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Author : gfa23as
The gruesome scene of a decapitated actor with no police or paramedics at the scene and no blood!!
Note the offenders are shot by armed police who are in attendance in the background but the murder scene has not been secured!!
I am sure many of you have woken up to this amazing Shakespearean play that has unfolded in Woolwich, London where all the actors were so bad they would not even qualify for an interview as an extra in some third rate movie!!
I was watching the Denver Fox31 News last night, and the came out and said the story about Daniele Perazzi, Italian gun maker being arrested for terrorism was a hoax, and blamed it on some rogue source….
Kudos to the Daily Caller for catching them. Perazzi, actually died last year.
On Saturday, Fox 31 reported that Daniele Perazzi, described as president of the Italian shotgun manufacturer Perazzi, was brought in for questioning by Adams County sheriff’s deputies when a cabbie, concerned that Perazzi was supposedly carrying seven shotguns into a gun show, called 911.
But Perazzi died last year and the Adams County sheriff’s department said it has no record that the incident occurred.
Not since 1776 have Americans had more cause to revolt. The long train of abuses number far more than the original 26 levied against one tyrannical king: King George. Today, tens of thousands of tyrants rule over legions of government agents, whose sole purpose has become perpetuating and growing their state-sanctioned fiefdom.
In California, under the guise of saving the planet from “Global warming”, the California Air Resources Board (CARB), is wiping out thousands of small businesses, confiscating mass amounts of capital through the Cap and Trade scheme, and using that capital to hire more enforcers, thereby increasing its regulatory footprint. A portion of these funds are being used to implement the goals laid out in Agenda 21: Moving people from open spaces and driving them into densely populated urban areas.
More: Children Just Won’t Know What Summer Is
Excerpt from - Bob Woodward: Obama Admin Didn’t Tell Truth on Benghazi
David Cameron has appointed a former lobbyist for British Gas to be his personal advisor on energy and climate change.
Every flirtation on a college campus in America and every request to go out on a date soon could be considered as potential sexual harassment, after the federal government overturned decades of precedent with an advisory letter to the University of Montana regarding sexual harassment cases.
The letter from the Department of Education trashed the standard of whether a “reasonable person” would consider actions harassing, and explained that any comment, action, insinuation or implication would be harassment if it was unwanted.
The letter warned that the school’s sexual harassment policy “improperly suggests that the conduct does not constitute sexual harassment unless it is objectively offensive.”
For example, the university explains – incorrectly according to Washington – that “whether conduct is sufficiently offensive to constitute sexual harassment is determined from the perspective of an objectively reasonable person of the same gender in the same situation.”
Not good, said the letter signed by Anurima Bhargava, chief of the U.S. Department of Justice Civil Rights Division Educational Opportunities Section, and Gary Jackson, a region chief for the U.S. Department of Education.
“Whether conduct is objectively offensive is a factor used to determine if a hostile environment has been created, but it is not the standard to determine whether conduct was ‘unwelcome conduct of a sexual nature’ and therefore constitutes ‘sexual harassment,’” the letter said.
It was addressed to University of Montana President Royce Engstrom and its lawyer, Lucy France. The startling new standard came in the 31-page document that was a “resolution” of an investigation into the sexual harassment climate at the school and its “compliance review” of officials’ actions.
“Sexual harassment is unwelcome conduct of a sexual nature. When sexual harassment is sufficiently severe or pervasive to deny or limit a student’s ability to participate in or benefit from the school’s program based on sex, it creates a hostile environment,” the federal officials warned the state.
Hans Bader at the Chronicle of Higher Education noted the position adopted by the Education Department is “radical.”
“The department criticized the university for defining sexual harassment based on previous Supreme Court rulings, including a 1993 decision that said conduct is not harassment if it does not offend a ‘reasonable person,’ and a 1999 ruling in Davis v. Monroe County Board of Education that emphasized that conduct must be ‘severe, pervasive, and objectively offensive’ to constitute illegal sexual harassment under Title IX,” he wrote.
Nonsense, suggested the federal letter. What must be enforced is a standard that classifies as sexual harassment “any unwelcome conduct of a sexual nature.” And that includes “verbal” conduct.
The report noted that under those conditions, a professor who references issues such as HIV transmission would be guilty of sexual harassment if any one of his students was uncomfortable.
The letter explains that while the narrower definition might be usable if there is a lawsuit, for the enforcement the schools must use, the broader and much more vague definitions are required.
Bader, a lawyer for the Competitive Enterprise Institute, previously worked in the Office for Civil Rights in the Education Department, and he said the department in 2003 reached the opposite conclusion. He reported that the standard then was that harassment must be “something beyond the mere expression of views … that some person finds offensive.”
It then referenced the perspective of that “reasonable person.”
Bader warned of the complications of the new Obama administration ban on all unwelcome speech. Every sex-education class would fall under that ban if even one squeamish student objects, he noted.
“Defining any romantic overture as harassment merely because it turns out to be unwelcome – even if it only occurred once, and was not repeated after its unwelcomeness became known – has dire implications for dating,” he wrote. “Since no one is a mind reader, the only way to avoid ever making an ‘unwelcome advance’ is to never ask anyone out on a date.”
Further, the instruction letter violates the due process requirements of the Constitution by insisting that punishment may be required before the hearing process regarding allegations of sexual harassment may be completed.
