Tuesday, January 27, 2015

Stephen Harper launches terrorist attack on Civil Liberty

This Friday Stephen Harper launches yet another terrorist attack on Civil Liberty. His bill will expand powers of domestic security agencies in wake of last year's attacks. Big surprise. This is when we are forced to discuss Operation Northoods and remember how Adolf Hitler conned the German people into doing away with civil liberty. Least we forget our freedom was bought with a price. You can't defend freedom by doing away with it. So this is how liberty dies...

Watch Trudeau Jr. support this terrorist attack on the Charter of Rights. Strange how the left wing socialists are the only ones defending civil liberty right now. Strange indeed. As well as the Bloq and the Green Party of course. Just remember we do have other choices beside doing away with civil liberty. Losing a billion dollars from their budget every year is a terrorist attack on tax dollars. Failing to charge CSIS for providing the explosives for the Air India attack is another. Don't worry as long as they legalize pot no one will care about them doing away with civil liberty. Much.

Beware of low intensity operations. [Text]

Oath Keepers Arise.

1 comment:

  1. CBC Exclusive:

    "CSE tracks millions of downloads daily: Snowden documents."

    "Canada's electronic spy agency sifts through millions of videos and documents downloaded online every day by people around the world, as part of a sweeping bid to find extremist plots and suspects, CBC News has learned."

    "Details of the Communications Security Establishment project dubbed "Levitation" are revealed in a document obtained by U.S. whistleblower Edward Snowden and recently released to CBC News."

    "Under "Levitation", analysts with the electronic eavesdropping service can access information on about 10 to 15 million uploads and downloads of files from free websites each day, the document says."

    "Every single thing that you do — in this case uploading/downloading files to these sites — that act is being archived, collected and analyzed," says Ron Deibert, director of the University of Toronto-based internet security think-tank Citizen Lab, who reviewed the document."



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