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GOVERNMENT INTERCEPTION AND DOWNLOAD OF
INTERNET TRAFFIC DARPA's creepy logo [Cray X-1 "Black Widow" Super CPU, IAO logo, IBM Blue Gene CPU]

"To Kline, there could be only one answer. 'Based on my understanding of the connections and equipment at issue,' he said, 'it appears the NSA is capable of conducting what amounts to vacuum-cleaner surveillance of all the data crossing the Internet--whether that be people's e-mail, web surfing, or any other data...." (James Bamford, The Shadow Factory, 2008, page 190-191 [Also see 1984IN08.HTM])

"Senate OKs FBI Net Spying" Wired, Sep 14, 2001 WASHINGTON -- FBI agents soon may be able to spy on Internet users legally without a court order. On Thursday evening, two days after the worst terrorist attack in U.S. history, the Senate approved the "Combating Terrorism Act of 2001," which enhances police wiretap powers and permits monitoring in more situations.

"FBI Seeking to Wiretap Internet" Fox, Oct 2001 The Federal Bureau of Investigation is seeking to broaden considerably its ability to tap into Internet traffic in its quest to root out terrorists, going beyond even the new measures afforded in anti-terror legislation signed by President Bush Friday, according to lawyers familiar with the FBI’s plans. Stewart Baker, an attorney at the Washington D.C.-based Steptoe & Johnson and a former general consul to National Security Agency, said the FBI has plans to change the architecture of the Internet and route traffic through central servers that it would be able to monitor e-mail more easily.

"FBI to Tap Internet" Wall Street Journal, Nov 11, 2001 The demands to add software and equipment have roiled the industry, which estimates it will cost more than $1 billion to comply with the FBI requirements, said Albert Gidari, a telecommunications lawyer at Perkins Coie LLP in Seattle, who has represented wireless companies on surveillance issues. The demands, he said, are "mind-boggling." Several industry officials said the FBI essentially wants direct access to voice communications, as the bureau now has with e-mail through the snooping technology known as Carnivore. An FBI spokesman declined to comment on the matter.

Big Brother on the Internet ZDNet, 2002 Last summer, a Pentagon analyst for "Special Operations and Low-Intensity Warfare" named Charles Swett wrote a 30-page report for his bosses in the Department of Defense (DoD). It laid out how to use the Internet for military intelligence and counterintelligence. The Federation of American Scientists exposed this report--posting a copy on their Internet Web page for everyone to read.

Gov't Plans Security Nerve Center Eweek, Mar 11, 2002 ............a plan for a new government center that would provide early warning and analysis of security events such as the Code Red worm or widespread network-intrusion attempts. Tentatively dubbed the Cyber Warning and Information Network, the center would serve as a nerve center for government information security officials during large-scale security events. The center is meant to mirror

Bill Gives Gov't Greater Access to E-Mail Eweek, Feb 2002 Do you want the Department of Motor Vehicles to be able to read the private e-mail that runs over your network? If a bill approved by the crime panel of the House Judiciary Committee becomes law, any government entity--not just law enforcement agencies--will be able to receive e-mail and other electronic communications without a court order, so long as a service provider believes an emergency requires its disclosure without delay.

U.S. Hopes to Check Computers Globally Washington Post 11/12/02 A new Pentagon research office has started designing a global computer-surveillance system to give U.S. counterterrorism officials access to personal information in government and commercial databases around the world.

DARPA's New Occult Logo with All-Seeing Eye 11/14/2002, The Cutting Edge Fourthly, the emphasis of this symbol is on the entire world, instead of the United States! In other words, even though John Poindexter's office of "Information Awareness Office" -- I.A.O. -- is supposedly an American office charged with gathering detailed information on Americans, the focus of this symbol is on the world, and upon Lucifer's watchfulness over the entire world!

The Eye Is Watching USA Daily, 11/21/02, Joe Sansone In a bizarre and frightening case of life imitating art, the United States defense department has created an office that seeks those same limitless powers as Tolkien’s dark lord. The Information Awareness Office (IAO) seeks what it calls “Total Information Awareness”. The agency has even adopted the new world order symbol of the pyramid with the all knowing eye hovering above it that is seen on the back of a one dollar Federal Reserve note. Taking the symbolism a step further, the eye casts its rays down upon the planet earth.