The impact of a letter is to “cast a dark could over academic freedom and the ability to debate important issues about sexual morality, norms, and roles that may offend some listeners,” he concluded.
The report was generated because the school was concerned after two sex assaults were reported and officials had asked a retired judge to make recommendations. Washington stepped in immediately to do a concurrent evaluation.
It concluded that the university wasn’t adequately addressing “sexual harassment” that was “verbal” or “nonverbal” or “unwelcome” sexual advances.
Washington also recently came under fire for determining that on-campus sex assault cases would not be decided, as in courts, by evidence beyond a reasonable doubt.
In fact, Washington requires colleges to use a preponderance of evidence standard, which simply means someone would think there is more evidence something did happen than not.
On April 4, 2011, the Education Department issued a directive on campus sexual assault that states, “A school’s grievance procedures must use the preponderance of the evidence standard to resolve complaints of sex discrimination.”
And by “sex discrimination,” they also mean rape. The direction on grievance procedures is listed under a heading titled: “What are a school’s obligations under Title IX regarding sexual violence?”
College campus courts using the preponderance of evidence standard of evidence to weigh sexual assault cases have many onlookers outraged.
The group Stop Abusive and Violent Environments, or SAVE, believes the department policy is unconstitutional. SAVE issued a statement declaring the preponderance of evidence standard is “stripping the accused of the presumption of innocence and allowing students to be expelled without the benefit of legal counsel.”
SAVE has published a list of 13 organizations that have issued letters calling on the department to rescind its sexual assault directive, including the American Association of University Professors, the American Council for Trustees and Alumni, the National Association for Scholars, Tully Center for Free Speech at Syracuse University, eight civil rights scholars, Accuracy in Media, the Heartland Institute, the Alliance Defending Freedom and Feminists for Free Expression.
A year ago, WND reported a case of severe injustice caused by the department’s preponderance of evidence policy.
Student Caleb Warner was found guilty of sexual assault by a campus court at the University of North Dakota in Grand Forks in 2010 despite the facts established at the time by city police.
Officers not only refused to charge him, but also alleged his accuser made a false report. Police issued a warrant for her arrest.
It took 18 months – during which Warner not only was banned from the UND campus, but also from all college campuses in the state – for the university to agree to reconsider the conviction and clear his record.
The Foundation For Individual Rights in Education, or FIRE, said, “Nobody should be surprised that [Warner] does not want to return to UND.”
“The university showed less than zero concern for disrupting his life and career and branding him a criminal based on an extremely low standard of evidence, and has shown zero inclination to be remorseful about what it has done,” the group said.
This last part is Congressional weasel language, as the point was not to declare war but rather to define the circumstances under which war would be authorized. Point (8) lays down those circumstances, which is a trap for any Senator who voted for this bill. Imagine if the criteria in point (8) are satisfied by an Israeli attack on Iran claiming self-defense. Any Senator hesitating to authorize the US military to join Israel’s war would be shown his vote on this resolution and told that he is already on record supporting war in these circumstances. That is how it works on the Hill.
Cast your vote now. All answers are stored anonymously.
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By JG Vibes
May 23, 2013
During an apparently training mission in the Virginia area 2 FBI agents were killed after falling from a helicopter into the water. 41-year-old Christopher Lorek, and 40-year-old Stephen Shaw both belonged to an experienced hostage rescue team that was involved in the arrest of Boston Marathon suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev.
In interviews Monday, the founder of the Hostage Rescue Team and other former special agents called the unit “elite” while outlining the difficult training exercises members must endure.
“It’s the most rigorous training regiment in law enforcement, probably in the world,” said Danny Coulson, a former deputy assistant director of the FBI who started the team 30 years ago and served as its first commander. “They have to be able to do any mission, at any time.”
Among other things, members of the Hostage Rescue Team are trained to rappel from helicopters, scuba dive and use explosives to break down doors and walls. When needed, the team can deploy within four hours to anywhere in the U.S.
“It sounds risky, and it absolutely is,” Coulson said. “They have the same skill sets as SEAL Team 6 and Delta Force.”
Last month, the team was involved in the arrest of Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, a suspect in the Boston Marathon bombings.
There have been a series of suspicious deaths surrounding people who were close to the investigation and the arrests. Just yesterday we reported that a former MMA fighter was killed by the FBI when they payed him a visit for “questioning.
As Shepard Ambellas reported, “In what continues to be the most bizarre series of ongoing events, Mixed Martial Arts (MMA) fighter, Ibragim Todashev, was shot and killed in his apartment by the FBI just before midnight last night. Authorities believed the man to be a friend of Tamerlan Tsarnaev, one of the alleged Boston bombing suspects.”
And if that’s not enough. It was also reported by Infowars.com on April 29, 2013 that the original bombing suspect, Sunil Tripathi, was found dead in Providence River.
We will be keeping a close eye on this story and this case in general as the establishment moves in to cover up their tracks and tie up loose ends.
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J.G. Vibes is the author of an 87 chapter counter-culture textbook called Alchemy of the Modern Renaissance, a staff writer, reporter for Intellihub.com and Executive Producer of the Bob Tuskin Radio Show. You can keep up with his work, which includes free podcasts, free e-books & free audiobooks at his website www.aotmr.com
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