WE HAVE MOVED!

"And I beheld, and heard the voice of one eagle flying through the midst of heaven,
saying with a loud voice: Woe, woe, woe to the inhabitants of the earth....
[Apocalypse (Revelation) 8:13]

Saturday, January 23, 2016

Police State: Video- USA Passes Martial Law Bill & France Announces Permanent Police State

Military Martial Law Bill Sneaked Through by Senate

Bill gives Obama power to deploy military anywhere - including on U.S. soil

Kit Daniels 

 

Sen­ate Ma­jor­ity Lead­er Mitch Mc­Con­nell is attempting to fast track a “war powers” bill that will allow President Obama nearly unlimited power to deploy the military anywhere in the world for any length of time – including on U.S. soil.

 

“The Authorization for Use of Military Force put for­ward by Mc­Con­nell would not re­strict the pres­id­ent’s use of ground troops, nor have any lim­its re­lated to time or geo­graphy,” Defense One reported.

In other words, the authorization allows the president to deploy the military anywhere at his discretion – both foreign and domestic – for as long as he wants.
Several senators, including Sen­ate Ma­jor­ity Whip John Cornyn, were surprised by McConnell’s decision to fast-track the bill after a year of deep in-fighting over similar measures in the Senate.
“He did?” he asked the Na­tion­al Journ­al on Thursday morn­ing when reporters informed him about the bill.
Even some Senate Democrats have an issue with a new authorization without geographical restrictions placed on the president.
“I’m for the Con­gress vot­ing on an AUMF; of course it de­pends what the AUMF looks like,” Sen. Robert Men­en­dez said Thursday. “I don’t want a blank check.”
It’s also interesting to note McConnell is trying to push through the bill on a Friday as an unprecedented blizzard slams the northeast U.S., including Washington, D.C.


The Coming Hell Storm In Amerika

“It is not the size of the dog in the fight, but the size of the fight in the dog”

This axiom is soon going to be put to the test in the United States. In any upcoming civil conflict, the American people will be outnumbered by foreign troops and Artificially Intelligent Robots and other high tech devices designed to destroy any rebellion. The Russians could be coming down our chimneys this year. With the Russians and the Chinese gaining a foothold in the Middle East, the isolation of our allies by Putin’s superior strategies, and  the soon-t0-be-collapsing economy. The Ammon Bundy situation, if handled poorly by the feds, could result in violence so widespread that it makes Ferguson look like a walk in the proverbial part. Fifteen percent of the farmers will be leaving the business this year and this will leave America with a significant food shortage in a country where a quarter of the people are routinely hungry. Navy Seals are training for martial law and they have been told to view the public as their enemy. The Baltic Dry Index is going down faster than a submarine with screen doors. America will soon become Amerika.
Everything you have known or have owned will soon change and/or be ripped from your grasp. The world is being turned upside down as we comfortably watch from our sofas. Meanwhile, the NFL playoffs are on this Sunday. Gerald Celente likes to say that when people lose everything, they lose it. We are about to witness the true meaning of these words.

This Administration Has Been Preparing for Civil Unrest for Years

You are the terrorist and DHS has been practicing.

You are the terrorist and DHS has been practicing.
Who are the massive amounts of DHS acquired bullets for?

Who are the massive amounts of DHS acquired bullets for?
Do you remember when DHS accumulated 2.2 billion rounds of ammunition as well as 27oo armored personnel carriers? Do you remember all the pictures, videos and related documents which showed Russians training at places like Fort Carson, or were training inside of DHS vehicles, or in the Smoky Mountains outside of Gatlinburg, TN? Do you remember the articles I have written about how Obama has compromised the defenses of Alaska,

