INFOWARS – US Govt Classes Children as Terrorists – _ 18_06_2016.

18-06-2016

 

INFOWARS – US Govt Classes Children as Terrorists – _ 18_06_2016.

 

INFOWARS – DAVID KNIGHT

US Gouvernement Enfants Classés en tant que Terroristes

US Govt Classes Children as Terrorists

The Alex Jones Channel 

Ajoutée le 17 juin 2016

Who watches the watchers — or the watchlists? Rob Dew & Leeann McAdoo join David Knight to look at the infrastructure of tyranny that being built around fear & “national security” by left/right, Dem/Rep.
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18-month-old baby yanked from airplane for being on no-fly list

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PASSAGE OF DEMOCRAT GUN BILL VIOLATING DUE PROCESS UNLIKELY IN SENATE

Proposed legislation would suspend the Second, Fourth and the Sixth amendments

  JUNE 17, 2016

Passage of Democrat Gun Bill Violating Due Process Unlikely in Senate

Following a Senate filibuster staged by Sen. Chris Murphy of Connecticut, California Democrat Dianne Feinstein’s due process busting terror watch list gun legislation appears doomed despite support by the Obama administration and the Justice Department.

It is uncertain if Feinstein’s bill and competing legislation authored by Sen. John Cornyn, R-Texas, will receive the 60 votes required unless a deal is reached.

A vote is scheduled for Monday.

In December, failure to reach a deal doomed anti-Second Amendment legislation in the Senate following the shooting in San Bernardino, California.

Feinstein’s legislation would permit the federal government to deny individuals on a secret terrorist watch list the right to exercise the Second Amendment if authorities decide there is a “reasonable belief that the weapon would be used in connection with terrorism.”

Cornyn said negotiations in the Senate failed because Feinstein “thought due process of law and the Constitution were not necessary.”

Feinstein’s bill would suspend not only the Second Amendment, but also the Fourth and the Sixth.

Cornyn’s version of legislation would keep constitutional protections in place. It would allow the government to put a gun purchase on hold for 72 hours. Prosecutors would then need to convince a judge there was probable cause in order to permanently block a sale.

Democrats argue the 72 hour time period is too short and does not give the Justice Department time to block a sale.

Feinstein’s measure “gives the Justice Department an important additional tool to prevent the sale of guns to suspected terrorists by licensed firearms dealers while ensuring protection of the department’s operational and investigative sensitivities,” said Press Secretary Dana Iverson in a statement.

On Thursday Democrat Senator Joe Manchin went on the Morning Joe show and said “due process is killing us.”

He said “the firewall we have right now is due process. It’s all due process.”

Manchin proposed a five-year waiting period allowing the government to determine “good behavior” by an individual on the secret terrorist watch list before he or she would be allowed to exercise the Second Amendment.

Manchin and Republican Senator Pat Toomey introduced a gun bill following Sandy Hook. It did not gain the votes required for passage..

 

18-month-old baby yanked from airplane for being on no-fly list

18-mois-vieux bébé tiré de vol, les parents interrogés par TSA

Ajoutée le 10 mai 2012 

Watch Here: http://ow.ly/aQ2Xn 18-month-old baby pulled from flight, parents interviewed by TSA
The parents of 18-month-old Riyanna were shocked to learn their toddler was on the no-fly list.
Regardez ici: http://ow.ly/aQ2Xn 18-month-old bébé tiré de vol, les parents interrogés par TSA Les parents de 18-month-old Riyanna ont été choqués d’apprendre leur enfant en bas âge était sur la liste d’ interdiction de vol.

18-month-old baby yanked from airplane for being on no-fly list

Image from boingboing.net
The TSA successfully prevented an alleged terrorist from boarding a JetBlue flight out of Florida on Tuesday. Initial reports describe the suspect as having curly brown hair, around 33 inches in height and really into drinking milk from a bottle.

The 18-month old daughter of two New Jersey-born Americans of Middle Eastern descent was reportedly the reason for sending Transportation Security Administration agents onto an about-to-depart plane in Ft. Lauderdale, Florida this week. The parents of the girl, who wish to remain anonymous, say the entire incident is absurd.

Riyanna’s mother tells Fort Lauderdale’s WPBF 25 News that she was approached by an airline employee late Tuesday while onboard a JetBlue plane readying for departure. According to her, she was informed that TSA agents were waiting to speak with the family back inside the terminal.

