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9-11: Rise of the Police State
Featuring Interviews with:
Clinton Advisor David Gergen,
Filmmaker Michael Moore,
& An Undercover Police State Henchman Posing as a Journalist
Clinton To Stay At Bush Senior's Kennebunkport Home
What started when President Bush put the two foes on the tsunami relief parade has some GOP-ers worried that the old man and wife Barbara have fallen for Bubba.
Rice wins G-8 support to isolate Syria
The U.S. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice won support from the Group of Eight foreign ministers over Syria, as Washington stepped up its efforts to isolate Damascus on the international level.
Mideast tops G8 agenda
G8 'still sells arms to regimes'
FREEVIEW VIDEO: Alex Jones' Analysis of Starwars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith
As a companion to his in-depth article, Infowars presents a spoof on Starwars featuring Darth Vadar and the Emporer. This is dark satire at its most bizarre.
U.S. soldiers plant weapons on fake rebels
A U.S. citizen working in Iraq sent several photographs he obtained from a soldier in Iraq to writer Mark Kraft. Apparently, they had been passed along between several sources before reaching their intended target.
Rumsfeld Suggests US Could Be Iraq 12 More Years
Defence secretary Donald Rumsfeld said on Sunday it may take as long as 12 years to defeat Iraqi insurgents and that Iraqi security forces will finish the job because US and foreign troops will have left the country.
Iraqi students say arrested for wearing jeans
Students in the Shi'ite Muslim religious Iraqi city of Najaf said that police recently arrested and beat several of them for wearing jeans and having long hair.
U.S. chopper crash kills both pilots in Iraq
A U.S. Apache attack helicopter crashed Monday north of Baghdad, killing both pilots, a day after a series of suicide attacks left nearly three dozen people dead in northern Iraq.
Anatomy of a Coverup
Hagel: US 'Losing' Iraq War
Chinese might buy Microsoft
HACKS AT Bloomberg have named Microsoft as one of the possible targets for take over by aggressive Chinese companies.
On Autism's Cause, It's Parents vs. Research
Kristen Ehresmann, a Minnesota Department of Health official, had just told a State Senate hearing that vaccines with microscopic amounts of mercury were safe. Libby Rupp, a mother of a 3-year-old girl with autism, was incredulous.
Japanese robot guards to patrol shops and offices
Pandemic could kill half million in U.S. - report
Unrest 'could double' oil price
The price of crude oil could soon reach $100 a barrel, compared with the present historic high of $60, if there was further supply disruption in Russia or a political upset in Saudi Arabia, a leading German institute said.
Industry squeezed by soaring energy prices
Energy prices appear to have reached a tipping point for many industrial users, as inflation outstrips companies' capacity to absorb higher costs by increasing the prices they charge consumers.
Oil Rises to Record High on Supply Worries
Oil prices vaulted over the $60 mark Monday to trade at record highs amid concerns that supplies would not meet demand, especially in the United States, the world's largest energy consumer.
Oil Prices Rise on Fall in Crude Stocks
ACLU man joins Minutemen, local chapter gets suspended
The American Civil Liberties Union may fight for those holding unpopular beliefs and taking controversial stands, but the ACLU of New Mexico suspended an entire chapter of the organization because a member of the board of directors is leading the state's Minuteman group.
Bush immigration plan now linked with increased border security
Illegal immigrants worked at nuclear weapons facility
Re-arming DC: Senators want to pack heat in capital
The bill would, in one swoop, negate all the gun laws the district has adopted over the past 30 years, including pre-purchase criminal-background checks and bans on semi-automatic weapons and cop-killer bullets. If it passes the Senate, it is expected to breeze through the House, which passed a similar bill last September.
Panic button couldn’t protect woman
911 Truth Expose
First, Alex speaks with ground zero hero, janitor William Rodriguez, who reported on explosions coming from below the first sub-level while working in the basement.
Then, Alex interviews former Asst. Sec of Treasury under Reagan, Paul Craig Roberts, who doubts the official 9/11 story. Alex will also talk with prolific 9/11 writer and researcher Greg Szymanski.
Former MI5 Agent Says 9/11 An Inside Job
9/11 Conspiracy Now Subject of Hollywood Theatrical Performance
Privacy in Peril
There is no end to what we will endure, support, pay for and promote if only it makes our lives easier, promises to save us money, appears to enhance our security and comes to us in a warm, cuddly and altogether nonthreatening package.
