Hillary Clinton’s secret use of a private email account to conduct official State Department business raises questions as to whether the former secretary of state will face repercussions for what experts say is clear criminal activity. http://www.infowars.com/will-hillary-…
Congress has just passed the Intelligence Authorization Act for 2015, which grants the executive branch not only the ability to spy on American citizens private communications, but also the legal authority to turn that information over to local law enforcement.
All of this can be done without any court order being granted, all in the name of ‘fighting terror’, of course. . . . Read Complete Report
If the government can tell you what you can and cannot do within the privacy of your home, whether it relates to what you eat, what you smoke or whom you love, you no longer have any rights whatsoever within your home.
If government officials can fine and arrest you for growing vegetables in your front yard, praying with friends in your living room, installing solar panels on your roof, and raising chickens in your backyard, you’re no longer the owner of your property. If school officials can punish your children for what they do or say while at home or in your care, your children are not your own—they are the property of the state. . . . Read Complete Report
The late Senator Ted Stevens from Alaska was right…at least, partially. The Internet is a series of “tubes” connecting the world’s major continents to each other. So given what we know about the NSA’s global surveillance operations from Edward Snowden’s leaks, we can gather some information about how the NSA actually goes about hacking into these tubes carrying global communications. RT Political Commentator Sam Sacks breaks it down.
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Continuing with our Privacy Watch. The Controllers are not only working on getting cameras to watch us in every way, but now they are starting to install microphones with those camera’s to listen in on your private conversations. . . . EDITOR
Government officials are installing high-tech audio surveillance systems in buses across the country. Almost 6 million dollars for over 350 buses and trolleys in San Francisco have been approved for the initiative already and other cities are following suit. So does it mean more safety or less privacy? Michael Brick of the Daily joins RT’s Liz Wahl to explain.
The private prison industry makes billions by warehousing our government’s prisoners. Therefore, I’m sure, you will find their Washington lobby opposing any immigration or drug laws that would mean less bodies. Like legalization of hemp.
In this case Wells Fargo has found ways to make money either way. I wonder how many other corporations have wormed themselfs into ways of doing the same. . . . EDITOR
Wells Fargo is the fourth largest bank in America and their executives claim that appealing to the Latino community has been a key component in expanding their business. But what many don’t know is that the bank is funding the private prison industry as well. Each time an illegal immigrant is caught and detained, Wells Fargo profits. Axel Caballero, founder of Cuentame, joins us with more on the prison industrial complex.