US Homeland Security to Police the Net CNet, 11/21/2002 A new bill has been passed in the US which gives the government watchdog powers over the Net. A massive new bureaucracy will play a major role in securing software, hardware and the Net.

Big Brother Will Be Watching America 11/23/2002, The Guardian Giant information matrix to track movements of potential terrorists Suzanne Goldenberg, Washington Saturday November 23, 2002 The Guardian: "It takes what had been in the realm of paranoid conspiracy theorists and puts it in the realm of a potential reality -right here and now," said Jody Patilla, a consultant for the digital security company @Stake, and a former data analyst at the national security agency.

Information Awareness Office Website Deletes Occult Logo 12/18/2002, The Memory Hole Now, the IAO has removed its eye-death-ray logo, which was denounced far and wide as being Orwellian, Masonic, and just plain creepy as hell.

Beefed-up plan to spy on Internet New York Times, 12/20/2002 The Bush administration is planning to propose requiring Internet service providers to help build a centralized system to enable broad monitoring of the Internet and, potentially, surveillance of its users. The proposal is part of a final version of a report, "The National Strategy to Secure Cyberspace," set for release early next year, according to several people who have been briefed on the report. It is a component of the effort to increase national security after the Sept. 11 attacks.

Many Tools of Big Brother Are Up and Running 12/23/2002, New York Times Total Information Awareness could link for the first time such different electronic sources as video feeds from airport surveillance cameras, credit card transactions, airline reservations and telephone calling records. The data would be filtered through software that would constantly look for suspicious patterns of behavior.

Feds Building Internet Monitoring Site January 23, 2003 The center, which has been in development for the past 15 months, is a key piece of the White House's national cybersecurity strategy and represents a major leap in the federal government's effort to achieve real-time tracking of the Internet's health.

FBI to snoop on network backbones? WorldNetDaily, Feb 18, 2003 Civil-liberties groups are urging Congress to cut off future funding for a Federal Bureau of Investigation program that allegedly would expand its wiretapping authority to include communications sent over Net backbones or wireless devices.

FBI Pulls Open Net For Wiretapping Apr 4, 2003, AP NEW YORK - Wiretapping takes on a whole new meaning now that phone calls are being made over the Internet, posing legal and technical hurdles for the FBI as it seeks to prevent the emerging services from becoming a safe haven for criminals and terrorists. The FBI wants regulators to affirm that such services fall under a 1994 law requiring phone companies to build in surveillance capabilities. It also is pushing the industry to create technical standards to make wiretapping easier and cheaper.

U.N. group seeks control of Internet November 18, 2003, The Washington Times, John Zarocostas

Cable taps into wiretap law 03/2004, CNET March 16, 2004 By Ben Charny Staff, CNET News.com : Vernon Irvin, executive vice president at security vendor VeriSign, said during a recent interview that his company had signed a deal with a "major cable operator" in the United States to help it follow CALEA. He did not identify the provider, but the source tagged Time Warner as the company. A Time Warner representative did not have an immediate comment. Irvin, however, did assert that other cable companies are sure to follow. That's because the FBI has made public a far-reaching proposal to require all broadband Internet providers--including cable modem and digital subscriber line (DSL) companies--to restructure their networks to support easy wiretapping by police.

Big Brother Wants to Monitor Your Internet Activity Capitol Hill Blue, By TED BRIDIS, Mar 14, 2004 Technology companies should be required to ensure that law enforcement agencies can install wiretaps on Internet traffic and new generations of digital communications, the Justice Department says.

FBI pushes for broadband wiretap powers ISPs, Net phone services would all have to rewire MSNBC, By Ben Charny, Updated: March 12, 2004 The FBI's request to the Federal Communications Commission aims to give police ready access to any form of Internet-based communications. If approved as drafted, the proposal could dramatically expand the scope of the agency's wiretap powers, raise costs for cable broadband companies and complicate Internet product development. Legal experts said the 85-page filing includes language that could be interpreted as forcing companies to build backdoors into everything from instant messaging and voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) programs to Microsoft's Xbox Live gaming service. The introduction of new services that did not support a back door for police would be outlawed, and companies would be given 15 months to make sure existing services comply.

