Surveillance
technology is in the hands of terrorists who are targeting innocent people, according to Leonid Bershidsky in Bloomberg
Tuesday and an Australian surveillance issues expert.  


Dupre’s
interview with a surveillance whistleblower revealed how corporate government
is using its surveillance technology to commit terrorism against innocent
people, a crime that started against victims in a cohort known as Targeted
Individuals (TIs).


That
American rulers are guarding their criminal behavior by hunting down with
a a vengeance human rights defending reporters exposing high-level
corporate-government crimes, like the late Michael Hastings, Edward Snowden,
and Julian Assange, becomes more obvious daily. Many Americans, however, continue
saying spying is OK, as long as it keeps them safer. 


The ‘I have nothing to hide, so as long as spying makes me safer,
it’s OK’ irrational mantra


Polls
show Americans are O.K. with the U.S. corporate- (such as Booze Allen, where
Edward Snowden was employed) government’s monitoring all digital communications
provided it is really targeting terrorists.


“People
concerned with online privacy tend to calm down when told that the government
can record their calls or read their e-mail only under special circumstances and
with proper court orders,” the Bloomberg piece says. “The assumption is that
they have nothing to worry about unless they are terrorists or correspond with
the wrong people.”


Against
best interest of the public, however, media and the corporate government are
purposefully misleading the public about both what surveillance really is and
who really being targeted, according to Bloomberg and surveillance issues
expert Paul Baird.


 “As
for the ‘I have nothing to hide’ brigade, highlighted in Bloomberg,
Baird said in an email interview Tuesday, “No, we, the people, don’t have
anything to hide, but those spying on us do.”


Baird,
an Australian, has been a surveillance issues researcher for twenty years.


Corporate-government is the terror organization


“To
trust the government not to abuse their ability to spy is an
absurdity from people either too trusting, too stupid or too scared to
contemplate the truth,” he said.  


In
similar vein,  Bershidsky, an editor and novelist based in Moscow, in the
Bloomberg op ed said, “Similarly, monitoring phone calls is hardly the way to
catch terrorists. They’re generally not dumb enough to use Verizon. Granted, Russia’s special services managed to kill Chechen
separatist leader Dzhokhar Dudayev with a missile that homed in on his
satellite-phone signal. That was in 1996. Modern-day terrorists are generally
more aware of the available technology.”


Not
only are terrorists more aware, according to Baird, they are the ones
monitoring, keeping people under surveillance, and targeting those who oppose
their criminality.


“The
government are not looking for terrorists; they ARE the terrorists,” Baird
said.


“At
best, the recent revelations concerning Prism and telephone surveillance might
deter potential recruits to terrorist causes from using the most visible parts
of the Internet. Beyond that, the government’s efforts are much more dangerous
to civil liberties than they are to al-Qaeda and other organizations like it,”
wrote Bershidsky.


Targeted Individual Michael Hastings


“The
US government has much to be ashamed of,” Baird told Dupré about journalist
Michael Hastings’ death and the surveillance story he was developing. 


“Anyone
who speaks with authority, expertise or inside knowledge can be murdered if
they talk, write about particular people or programs OR if they plan to go
legal.“


Whole
teams of scientists, many industry/military whistleblowers and others
(occasionally journalists) are murdered to silence them, according to Baird.


He
also said, “People who can either be discredited or have no public platform
(including public figures like Alex Jones and Jesse Ventura and non-public
figures like me) are just ridiculed and/or tormented.”      
  


Surveillance and discrediting innocent targets 
            


“The
US government, through its agencies (like the NSA and CIA) monitors ALL
telecommunications worldwide through systems like Echelon and Prism,” Baird
said. “This tip of a very large iceberg has recently become public knowledge,
thanks to NSA whistleblowers like Edward Snowden and William Binney who, like
Julian Assange and others doing the job inspector Generals should be doing but
aren’t, are being victimized for exposing these evil practices supposedly aimed
at terrorists but more times than not are aimed at innocents; to silence
and discredit them.”


According
to Baird, many whistleblowers have not been murdered because they “blow
relatively small whistles and back-burning — to avoid a greater outbreak.”


By
giving to the public a little information, “people think they have it all,” he
said, explaining “back-burning.”.


“It’s
also to gauge public acceptance of the ‘terrorist’ cover, to drag them into
also accepting surveillance state as a necessary evil, hoping they don’t twig
to the fact that with blanket surveillance, all crime should be stopped and
that the technology can be abused to oppress innocents because it’s in the
hands of absolutely corrupt powerbrokers.”


