Kurt Nimmo
December 16, 2010

Google’s YouTube now allows users to flag content that allegedly supports terrorism. Google claims to have instituted this policy after receiving complaints.

YouTube now allows you to declare videos the product of nefarious terrorists.

In May, the government told YouTube to censor content on the site. Senator Joe Lieberman wrote a letter to Google CEO Eric Schmidt. “A great majority of these videos document horrific attacks on American soldiers in Iraq or Afghanistan,” said Lieberman.

He also said other videos “provide weapons training, speeches by al-Qaeda leadership, and general material intended to radicalize potential recruits.”

Around the time the government instructed Google and YouTube what to do with their content, two former CIA officials admitted to creating a fake video in which intelligence officers dressed up as Osama Bin Laden and his cronies. The CIA actually considered creating a fake video of Saddam Hussein engaged in sexual acts with a teenage boy and flooding Iraq with copies.

In 2007, expert computer analyst Neal Krawetz presented evidence revealing that al-Qaeda tapes were forgeries. “Krawetz’s most telling discovery comes in the form of a detail contained in a 2006 Ayman al-Zawahiri tape. From his analysis he concludes that the As-Sahab logo (the alleged media arm of Al-Qaeda) and the IntelCenter logo (a U.S. based private intelligence organization that “monitors terrorist activity”) were both added to the video at the same time,” Paul Joseph Watson wrote on August 2, 2007.

The IntelCenter is linked to iDefense, a web security company staffed with ex-military intelligence officers. Its purpose is to disseminate propaganda that supports the profitable manufactured war on cave dwellers and a variety of operatives and patsies that work either witting or unwittingly for the CIA and other intelligence agencies.

After Lieberman leaned on Google, the company encouraged users to flag content they found objectionable. Now YouTube has added an option to flag content users believe promotes the sort of terrorism the government and its corporate media propaganda apparatus have propagandized the public for nearly a decade to believe actually exists.

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In February, YouTube introduced “Safety Mode,” a filter designed to filter out objectionable content. “Sexually related content is not the only thing that will be affected by safety mode. A newsworthy video that contains graphic violence such as a political protest or war coverage would also be included, YouTube said,” AppScout reported.

It is obvious where all of this is going headed. Users will now flag Alex Jones videos and hundreds of other truth videos as terrorist promotion. Google’s YouTube will remove the videos and will then say the content was removed at user request.

Lieberman’s letter and Google’s response are part of an ongoing psy-op designed to convince people that terrorists are working feverishly to destroy America because Muslims hate us for our freedoms. It is a classic example of problem-reaction-solution.

The CIA created what is now called al-Qaeda from the remnants of the Afghan Mujahideen in the 1980s. The CIA and military intelligence have produced a series of audio and video tapes portraying a number of al-CIA-duh scary operatives in turbans threatening Americans. These have complimented absurd terror events like the Christmas underwear and Times Square non-bombings. In response to these ludicrous events, government officialdom has warned the internet may need to be regulated for our own good. Google and YouTube have played their part by introducing an option that allows users to censor videos purportedly discovered and posted by a military intelligence front company. In this way, people can decide for themselves what is terrorism.

Not that Google is an innocent bystander. It was created with CIA seed money, according to ex-CIA agent Robert David Steele.

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“I think Google took money from the CIA when it was poor and it was starting up and unfortunately our system right now floods money into spying and other illegal and largely unethical activities, and it doesn’t fund what I call the open source world,” Steele told Alex Jones in December, 2006.

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