FBI Plans To Track Suspects with Data-Mining Techniques Technology News: Networks: FBI Plans To Track Suspects with Data-Mining Techniques, By Gene J. Koprowski, TechNewsWorld 03/17/04 11:22 AM PT: Internet data, whether it is transmitted via a digital subscriber line (DSL), cable modem or dial-up modem, mixes and mingles with packets of data from thousands of other users. "As a result, any surveillance of Internet activity necessarily will encompass eavesdropping on pipelines of traffic of hundreds of nontargeted users to have any chance of successfully observing one 'individual of interest,'" said Getner.

Belgian police to snoop internet lines Expatica News, 16 April 2004 BRUSSELS - The League of Human Rights has slammed a "scandalous" move by the Belgian government to begin snooping on private email communications on the country's high-speed internet lines................................... Belgian press reports Friday claimed that unlike phone taps, which are applied to a specific line, the snooping on high-speed internet lines would involve the filtering of all email traffic in order to intercept the targeted user.

Wiretapping the Web MSNBC/August 13, 2004 By Brian Braiker Newsweek "As if hacking worries weren't enough, two recent legal developments have raised further fears among Web privacy advocates in the United States. In one case, the Federal Communications Commission voted 5-0 last week to prohibit businesses from offering broadband or Internet phone service unless they provide Uncle Sam with backdoors for wiretapping access. And in a separate decision last month, a federal appeals court decided that e-mail and other electronic communications are not protected under a strict reading of wiretap laws."

Cyber Fears on Fed's Web Plan New York Post, August 15, 2004, by Hilary Kramer "August 15, 2004 -- With little fanfare, the Federal Reserve will begin transferring the nation's money supply over an Internet-based system this month — a move critics say could open the U.S.'s banking system to cyber threats."

Cyberspace Gives Al Qaeda Refuge Los Angeles Times/August 15, 2004, Douglas Frantz, Pushing Fear for Total Control of the Internet and the End of Freedom of Press and Speech

We're all going to have to rethink how we deal with the int- ernet. As exciting as these new developments are, there are a number of serious issues without any kind of editing func- tion or gatekeeping function...." -- Hillary Rodham Clinton, as quoted by James Hirshen in "Government Getekeepers Come After the Internet"

"Does the Brotherhood exist?" "That Winston, you will never know. If we choose to set you free when we have finished with you, and if you live to be ninety years old, still you will never learn whether the answer to that question is yes or no. As long as you live, it will be a riddle in your mind." -- 1984 by George Orwell


"Does the Brotherhood exist?" "That Winston, you will never know. If we choose to set you free when we have finished with you, and if you live to be ninety years old, still you will never learn whether the answer to that question is yes or no. As long as you live, it will be a riddle in your mind."
-- 1984 by George Orwell



[Visit talmudunmasked.com for more information.]

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Is Israel "the eavesdropping capital of the world"?
China's All-Seeing Eye, Rolling Stone magazine, May 20, 2008
Interpol Details Plans For Global Biometric Facial Scan Database Every traveler to be scanned and checked against terrorist faces, Oct 20, 2008, infowars.com
"Thus, virtually the entire American telecommunications system is bugged by two Israeli-formed companies with possible links to Israel's eavesdropping agency--with no oversight by Congress." -- James Bamford, The Shadow Factory, 2008, DOUBLEDAY, page 246
"Big Brother will be watching you, thanks to biometric face recognition software. The REAL ID Act provides for federally mandated use of biometric data embedded in state driver's licenses." TNA, June 27, 2005
"With the development of television, and the technical advance which made it possible to recieve and transmit simultaneously on the same instrument, private life came to an end. Every citizen, or at least every citizen worth watching, could be kept for twenty-four hours a day under the eyes of the police and the sound of official propaganda." George Orwell, 1984, 1948
"...that no man might buy or sell, save that had the mark, or the name of the beast, or the number of his name" (Revelation 13:17)"