« And I said, ‘For what?' » Riyanna’s mother tells the network. « And he said, ‘Well, it’s not you or your husband. Your daughter was flagged as no fly.’”

“I said, ‘Excuse me?' » the mother recalls.

The family then exited the plan to answer questions from the TSA. They don’t quite buy the story that it was their daughter that demanded an investigation, though.

« It’s absurd, » Riyanna’s father adds. « It made no sense. Why would an 18-month-old child be on a no-fly list? »

The parents say that, for 30 minutes, they stood around a terminal at the Ft. Lauderdale Airport while there flight was halted.

« We were put on display like a circus act because my wife wears a hijab, » claims the father.

« We were humiliated, » he says. « We were embarrassed. We were picked on. »

Eventually the family was cleared to once more board the aircraft, but the child’s parents say they were too embarrassed to seat themselves again amid the chaos. In the aftermath, they have asked the TSA for an apology — they have yet to receive one.

What has materialized, however, is a statement from the TSA that has the agency adjusting the blame towards JetBlue, not the federal security screeners.

“TSA did not flag this child as being on the No Fly list,” the agency says in a statement released to the Huffington Post. “TSA was called to the gate by the airline and after talking to the parents and confirming through our vetting system, TSA determined the airline had mistakenly indicated the child was on a government watch list. »

When questioned by WPBF, JetBlue said the incident was an issue for the TSA; the TSA told the network that it was an issue with the airline and would not be investigating it.

Riyanna’s father says he intends to consult with an attorney.

18-mois-age bébé arraché de l’avion pour être sur la liste d’interdiction de vol

Image de boingboing.net
La TSA a réussi à empêcher un terroriste présumé d’embarquer sur un vol JetBlue de Floride mardi. Les premiers rapports décrivent le suspect comme ayant les cheveux bruns bouclés, environ 33 pouces de hauteur et vraiment dans le lait de boisson à partir d’une bouteille.

Le 18 mois fille âgée de deux New Jersey nés Américains d’origine du Moyen-Orient aurait été la raison de l’envoi d’agents Transportation Security Administration sur un plan au sujet à départ à Ft. Lauderdale, en Floride cette semaine. Les parents de la jeune fille, qui souhaitent garder l’anonymat, disent tout l’incident est absurde.

La mère de Riyanna dit WPBF 25 Nouvelles de Fort Lauderdale qu’elle a été approché par un employé de la compagnie aérienne mardi soir alors à bord d’un avion JetBlue prépare pour le départ. Selon elle, elle a été informée que les agents de la TSA attendaient de parler avec la famille à l’intérieur du terminal.

«Et je dis:« Pour quoi? »  La mère de Riyanna raconte le réseau. « Et il a dit: «Eh bien, ce n’est pas vous ou votre mari. Votre fille a été marqué comme pas mouche. «  

« Je dis:« Excusez – moi? »  La mère rappelle.

La famille a ensuite quitté le plan pour répondre aux questions de la TSA. Ils ne sont pas tout acheter pas l’histoire qu’il était leur fille qui a exigé une enquête, cependant.

«Il est absurde,»  le père de Riyanna ajoute. «Il n’a pas de sens. Pourquoi un 18-month-old enfant serait sur une liste d’ interdiction de vol? » 

Les parents disent que, pendant 30 minutes, ils se tenaient autour d’un terminal à l’Ft. Lauderdale Airport alors qu’il vol a été arrêté.

«Nous avons été mis sur l’ affichage comme un acte de cirque parce que ma femme porte un hijab,»  affirme le père.

«Nous avons été humiliés,»  dit – il. «Nous avons été gênés. Nous avons été pris sur. » 

Finalement, la famille a été autorisé à nouveau bord de l’avion, mais les parents de l’enfant disent qu’ils étaient trop gênés pour s’asseoir à nouveau dans le chaos. Dans la foulée, ils ont demandé à la TSA des excuses – ils doivent encore recevoir un.

Ce qui a matérialisé, cependant, est une déclaration de la TSA qui a l’agence ajustant le blâme vers JetBlue, pas les agents de sécurité fédéraux.