Chicago pairing surveillance cameras with gunshot recognition systems
City officials are using new technology that recognizes the sound of a gunshot within a two-block radius, pinpoints the source, turns a surveillance camera toward the shooter and places a 911 call. Officials can then track the shooter and dispatch officers to the scene.
Fox champions Verichip - says its "for the greater good"
Despite what our memories may tell us in hindsight, technology advances usually don’t come as quickly and easily as we would like or progress as smoothly as they might in a perfect world.
Fairfield to consider bus cameras
School officials are considering a policy that would allow the superintendent to order video cameras placed on school buses — and anywhere else on school property.
RFID privacy concerns are global
Privacy concerns over the use of radio frequency identification technology aren't confined to the United States. Officials in Europe and Asia have completed or are developing guidelines and directives to ensure that RFID technology is used properly.
California bill would restrict RFID use
New recruiting database is an invasion of privacy
The Department of Defense has struck upon the worst possible way to fill the ranks of its volunteer Army as the unpopularity of the war in Iraq saps the desire of young people to serve.
Crime-busting cameras: a US-city experiment
"We have at least 10 places around the nation that ... are part of a pilot program," says Michelle Petrovich, a spokeswoman for the Department of Homeland Security in Washington. "[Federal cameras] feed into...Homeland Security operations center as well, so we have an equal view."
Tiny tags on goods could track shoppers
Survey Reveals Begrudging Support of Government Surveillance
Alex would like to thank everyone who came out for any of the screenings at the Alamo Drafthouse and helped to make the events the huge success that they were.
FINAL SCREENING SOLD OUT!
The last screening of Martial Law at the Alamo South Lamar on June 27 @ 8:00pm has COMPLETELY SOLD OUT! A few more screenings may be scheduled in the coming months. Click here for more info.
Beijing devoted to weakening 'enemy' U.S., defector says
China's communist leaders view the United States as their main enemy and are working in Asia and around the world to undermine U.S. alliances, said a former Chinese diplomat.
Europe Urges Iran to Freeze Nuclear Plans
European negotiators urged Iran's president-elect Monday to maintain a suspension of uranium enrichment activities, a day after he vowed to restart the nation's controversial nuclear program.
Russia to Continue Nuclear Cooperation With New Iranian President
Russia is ready to continue cooperating with Iran in the atomic energy sector following the victory of hardliner Mahmood Ahmadinejad in presidential elections.
Congress Mulls Support For Saddam's Terrorist Mujahadeen
Iran says it will enrich uranium, whatever the election result
N. Korean Leader Sent Letter to Bush in 2002
Germany's Schroeder to Meet With Bush
German Chancellor Gerhard Schroeder is meeting with President Bush in a visit shortened by election-year pressure and overshadowed by the possibility Germany will have a new, more pro-American leader this fall.
Tsunami aid 'went to the richest'
Six months after the Asian tsunami, a leading international charity says the poorest victims have benefited the least from the massive relief effort.
Iranian vote makes world tension likelier, editorials say
European newspapers said Monday that new international tensions, particularly over nuclear issues, seem inevitable following the election of Mahmoud Ahmadinejad to the Iranian presidency.
Details of Britons’ bank accounts sold
Japanese nuclear data leaked on Net after virus attack
BBC to Time-Delay Live Sensitive News
Ecuador Refuses to Sign Immunity Pact for U.S. Forces
IBM shifts 14,000 jobs to India
Russia's population falling fast
Italy seeks 'CIA kidnap agents'
Property battle heads to states
At least 10 states already forbid the use of eminent domain for economic development unless it is to eliminate blight and others, alarmed by the Supreme Court's decision clearing the way for the forcible removal of homeowners and business owners from their property, are considering new property rights protections.
Shocking New Developments In Supreme Court vs. Homeowners Case
News Media Blackout On 'Revving Bulldozers,' Intimidation And Harassment Of New London Residents
Supreme Court Rules That No One Owns Their Home
The Supreme Court ruled today that local governments may seize people's homes and businesses — even against their will — for private economic development.
Some Homeowners Vow To Stay Despite Ruling Against Them
“I'm not going anywhere. I'm here,” said William von Winkle, who owns three buildings on what remains of Smith Street. “I'm going to fight until they give up... It's simple as that.”
The Day America Died
Lou Dobbs CNN Poll Shows 99% Against Supreme Court Decision
High court's property decision stirs anger
UK ID cards costs go up
The government's proposals for ID cards are under fire today from the London School of Economics which estimates the scheme could cost twice as much as the government claims.
