The FBI Are The ‘Domestic Terrorists’

The popular mantra was right wing groups and veterans had the greatest potential to be “domestic terrorists” even though the Tea Party were doves in comparison to liberal activist groups.

Flashback 2009:
Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano said Wednesday that she was briefed before the release of a controversial intelligence assessment and that she stands by the report, which lists returning veterans among terrorist risks to the U.S.

It turns out our federal government was doing the whole make-work thing again, smearing political opponents, and that false narrative was being pushed by partisans.

All of the high-profile domestic terrorism plots of the last decade, with four exceptions, were actually FBI sting operations—plots conducted with the direct involvement of law enforcement informants or agents, including plots that were proposed or led by informants. According to multiple studies, nearly 50 percent of the more than 500 federal counterterrorism convictions resulted from informant-based cases; almost 30 percent of those cases were sting operations in which the informant played an active role in the underlying plot.
Columbia Law School, Human Rights Institute

Don’t expect an apology and/or explanation for calling returning veterans and Tea Party types murderers-in-waiting.

We involuntarily pay their salaries and this is the thanks we get.

One Response

  1. Tallyman

    From the Peter Principle: “What happens if social workers end poverty?”

    The government Leviathan entraps the retarded easily.

    The FBI and other federal agencies investigate, but never use video in questioning. “There is reason to suspect several such prosecutions have been done using false evidence or testimony. In the Martha Stewart case, there were no audio or video recordings made or disclosed. It was the word of the investigators against hers.
    Their procedure following an encounter is to fill out a Form 302 report of what the subject said, signed by two agents. But they do not make a recording, so the evidence against the subject is whatever the two agents say it is, and they can lie. Whatever they write will generally be accepted without question. Even refusing to say anything at all will not protect one against lying agents.
    It is the usual practice of investigators not to make an audio or video record such interviews, but to have two or more agents do it, and then file a report, Form 302 for FBI agents, then join in testifying in support of that report, even if it is itself not truthful. Without a recording, you can’t subpoena it as evidence.”

    Associate Supreme Court Judge, Jackson, Chief Judge at Nuremberg, advised, never talk to the police.
    Short video about talking to FBI


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