Author Topic: U.S. Fascists In Wash. Want To Put Muzzle On "Bad Dogs" In The Alternative Press  (Read 406 times)

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Offline Mind_Virus

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http://www.arcticbeacon.com./23-Feb-2006.html

U.S. Fascists In Washington Want To Put Muzzle On "Bad Dogs" In The Alternative Press

Nazi-like legislation in the works to stop Bush dissent "dead in its tracks" before massive revolt begins as the Bush lies are coming to the surface and top officials know it.

23 Feb 2006

By Greg Szymanski

The first sign of putting the muzzle on the "bad dogs" in the alternative press is starting to rear its ugly head on Capitol Hill, as freedom of speech leading to a citizen rebellion is one thing the fascists in Washington fear the most.

And as a way to silence Bush administration critics, many first amendment advocates for years have called attention to an eventual "clampdown" on the internet, including dissident forum bloggers, by the use of sophisticated technical means.

But now legislators and attorneys in the Justice Department are busy at work drafting 'Nazi-like' speech suppression laws, geared at putting "the finishing touches" on any serious movement that could topple the fascist neo con agenda.

It is no secret the mainstream press is in total syncopation with the administration, allowing its domestic and foreign war agenda to proceed on schedule and without serious question, leading to an eventual destruction of America.

Recently, the discussion to illegally gag the alternative press came up at a Feb. 6 U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee hearing when Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-SC), told Attorney General Alberto Gonzalez that the administration has the "duty to pursue Fifth Column movements."

Sen. Graham, who volunteered to work with the administration to draft guidelines to suppress the "dissident press," went on to tell Gonzalez:

"I stand by this President's ability, inherent to being Commander in Chief, to find out about Fifth Column movements and I don't think you need a warrant to do that Graham added."

In response, Gonzales said: "Senator, the President already said we'd be happy to listen to your ideas."

Further, other information has surfaced in relation to the NSA "spygate" story, Bush and his cronies have already been working on divisive measures to deal with Americans considered disloyal or who disseminate information "helpful to the enemy."

However, critics complain Bush is merely trying to protect groundswell of Americans from finding out about his real "lying agenda," including the administration's role in bringing about 9/11 and the fixing of the WMD evidence surrounding the Iraqi war.

Critics also contend the "masters of deception," including Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld, want to "cut-off" any news that undercuts the Bush policies, considering this as Rumsfeld has been quoted, "as a key method to defeating the terrorists, who are aided and abetted by news informers."

If the administration pursues this strategy, questions first need to be raised as to who is the real enemy, as many consider the real enemy to be within the White House, and where is the line drawn between suppression of speech and a legitimate search for the truth.

Two other developments have also surfaced behind the scenes, indicating the administration is already planning a deceptive campaign to house dissident Americans in concentration camps and existing military facilities.

Recently, the Army Corps of Engineers gave Kellogg Brown & Root (KBR), a Haliburton subsidiary, a $385 million contract to construct detention centers somewhere in the United States, to deal with "an emergency influx of immigrants into the U.S., or to support the rapid development of new program."

The New York Times then reported that KBR would build "the centers for the Homeland Security Department for an unexpected influx of immigrants, to house people in the event of a natural disaster."

Further, there have been reports that more than 800 detention centers, both above and below ground, are ready to house millions of Americans in the event of a massive crisis, including nuclear attack.

Another similar detention program announced recently but given little attention is a small notice posted at the U.S. Army Web site,  regarding the Pentagon's Civilian Inmate Labor Program.

This program, according to the web site blurb, "provides Army policy and guidance for establishing civilian inmate labor programs and civilian prison camps on Army installations."

According to the plan's history, it was first drafted in 1997 then underwent a revision on Jan. 14, 2005, providing an agreements between the Army and corrections facilities for the use of civilian inmate labor on Army installations.