News and views from around the web posted to the Wonderland Wire:
Posts Tagged ‘privacy rights’
Tags: Abdu Rahman, ACLU, Af-Pak War, airstrikes, Andy Worthington, antiwar activism, arms trading, Brazil, C.J. Chivers, Carol Rosenberg, China, Chris Hedges, Dahr Jamail, Death Penalty, domestic surveillance, domestic terrorism, drones, electoral politics, Eric Garris, false flag operation, FBI, Federal Reserve, fiat money, FOREX, Glenn Greenwald, gold, Great Recesseion, Guantanamo Bay, Iran, Israel, Jason Ditz, Kaveh L. Afrasiabi, Kyrgyzstan, Lockheed MArtin, Middle East, Middle East peace process, military industrial complex, NAM, Noah Shachtman, Obama Administration, Omar Khadr, Pakistan, Paul O'Mahoney, Peace Now, Pittsburgh G-20 Summit, privacy rights, racism, Saudi Arabia, Scott Horton, settlement expansion, Sheldon Richman, Somalia, Stephen Walt, Sweden, Tom Engelhardt, UAE, Wall Street, war games, Warfare and Conflict, West Bank, William Fisher
Tags: ACLU, Afghanistan, Arianna Huffington, AU, BlackBerry, BP, Central African Republic, Colombia, Corboda House, David Petraeus, food insecurity, France, Gaza, Ground Zero Mosque, Gulf oil spill, Haiti, IDF, India, Iran, Iraq, Iraq War, Jason Ditz, Latin America, Mavi Marmara, middle class, Obama Administration, odious debt, Park 51, privacy rights, public education, RIM, Scott Horton, torture, Uganda, UJ, UN, UN Security Council, United States, universal jurisdiction, World Food Programme
Tags: Af-Pak War, Afghanistan, Aisha, Albert Hunt, arms trading, atheism, Boeing, Damin Vrabel, David Petraeus, David Stockman, domestic surveillance, DPRK, Ethan Huff, Federal Reserve, fiat money, global currency, Gold standard, Goldman Sachs, Guantanamo Bay, Harakat-ul Jihad al-Islami, Hugo Chavez, HUJI, IMF, India, Iran, Islam, Israel, Justin Raimondo, Kibbutzim, Kunduz, Max Keiser, military industrial complex, North Korea, NPT, nuclear proliferation, OTC derivatives, privacy rights, protectionism, Ranjit Devraj, Saudi Arabia, SCOTUS, South Korea, Spencer Ackerman, Stefan Molyneux, Stoning, Taliban, UN, US, Venezuela, Vietnam, war games
Tags: Af-Pak War, Afghan War Diary, Afghanistan, Afghanistan War Logs, AFRICOM, Al Shabaab, AMISOM, austerity measures, BP, Bush Administration, Charles Davis, Citigroup, civil liberties, crack cocaine, Death Penalty, Democrats, DPRK, drug war, ethnic cleansing, Greece, Gulf of Mexico, Gulf oil spill, Gulf War, Hans Blix, internet gambling, Iran, Iraq War, Israel, Jamal Abdi, Japan, Jeremy Scahill, Joe Biden, Kuwait, L-3, limited liability, Lockheed MArtin, marijuana, Matt Yglesias, medical marijuana, NATO, Norman Finkelstein, North Korea, Oakland, Obama Administration, Pakistan, Peter Orszag, privacy rights, Ron Paul, SB1070, Scott Horton, Somalia, South Korea, unemployment, US, US Congress, War on Terror, war spending, West Bank, Wikileaks
Tags: anarchism, anti-Statism, Bush Administration, civil liberties, Cold War, corporatism, Dana Priest, David Ignatius, fascism, Justin Raimondo, libertarian, liberty, military industrial complex, National Surveillance State, Newspeak, Obama Administration, Pierre-Joseph Proudhon, privacy rights, Top Secret America, US, War on Terror, Washington Post, William Arkin
WaPo’s “Top Secret America” investigation is crafted to form Orwellian conclusions. The political and intellectual classes are biting the bait to reel us in.
Tags: anarchism, corporatism, fascism, G20, global economic crisis, IMF, Jesse Freeston, libertarian, media, Naomi Klein, Newspeak, Paul Cavalluzzo, Paul Jay, privacy rights, Toronto G20 Summit, TRNN, US, World Bank
The Ontario Public Works Protection Act grants the executive branch “unlimited authority to the cabinet” to appoint any with the authority of a local police officer; deem any place in the province a ‘public work’; threaten whatever force is necessary to make any person—irrelevant of probable cause—identify themselves, grant consent to their person and property to a search, and prevent the person without cause from entering property deemed as a ‘public work’.
Paul Cavalluzzo, a Ontario-based constitutional lawyer discussed the Act with Paul Jay at The Real News Network (16:59):
Tags: CI, counterterrorism, DCHC, Defense Department, DHS, DIA, DoD, domestic surveillance, eGuardian, FBI, Federal Register, FICOR, Fourth Amendment, HUMINT, James Clapper, Jeff Stein, Joby Warrick, libertarian, military intelligence, Newspeak, NSA, Obama Administration, Petagon, Privacy Act of 1974, privacy rights, Robert Gates, US, War on Terror, warrantless wiretapping program
The Pentagon’s new intelligence unit’s purpose could raise the valid question of how far the U.S. is moving toward militarized domestic databasing, but its resemblance to a ‘disestablished’ program used to spy on peace activists can reasonably confirm the program was never halted.
Tags: Afghanistan, Ahmed Wali Karzai, anti-Statism, David Cameron, David Swanson, East Jerusalem, Fannie Mae, fiat money, Freddie Mac, gold, Hamid Karzai, Hillary Clinton, Ireland, Israel, Justin Raimondo, Lebanon, libertarian, Maureen Dowd, Mexico, millenials, Omar Khadr, police brutality, privacy rights, Russia, settlements, Syria, Tom Engelhardt, UK elections, Venezuela
Tags: ACLU, Albert Einstein, Anthony Gregory, anti-Statism, antiwar movement, Big Brother, Branch Davidians, Civil Rights Movement, COINTELPRO, Cold War, conspiracy, fascism, FBI, FDR, government surveillance, human rights, Hutaree, law, libertarian, liberty, Martin Luther King, media, MLK, MSNBC, Newspeak, privacy rights, propaganda, Rachel Maddow, sedition, terrorism, The Modern Militia Movement, US, Waco, WWI, WWII
Anthony Gregory at The Independent Institute blog, The Beacon, on the ‘progressive’ media’s embrace of government thugs at war with people.
Tags: anarchism, anti-Statism, Bill of Rights, C4SS, Center for a Stateless Society, civil liberties, Constitution, drug war, fascism, Fourth Amendment, Kevin Carson, law, libertarian, liberty, marijuana, market-anarchism, Newspeak, police state, privacy rights, property rights, US, War, War on Drugs
Kevin Carson at the Center for a Stateless Society on the perpetual tyranny necessary for a ‘war on drugs’.