This picture and  depicts Russian soldiers at Ft. Carson. The Russians and other foreign troops (e.g. Germans, Canadians, Danes) are part of Jade Helm. They are here to carry out the mission should American troops stand down.
This picture and depicts Russian soldiers at Ft. Carson. The Russians and other foreign troops (e.g. Germans, Canadians, Danes) were part of Jade Helm. They are here to carry out the mission should American troops stand down.
thus, making them vulnerable to being overrun by a Russian invasion. Do you remember how I detailed, in several articles how the Russians had a significant military presence at the North Pole and Obama has done nothing to negate any of this. I am certain that many of you recall how I predicted that Germany will one day leave NATO and turn to Germany. We are witnessing this in real time with each trade agreement Germany signs with Russia. What does it all mean? It means that America is about to get clobbered, first at home with serious civil unrest which will likely grow into revolutionary status. And later, China and Russia have been given all that they need by this administration to destroy America in a single day. If you wonder why America is not mentioned in the final days in Revelations, you may be witnessing the reasons why.

Is Civil Disobedience, Or Revolution, America’s Only Viable Option?

I certainly pray that widespread violence will not become the order of the day. While some of the 280+ command level officers fired by Obama are privately informing many of us in the media about the current state of affairs, they are not on the record.  Other than self-preservation, the major reason why these former military commanders are not on the record is because some of them are reportedly involved in planning a guerrilla war against the occupation forces commanded by this administration under the auspices of DHS. One of  my sources state that the coming civil war will be a guerrilla war and it will be prolonged. Another former General has told me  that the American people do not have the stomach for guerrilla war and that majority of our people will lay down like sheep and be slaughtered. The latter point will be addressed in a future article.  
What do you think? As you read the beginning of the article with a mention of all the grievances in the first few paragraphs, I can see how many think that major internal conflict is going to be visited upon this country, which will be followed by World War III with Russia and China.

 

Conclusion

The next article will address what kind of conflict will take place and what your likely role would be in this potential scenario. In the meantime, about all any of us can do is to pray for calm leadership and that peace will be maintained.


Internet providers want to know more about you than Google does, privacy groups say


Most of us know, at least in the abstract, that Google and Facebook are tracking our every move online. Even Netflix collects detailed information on our binge-viewing habits, the better to make decisions about which films to drop from its catalog or what new TV series to invest in.
But what if I told you there are companies that can go much deeper than firms like Google and Facebook in their data-gathering prowess? Companies that not only know that you watch Netflix for two hours a day but also how long you spent reading this article before going back to Twitter and, at the same time, that you soon intend to go on a vacation because of all the time you spend browsing airfare sites?

Tech companies might enjoy access to a handful of these insights based on the data they gather when you visit their properties. But telecom and cable companies are in a position to learn much more about you, policy analysts say. That’s because Internet providers can see that you’re listening to Spotify while watching Netflix and Googling for reality TV shows at the same time — whereas each of those sites might only capture a slice of your overall Internet habits. And that gives Internet providers a major potential advantage.

"An ISP has access to your full pipe and can see everything you do" online if you aren’t taking extra steps to shield your activities, said Chris Hoofnagle, a law professor at the University of California Berkeley. Other than corporate privacy policies, he said, nothing under current law prevents broadband companies from sharing information with marketers about what types of Web sites you visit.

With behavioral data becoming central to the Internet economy, roughly 60 privacy and consumer groups are now calling on federal regulators to fast-track rules aimed at preventing Internet providers from using that data unfairly. In a letter to the Federal Communications Commission on Wednesday, the organizations called for clearer rules governing when and how an Internet provider may gather and share personal information.

Broadband companies have shown an increasing interest in consumer data. Verizon last year bought AOL in a $4 billion deal that allowed the telecom firm to integrate AOL’s substantial advertising technology into its own business, improving how it targets ads on Internet videos. AT&T runs a program that offers a monthly discount on Internet service in exchange for letting the company track your online behavior. And Comcast made a series of acquisitions last year to boost its own targeted-advertising efforts.

