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American armed forces are assuming major new domestic policing and surveillance roles
Preoccupied with the war in Iraq and still traumatized by Sept. 11, 2001, the American public has paid little attention to some of what is being done inside the United States in the name of anti-terrorism. Under the banner of "homeland security," the military and intelligence communities are implementing far-reaching changes that blur the lines between terrorism and other kinds of crises and will break down long-established barriers to military action and surveillance within the U.S.
Expanded Patriot Act Reach Would Hit The Net, Too
AVN Media Network
A bill approved by Congress last week to extend the reach of the Patriot Act would expand the FBI's business document and transaction power to cyberspace stations like eBay, Internet logs, and Internet service providers, and without requiring a judge's approval.
FBI Publicly Denies Spying on Protesters
Duluth News Tribune
Senior FBI officials took the unusual step Tuesday of publicly declaring that agents are not using the war against terrorism as a cover to collect information on people who demonstrate against the government.
Cigar Aficionado's Interview with General Tommy Franks
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Gen. Franks Doubts Constitution Will Survive WMD Attack
Gen. Tommy Franks says that if the United States is hit with a weapon of mass destruction that inflicts large casualties, the Constitution will likely be discarded in favor of a military form of government.
ID cards plan within 10 years
Measures to create a national identity card system have been announced in the Queen's Speech.
Text: the Queen's speech
Terror threat sparks new powers
Police and ministers are to get new powers to deal with terror incidents and other emergencies.
Plans announced in the Queen's Speech mean that in a "catastrophic incident", the police could evacuate danger areas and requisition specialist equipment.
Protests mark Bush's first visit to Las Vegas as president
President Bush visited Las Vegas on Tuesday, hoping to raise funds and support among Nevada residents, who turned out in force to show their anger at his decisions to approve Yucca Mountain and reform Medicare.
Family Values: Bush brother's divorce reveals sex romps
Neil Bush, younger brother of President Bush, detailed lucrative business deals and admitted to engaging in sex romps with women in Asia in a deposition taken in March as part of his divorce from now ex-wife Sharon Bush.
All across the nation cities, and especially homeowner's associations, are creating gulags where residents are now seen as inmates needing to be kept in line by vigilant zoning boards, homeowner's association storm troopers and condominium boards.
COPS TRIED TO KILL ME: SUSPECT
New York Post
Although he was in violation of parole and wanted for a Manhattan murder, Sean Pritchett said yesterday it wasn't an arrest that cops were looking for when they burst into his apartment in 1995 - it was an execution.
Kim Hak Su, a UN undersecretary, said at the second session of the APCAEM the UN organization would play a role in eliminating poverty, balancing the impact of globalization on developing countries and solving common social problems.
Supreme Court or World Court?
Justice O'Connor predicted that, "over time, we will rely increasingly — or take notice at least increasingly — on international and foreign law in resolving domestic issues."
A Florida company has announced plans to develop a service that would allow consumers to pay for merchandise using microchips implanted under their skin.
Bio-chip implant arrives for cashless transactions
At a global security conference held today in Paris, an American company announced a new syringe-injectable microchip implant for humans, designed to be used as a fraud-proof payment method for cash and credit-card transactions.
US pays up for fatal Iraq blunders
The US military has paid out $1.5m (£907,000) to Iraqi civilians in response to a wave of negligence and wrongful death claims filed against American soldiers
Rocket attack on US headquarters in Baghdad
fired mortars or rockets at the headquarters of the United States-led administration in Baghdad last night and loudspeakers ordered personnel to take cover as loud explosions echoed across the Iraqi capital.
Only 10 percent of Japanese support Iraq troop dispatch
And an overwhelming majority -- 89 percent -- said they were dissatisfied with the government's explanation of why it has promised to dispatch members of the Self-Defense Force
Further terrorist attacks in Turkey were described yesterday as "imminent" by the Foreign Office as Britons were urged to avoid travelling to major cities in the country.
Kansas town residents must arm themselves
Residents of this south-central Kansas community have passed an ordinance requiring most households to have guns and ammunition.
Rummy's Nuclear Weapons Could Trigger World War III
American Free Press
Rumsfeld's plan to develop so-called “mini” nuclear weapons has many people across the globe fearing the very worst.
BUSH VOWS TO START MORE WAR
Just 24 hours before today's mass anti-war rally in London, he defended invading Iraq. Mr Bush paid lip service to global anti-war feeling - then threatened military action whenever he felt like it.
Online Porn Driving Sexually Aggressive Children
Incidents of young children displaying sexually aggressive behavior towards others appear to be on the increase, and exposure to online pornography is a key factor, according to a new study in Australia.
China angry at US tariff threat
China has criticised American plans to impose anti-dumping duties on some Chinese televisions as groundless and unfair.
Lawmakers agree on language banning human-organism patents
The U.S. Patent and Trademark Office would be barred from issuing patents on human organisms, such as genetically engineered embryos, under an agreement reached by lawmakers Monday.
World AIDS Deaths, Infections at New Highs
Deaths and new cases of HIV/AIDS reached unprecedented highs in 2003 and are set to rise still further as the epidemic keeps a stranglehold on sub-Saharan Africa and advances across Eastern Europe and Central Asia.
4 Children Die In Colorado From The Flu
Three more children have died of flu-related illnesses, bringing to at least four the number of fatalities in Colorado this season
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