Compared
to the real surveillance issues, spying that is really going on and covert
crimes really committed by agencies, the military etc. against targets under
surveillance, Baird says Echelon, Prism and WikiLeaks papers are “small time.”


“Do
you really think you’d be able to read about these things in a newspaper if
they didn’t want you to?” asked Baird.


“Since
knowledge of Prism is enough pain for most to absorb, they’re not looking for
more; they’re hoping the government can refute even that.”


 With
over 20,000 satellites and ground-based computers processing over 300
trillion bits per second, the NSA, CIA etc. have no trouble
highlighting persons of interest for direct agent attention, Baird said.


“Contrary
to the stated intention of NSA (see the USA PATRIOT ACT, Foreign Intelligence
Security Act, etc.) real targets are writers, activists and whistleblowers, who
oppose hidden crime in high places and seek to announce truth to the world.”


A
few terrorists are rounded up to justify it all, such as DEA drug busts, Baird
says, but that is nothing more than “tokenism.”


“Like
false flag events, such as 9/11, it’s all about justifying a system of
oppression so wealthy criminals are protected from criticism let alone the
detection, trial and incarceration they deserve.”


Mafia has access to surveillance technology to control minds and
behavior


Organized
crime, working with surveillance agencies, such as the CIA, on money-spinners
like the drug trade, has access to all the technology through their
connections, Baird remarked. “Today, the mainstream media is directed by the
agencies and owned/controlled by organized criminals.”


Asked
for proof that the CIA and organized crime are behind government surveillance
activities, Baird replied, “If I had proof of the CIA / syndicate link, I’d be
dead like others who did. I get most of the truth from agency, police,
political, journo, scientific whistleblowers who are prepared to talk to people
like me but not to go public.


“That
way they tell and live. When they tell people with a public platform, they’re
in danger.”


 With
over 5,000 secret devices, many housed on countless satellites,
persons of interest can be tormented with things like neurophones
(transmitting threats etc. directly to their brains, bypassing normal
hearing mechanisms), brain wave scanners (tracking the individual
bio-electronic resonance frequency of targets and feeding the thoughts to
computers with complete brain wave vocabulary software) and directed
energy weapons (causing pain and illness at will).


Not
only has former CIA agent Dr. Robert Duncan has explained the same dangerous
technology that is used to target innocent people working against criminal
corporate government. This week, Michael P. Lynch discussed the same phenomenon in the New York
Times.


Frequently
heard by media commentators and government officials is that we face a ‘trade-off’
between safety and privacy, says Lynch. “We just need, we are told, to find the
right balance.”


“This
way of framing the issue makes sense if you understand privacy solely as a
political or legal concept.,” Lynch says, but not if one includes the human
right to privacy of thoughts and behavior.


Lynch
urges the reader to imagine he could telepathically read all your conscious and
unconscious thoughts and feeling.


“I
could know about them in as much detail as you know about them yourself — and
further, that you could not, in any way, control my access. You don’t, in other
words, share your thoughts with me; I take them. The power I would have over
you would of course be immense. Not only could you not hide from me, I would
know instantly a great amount about how the outside world affects you, what
scares you, what makes you act in the ways you do.  And that means I could
not only know what you think, I could to a large extent control what you do.”


Lynch
says, “That is the political worry about the loss of privacy: it threatens
 a loss of freedom.”


It
is that loss of freedom that is happening in real time already, according to
Dr. Duncan, …. And Baird.


“We
have entered a terrible Orwellian age where liberty is the illusion but tyranny
the reality,” Baird said.


Because
all of this is covered by The Inventions Secrecy Act and because FISA court
gag-orders the media, academic text writers and so on are prevented from
exposing this information about the real purpose of surveillance, so the public
remains uninformed and complacent, according to Baird.


“Physics
and psychology graduates (except those working on relevant programs for the
government) are also unaware such things are possible and so, like police and
medicos, actively help discredit Targeted Individuals under torturous
surveillance who go to them seeking help.


“If
an honest expert learns of this and tries to blow the whistle, they are
killed,” Baird said, giving examples of Dr Fred Bell, the great-great grandson
of Alexander Graham Bell, who was killed soon after discussing Neurophones on
Jesse Ventura’s program.


Baird
also said Dr Alistair Stewart was killed for planning to expose
institutionalizing political targets who “knew too much and were attacked by
agencies using classified technologies.”         
     


Baird
remarked that he could not read the article about Michael Hastings this author
had forwarded to him in Australia because his computer is “blocked” and
wouldn’t let him access the link.


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