Scores of Muslim Men Jailed Without Charge
Operating behind a wall of secrecy, the U.S. Department of Justice thrust scores of Muslim men living in the United States into a Kafkaesque world of indefinite detention without charge and baseless accusations of terrorist links...
We wrote this cookbook to show how well these people are treated'
It's known more for gulag than goulash, but now a cookery book aims to restore at least the culinary reputation of the American detention centre at Guantanamo Bay.
New Israeli system IDs terrorists without profiling
An Israeli company has developed a system to identify past and potential terrorists. The company said the system uses polygraph-like tools to identify insurgents — even when they do not have weapons — within three minutes.
No Taser use on 'thin' folks, police told
Palm Bay police officers are now under orders to avoid shooting "extremely thin" people in the chest with stun guns after an unarmed 17-year-old was hospitalized earlier this month with a collapsed lung, possibly linked to the weapon, officials said.
Conditions 'better' at Guantanamo
(Doesn't alter the fact that randomly grabbed goat herders are being tortured to death there)
Librarians hope for change to Patriot Act
Librarians, long opposed to a section of the Patriot Act that gives the FBI easier access to library users' records, are eagerly tracking the progress of an amendment that would do away with the controversial provision.
US anti-torture group calls for independent probe into Iraq, Afghanistan, Guantanamo
A group that helps international victims of torture called for an independent investigation into allegations of prisoner abuse in Iraq, Afghanistan, and Guantanamo Bay, Cuba.
Report: U.S. abusing material witness statute
Civil liberties groups will release a report Monday that accuses the Justice Department of violating individual rights under material witness statutes.
Cheney hints at Club Gitmo and living in the tropics
Guantanamo doctors aided interrogators, paper reports
Pentagon sued by U.S. soldier over Gitmo beating
U.N. Uncovers Torture at Guantanamo Bay
Deputy Tasers 90-Pound 13-Year-Old Girl At Hospital
U.S. Has Plans to Again Make Own Plutonium
The Bush administration is planning the government's first production of plutonium 238 since the cold war, stirring debate over the risks and benefits of the deadly material. The substance, valued as a power source, is so radioactive that a speck can cause cancer.
Saudi held for attempting to kill Bush
Amnesty International said U.S. authorities arrested a Saudi on charges of attempting to assassinate President George W. Bush.
Former MI5 Agent Says 9/11 An Inside Job
Former MI5 agent David Shayler, who previously blew the whistle on the British government paying Al Qaeda $200,000 to carry out political assassinations, has gone on the record with his conviction that 9/11 was an inside job meant to bring about a permanent state of emergency in America...
Nurse Admits Murdering Five More Patients
Killer nurse Charles Cullen on Monday admitted murdering five patients while he was working at Hunterdon Medical Center, bringing to 29 the victims whom the state's worst serial killer has confessed to slaying in New Jersey and Pennsylvania.
Blair's son wins internship at US congress
Prime Minister Tony Blair's eldest son has won a prestigious place as an intern working for an influential lawmakers' committee at the US Congress, Blair's office said on Sunday.
Homeland Security changes expected soon
Major changes could be in store for the massive Department of Homeland Security when the results of a long awaited top-to-bottom review of the agency’s mission, procedures and personnel are unveiled as soon as next week.
Bill, Hillary Clinton Use Billy Graham to Gain Political Ground
National Clergy Council president Rev. Rob Schenck walked out on his role model Billy Graham after the evangelist surrendered his microphone to Bill Clinton on the third night of his New York City crusade, then gave a veiled endorsement to Senator Hillary Clinton who was sitting nearby on stage.
DOWNING STREET UPDATE
Senator Kerry sends letter to Senate Intelligence Committee pressing for answers on the Downing Street Memo and other Downing documents.
Court Splits on Ten Commandments Displays
A sharply divided Supreme Court on Monday upheld the constitutionality of displaying the Ten Commandments on government land, but drew the line on certain renderings inside courthouses, saying they violate the doctrine of separation of church and state.
Former Asst. Sec. Of Treasury Under Reagan Doubts Official 9/11 Story
Former IRS CID Special Agent Joseph Banister Acquitted of Tax Fraud And Conspiracy
White House Stands Behind Rove Comments
PETA Killed Animals Instead Of Adopting Them Out, Shelters Upset
Recruiters Sink to New Lows
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