Bush shows contempt for Americans’ civil liberties and concerns.
July 2, 2013
George W. Bush, the ex-president who famously said his job would be easier as a dictator, sharply criticized Edward Snowden and admitted that Americans’ approval of his policies only really mattered to him on election day in a CNN interview released Monday.
The interviewer asked Bush if he cared how Americans favored him in polls.
“The only time I really cared was on election day,” Bush said. “I guess it’s nice… let me rephrase that.”
Bush then oddly shakes his head.
“Thank you for bringing it up,” he said.
Bush also shared his views on libertarian patriot Edward Snowden who exposed the NSA’s dark cloud of control.
“I know he damaged the country, and umm… the Obama Administration will deal with it,” he said. “I think he damaged the security of the country.”
“I put the program [NSA's warrantless wiretapping] in place to protect the country and one of the… certainties was that civil liberties were guaranteed.”
Miss Alabama, who openly supported the NSA spy gate, may have a problem choosing between Bush and Obama because they both have had an equal desire to record the most private details of her life.
Bush continued on the subject of digging through people’s digital belongings under the false pretense of keeping them safe.
“I think there needs to be a balance, and I think as the President explained there’s a proper balance,” he said.
Ironically the NSA does not share a proper balance with foreign governments which supply them with wiretapped data from around the globe.
In a telephone interview with NSA insider and whistleblower Wayne Madsen, Madsen revealed that many countries operate listening stations for the NSA, essentially allowing the sinister spy agency to soak up intelligence from these countries.
For their service, the NSA returns highly sanitized intelligence reports.
Madsen explained further during his Sunday, June 30 interview on the Alex Jones Show:
In a completely unprecedented attack on free speech, British newspapers recently pulled a story from publication based on Madsen’s unclassified source materials.
No doubt the British government issued a Defense Advisory Notice, which are official “requests” to news editors not to publish or broadcast subjects under the guise of “national security.”
British journalists who ignore DA-Notices are targets for prosecution under the Official Secrets Act.
As reported in the censored story, the Department of Defense assigns trust levels to nations helping to weave the NSA drag net under signal intelligence agreements.
The United States, as recipient of these draconian search and seizures, is considered the first party.
The United Kingdom, Canada, New Zealand, and Australia are labeled as second parties, the nations most trusted with intelligence outside of U.S. inter-departmental sharing.
Germany, France, and Spain are third parties, not quite as trusted by the U.S. as the nations above.
According to Madsen, these overseas listening posts transfer the public’s private information to regional signal intelligence operation centers, such as the Texas Cryptology Center in San Antonio, Texas which has been visited by the Infowars Nightly News:
Eventually the data reaches the National Security Agency headquarters in Fort Meade, Maryland where it is likely stored forever.
Perhaps humans will be looking at a digital profile of your life 500 years from now.
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