« TSA n’a pas le drapeau de cet enfant comme étant sur la liste No Fly  » , l’agence dit dans un communiqué publié le Huffington Post. « TSA a été appelé à la porte par la compagnie aérienne et après avoir parlé aux parents et en confirmant par notre système de vetting , TSA a déterminé la compagnie aérienne avait tort indiqué que l’enfant était sur une liste de surveillance du gouvernement. » 

Interrogé par WPBF, JetBlue a déclaré que l’incident était un problème pour la TSA; la TSA a dit au réseau qu’il avait un problème avec la compagnie aérienne et ne serait pas enquêter sur elle.

Le père de Riyanna dit qu’il a l’intention de consulter un avocat.

 

No-Fly List Includes the Dead

 

 

NO-FLY LIST INCLUDES THE DEAD

airport-screening_mdm

YOU MAY BE dying, figuratively, to get off the government’s no-fly list, but death won’t guarantee removal.

The government’s no-fly list includes the names of dead suspects to help catch people who may try to assume the suspect’s identity, according to government officials who spoke with The Associated Press.

The no-fly list has been shrouded in mystery since it was first developed after the 9/11 attacks. How people get on the list or get off it has been a closely guarded secret, with only bits of information made public during congressional hearings.

The AP has pieced together the broad steps it takes forsomeone to get on the list, and some of the changes the list has undergone since it was created nine years ago.

The no-fly list has grown from 3,400 people to about 6,000 since last December, but it did not contain the name of airline passenger Umar Farouk Abdulmuttalab, the AP said. The Nigerian tried to bomb a Detroit-bound Northwest airlines flight on Christmas Day using explosives packed in his underwear.

Abdulmuttalab’s name appeared in a terrorism database after his father tipped off U.S. embassy officials in Nigeria that his son might be involved in extremist activity. The government determined that the information did not meet the standard for placing him on the list or for revoking his U.S. visa.

The new names added to the list since his bombing attempt include people associated with al-Qaida’s Yemen branch (with whom Abdulmuttalab had ties), as well as other people from Nigeria and Yemen who might be connected to Abdulmuttalab, the AP said.

The current number on the no-fly list represents a pared down version of the list in 2004 when 20,000 people were on it. Those numbers were culled in 2007, and people who were no longer considered a threat were removed. These included, for example, some former members of the Irish Republican Army who were considered no longer active in terrorist activity.

As AP notes, sometimes it takes just minutes to get on the no-fly list; other times it takes days or months, depending on the information amassed on a subject.

The first step might be a simple tip to law enforcement or an intelligence agent or may come from information gleaned from a wiretapped conversation. The tip is submitted to the National Counterterrorism Center in Virginia, where it’s entered into a classified database known as Terrorist Identities Datamart Enterprise, or TIDE. The database might include a suspect’s name and relatives and associates. About 2 percent of the names in the database belong to Americans.

Here information is data-mined to connect dots and flesh out partial names and identities. If enough information can be connected to a Terrorist Watchlist target, it’s escalated to the Terrorist Screening Center, also in Virginia, for more analysis. About 350 names are sent to the screening center daily.

Depending on what the analysis turns up, a suspect might wind up on the FBI’s terror watchlist, which includes the names of about 418,000 people — including a New Jersey eight-year-old who regularly gets frisked at the airport. Airport security personnel use the list to single out some travelers for extra screening or interrogation, and the watchlist is also used for screening U.S. visa applicants and gun buyers, as well as suspects stopped by local police.

To get on this list, there must be “reasonable suspicion” that the person is involved in terrorism, according to the AP. People whose names are on this list are singled out for questioning at U.S. borders, but they can still fly. A Justice Department inspector general report last year found that the FBI was mishandling the watch list and failing to add legitimate suspects under terrorist investigation to the list; at the same time not properly updating and removing records from the list so some U.S. citizens are subjected to unjustified scrutiny.

In order to get on the no-fly list, authorities must have the suspect’s full name and age and have information indicating that the suspect is a threat to aviation or national security. The final decision for adding a name to the no-fly list rests in the hands of about six people from the TSA, the AP said.

At this point, a suspect can either be added to a “selectee list,” a list of about 18,000 people who are singled out for extra screening at airports or be put on the no-fly list. Not all people on the no-fly list are prevented from flying, however. Sometimes authorities allow them to travel unimpeded, but place a tail on them to monitor their activity, the AP said.

 

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