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Foreclosure Defense Florida

Amerika 2.0- Concentration Camps and Indefinite Detention of American Citizens…

More proof of the totalitarianism that   now suffocates the formerly free United States of America was just announced yesterday, when Obama abandoned the suggestion that he might give some passing thought to the United States Constitution.

The Constitution is Dead. America is Dead. We now officially live in a dangerous and terrifying new world.

But you wouldn’t know a thing of it if you watched the 6:00 news or read your local newspaper.   Instead you’ve got to dig deep or read what news organizations around the world are saying.

Look around at so many other things and ask basic questions.   Like, why has the federal bureau of prisons embarked on a wild land buying and prison building spree that vastly increases the amount of acreage they have available for prison facilities when violent crimes are declining?

All other areas of the US economy are declining but the domestic crime, detention and torture industries are vastly expanding.   Think about it.

GuardianUK is the New York Times of the United Kingdom.   Highly respected journalism.   The headline today ran:


Barack Obama has abandoned a commitment to veto a new security law that allows the military to indefinitely detain without trial American terrorism suspects arrested on US soil who could then be shipped to Guantánamo Bay.

Human rights groups accused the president of deserting his principles and disregarding the long-established principle that the military is not used in domestic policing. The legislation has also been strongly criticised by libertarians on the right angered at the stripping of individual rights for the duration of “a war that appears to have no end”.

The law, contained in the defence authorisation bill that funds the US military, effectively extends the battlefield in the “war on terror” to the US and applies the established principle that combatants in any war are subject to military detention.

The legislation’s supporters in Congress say it simply codifies existing practice, such as the indefinite detention of alleged terrorists at Guantánamo Bay. But the law’s critics describe it as a draconian piece of legislation that extends the reach of detention without trial to include US citizens arrested in their own country.