Loading ...
Sorry, an error occurred while loading the content.

Fw: Watching Your Every Move (corr)

Expand Messages
  • Tim Kiley
    Correction: in the eyes of the nation... In the 1960 s the JBS got some bad press, due to some civil rights/prejudice issue, and has never fully recovered
    Message 1 of 1 , Jan 27, 2003
    • 0 Attachment
      Correction:  "in the eyes of the nation..."
      In the 1960's the JBS got some bad press, due to some civil rights/prejudice issue, and has never fully recovered in the eyes of the media or of the leftist media.
      ----- Original Message -----
      From: Tim Kiley
      Sent: Monday, January 27, 2003 8:32 AM
      Subject: Re: Watching Your Every Move

      In the 1960's the JBS got some bad press, due to some civil rights/prejudice issue, and has never fully recovered in the eyes of the media or of the leftist media.
      Is there some definitive "mainstream" article exhonertaing theJBS that I can send to some of my leftist friend who balk at the true intentions of the NWO?  I would appreciate it if someone could at least me in the right direction.  The book Shadows of Power (published by JBS) really opened my eyes over ten years ago.
      JBS and New Republic are in favor of the current income taxing scheme according to a friend of mine and longtime rep/member of Save-A-Patriot Fellowship, one of the oldest and most successful "tax honesty movement" players.  JBS bigwigs at the magazine gave my friend hell for his position on the misapplication of tax laws and the importance of fighting such.
      It would be interesting to see the group's comments on this.
      Tim Kiley
      ----- Original Message -----
      From: John P
      Sent: Saturday, January 25, 2003 4:31 AM
      Subject: [tips_and_tricks] Watching Your Every Move


      The New American Magazine

      The New American Current Issue
      Watching Your Every Move
      by William F. Jasper                                                  
      The New American - Vol. 19, No. 02
      January 27, 2003

      Comprehensive government databases and new invasive technologies threaten our
      system of checks and balances, presenting an unprecedented potential for

      There is no place to run and no place to hide in the 1998 techno-thriller,
      Enemy of the State, where Robert Dean (played by Will Smith) is an innocent
      everyman framed for murder. The man who has framed him is a sinister top
      official with the National Security Agency (played by Jon Voight). Faster
      than you can say "Resistance is futile," Voight's character has the awesome
      technology of the near-total surveillance state targeting the hapless fugitive,
      as teams of NSA agents relentlessly pursue. Supercomputers, data banks,
      sensors, transmitters, microphones, bugs, surveillance cameras, satellites,
      helicopters, planes, vans, informants, and a nonstop torrent of technological
      wizardry are deployed to capture the quarry. The walls have eyes and ears. So
      does virtually everything else: the ceilings, floors, chairs, streets, trees,
      shirt buttons, etc. Against such overwhelming odds, resistance does indeed seem
      futile, and escape impossible.

      Tapping the same man-against-the-Orwellian-state theme, the 1997 suspense flick
      Conspiracy Theory features a New York cabbie (played by Mel Gibson) on the run
      from a super-secret federal agency employing Gestapo-like methods. In one
      frightful scene, the government agents hunting Gibson's character are able to
      zero in on his exact location because of a purchase he makes. Because of his
      programming by the agency, Gibson's character is obsessed with the book Catcher
      in the Rye. So, when the agency's super snooper computer jockeys detect a sale
      of a copy of the book in midtown Manhattan, they are sure they have found their
      man. Within minutes, agents are jumping out of black vans and rappelling out of
      helicopters to surround and search the bookstore.

      Reality Overtakes Fiction

      Far-fetched Hollywood psycho-drama? Not anymore. The political and commercial
      applications of invasive surveillance technologies, together with the
      collecting and processing of vast quantities of data made possible by the
      Internet and ever-faster computers, have brought such frightening scenarios
      uncomfortably close to the realm of possibility. Citing security imperatives
      in the fight against terrorism, government officials are pushing aggressively
      to adapt and deploy these technologies in ways too closely resembling the
      terrifying total state of George Orwell's dystopian world in 1984....

      Continues at:


    Your message has been successfully submitted and would be delivered to recipients shortly.