"Verizon’s acquisition of AOL speaks to their ambition to make advertising a bigger part of their business, and ultimately selling advertising is the way they’re going to monetize all of that customer data," said Craig Moffett, an industry analyst at MoffettNathanson. Expect cellular carriers such as Verizon and T-Mobile to move faster toward a data-driven business model, Moffett said, while providers of fixed broadband may move more slowly.

[The messy battle to protect your data from your own Internet provider]
As pressure rises to gather more data, consumer groups say the outcome could be a whole new rivalry between Internet providers and tech companies as broadband firms try to replicate the business model behind Facebook and Google, or use their access to data to promote proprietary streaming apps to compete with Netflix or Hulu.
“If they’re monitoring your viewing habits and what kinds of things you like to watch, they can tailor particular services or offers to you,” said Harold Feld, senior vice president of Public Knowledge. “You might think, ‘Okay, that's great,’ except for two things — they're not necessarily just going to keep that information to themselves. They'll sell it to build profiles for advertising. But also, it is an enormous anti-competitive problem.”

By leaping into the business of personal data, telecom and cable companies stand to compete with Silicon Valley’s own tried-and-true path to success. Armed with their expansive view over the entire Web, Internet providers may even be in a position to out-Facebook Facebook, or out-Google Google.
Broadband companies have begun seeking other ways to make money, realizing that simply offering Internet service is no longer enough in a media-saturated age. The resulting land grab for ad-targeting technology reflects the way Internet providers now look at data and analytics as vital to their continued growth, particularly in mobile video.

“No one has fully cracked the code yet in terms of ad tech in online video,” said a telecom industry executive, who spoke on condition of anonymity in order to discuss matters of strategy. “It's the expertise in mobile, combined with the expertise in ad tech, and scaling that up.”

The market for online advertising — worth $50 billion in 2014 — has roughly quadrupled in size since 2005, according to an annual study by PricewaterhouseCoopers and the Interactive Advertising Bureau. In 2014, mobile advertising made up a quarter of that figure.
It’s no surprise, then, to hear that Internet providers are interested in a cut of that pie. One trade group for the industry, US Telecom, did not respond to multiple requests for comment. The National Cable and Telecommunications Association declined to comment.

[Verizon’s giving AOL all the data it will soon collect on you]
Wednesday’s letter from consumer groups may jump-start efforts by the government to clarify its privacy rules for Internet providers. That process has been in the works since the FCC approved  net neutrality regulations last year, applying telecom-style obligations to broadband companies. Included in those regulations are a number of provisions related to privacy — but because they were written for legacy phone companies, the FCC is expected to adapt them to Internet providers. The agency could propose its new rules by late March.

Less clear is how strict the adapted privacy rules will be. The outcome could be powerfully shaped by the tech companies whose interests stand to be threatened by Internet providers.
One consumer group, Public Knowledge, has sought to forge an alliance with the tech industry on the issue, according to a person familiar with the matter who spoke on condition of anonymity because the discussions were private. But so far, few tech companies have proven receptive to the outreach, fearing that stiffer privacy regulation of broadband companies could lead to additional regulation of Internet businesses themselves, the person said.

Other consumer advocates appeared to endorse that idea, calling on the FCC in a separate letter Wednesday to address "a broad range" of privacy issues.
"The FCC should take a comprehensive approach to communications privacy, recognizing the full range of threats to consumers, from Verizon and Comcast to Facebook and Google," said Marc Rotenberg, president of the Electronic Privacy Information Center.
The FCC has pledged not to regulate Web companies as it implements its landmark net neutrality rules. Agency Chairman Tom Wheeler reiterated that message at the Consumer Electronics Show this month.

A tech industry trade group that represents Google, Facebook and others, known as the Internet Association, declined to comment for this story, but said in November that it welcomed the FCC’s vow.
Yet Wheeler has also warned that consumers have a “baseline right” to know what their Internet providers collect about them, and deserve a “voice in whether or not that’s going to be used, one way or another.”
The agency declined to comment on Wednesday’s letter.


France Announces Permanent Police State Until IS Militants Defeated