Butlincat's blog...a seeker of the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth...

“As long as justice is postponed we always stand on the verge of these darker nights of social disruption.” - so said Martin Luther King Jr. in a speech on March 14, 1968, just three weeks before he was assassinated.

Edward Snowden: “I don’t want to live in a society that does these sort of things… I do not want to live in a world where everything I do and say is recorded.”

...hello + welcome!....FAIR USE NOTICE: This site may contain copyrighted (© ) material. Such material is made available to advance understanding of ecological, political, human rights, economic, democracy, scientific, moral, ethical, and social justice issues. This constitutes a 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law. In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. Section 107, this material is distributed for analysis, commentary, educational and intellectual purposes. In some cases comedy and parody have been recognized as fair use.

Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License..... For more information please visit:

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See also: VICTIMS OF THE STATE https://butlincat.com/

This blog is for for regular updates + info connected to recent UFO sightings, ALIEN RACES, ILLUMINATI, 911, 7/7, CHEMTRAILS, MORGELLONS [98% OF WORLDS POPULATION HAS MORGELLONS DISEASE], MIND CONTROL {MK ULTRA.MANNEQUIN etc.}, ELECTRONIC SURVEILLANCE, JOHN LEAR, ALEX COLLIER, PROJECT CAMELOT, PROJECT AVALON, MICHAEL TSARION, JORDAN MAXWELL, PRESTON NICHOLS, AL BIELEK, STEWART SWERDELOW, DUNCAN CAMERON, WILLIAM COOPER, PHIL SCHNEIDER, David Wilcock, FRITZ SPRINGMEIER, BILLY MEIER, MAX IGAN, STEW WEBB, "Democracy Now!", Henry Makow, Linda Moulton-Howe, Dan Burisch, Webster Tarpley, Brother Nathaniel, Timothy Good, Miles Johnson, Jim Marrs, John Hutchison, Wikileaks, Julian Assange, Dr. John Hall, Edward Snowden, Vladimir Putin, John Lennon, Bob Zimmerman + many more who can only be described as heroes...

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"Do not be deceived, God is not mocked; for whatever a man sows, this he will also reap." Galatians 6:7

......Namaste.....John Graham - butlincat

Jai guru deva om जय गुरुदेव ॐ











Thursday, 22 June 2017

WIKILEAKS UPDATES 22 JUNE 17 - MANNING DAMAGED NOTHING, CIA SPYING ON EVERYONE [UK DO TOO!]

NEWS


WikiLeaks disclosures on Iraq, Afghanistan did not damage US – report
Leaked US military files provided to WikiLeaks by Chelsea Manning did not significantly harm national security, according to a recently released ...
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Wikileaks Documents Suggest That CIA Hacked WiFi Routers to Spy on People
The Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) has been targeting wireless fidelity (WiFi) routers to conduct surveillance for several years, according to secret ...
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Some needed pushback on feds' snooping
The most recent domestic surveillance revelation comes courtesy of WikiLeaks, which describes the CIA's efforts to hack home, business and public ...
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Joe West: “Nobody in today's society wants to say 'I wasn't good enough'”
The Russians. Wikileaks. It's the fact you couldn't stand up and say 'I lost.' Nobody in today's society wants to say 'I wasn't good enough.' Baseball is a ...
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Obama's Homeland Security Chief Says DNC Rejected Help Following Email Hacks
WikiLeaks released the DNC emails in July and began dumping Clinton campaign documents in October. In January, senior FBI officials said that the ...
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When Collusion with Russia Becomes a Crime: Part III—”Aiding and Abetting”
The President himself, who had openly invited the Russian hacking and declared that he “loved “ Wikileaks, cited this material in the closing weeks.
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Letter: Republicans should end investigations
Weither Trump coordinated on purpouse or not, he was on the campain trail openly supporting wikileaks who was sharing russian hacked information.
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The Price that Julian Assange Pays
June 19 marked the fifth full year that Wikileaks founder Julian Assange spent at the Ecuadorian embassy in London, where he was given asylum ...
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John McAfee claims 'every router in America has been compromised' by hackers and spies
The aim, WikiLeaks said, was to intercept internet traffic of targets using a tactic known as man-in-the-middle (MitM). The CIA could allegedly hit any ...
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Prufrock: How Brainwashing Works, Julian Assange's Nihilism, and Emily Dickinson's Hope
Julian Assange is a staunch supporter of free speech except when it's about him: “WikiLeaks's young spokesperson in those early days, James Ball, ...
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'We have no privacy; every router compromised' – John McAfee
Last week, WikiLeaks released new information about a CIA project called 'Cherry Blossom' which has been hacking into home Wi-Fi routers since ...
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Bernie Sanders wrote the DNC a six-figure check in May: Report
Last summer, WikiLeaks published stolen DNC emails showing that then-DNC chair Rep. Debbie Wasserman Schultz and other DNC officials worked ...
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Republican Conspiracy Theorizing About Seth Rich's Murder Stoops to a Grotesque New Low
... of Democratic National Committee emails that were released last summer by Wikileaks, which every federal intelligence agency has said was due to ...
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People Still Don't Like Hillary Clinton
... Jim Comey's letter on October 28 and Russian WikiLeaks raised doubts in the minds of people who were inclined to vote for me and got scared off.".
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Nephew replaces veteran Saudi security chief in targeting militants
U.S. embassy cables released by WikiLeaks showed Mohammed bin Nayef relatively hawkish on Iran, asking U.S. officials on how best to protect key ...
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Crawford& Cotton Question Intelligence Officials On Election Meddling
“Since her election defeat, Hillary Clinton has blamed her loss on the Russians, Vladimir Putin, the FBI, Jim Comey, fake news, Wikileaks, Twitter, ...
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Debbie Wasserman Schultz: FBI, DHS never contacted me about DNC hack
She resigned in July 2016 after a trove of emails from the DNC were leaked and published by WikiLeaks. The Florida congresswoman said she would ...
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Fox News's Sean Hannity Claims 'Soft Coup' Against Trump by Media, Intelligence Agencies
... murdered because of alleged ties to WikiLeaks. He doubled down on Twitter, saying that if true, it meant the Trump-Russia collusion story was false.
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Sean Hannity: America faces a turning point as anti-Trump forces attempt coup
Remember, they're the ones that colluded with Hillary Clinton in the 2016 election, a fact exposed by WikiLeaks. The destroy-Trump media are not the ...
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Chelsea Manning document leaks caused no significant harm to US
The information leaked several years ago by Chelsea Manning to WikiLeaks did not cause real harm to USA interests, according to a document ...
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Sean Hannity Likens Russia Probe To Birther Conspiracy
... staffer Seth Rich was killed for having connections to WikiLeaks. The controversy resulted in several advertisers pulling commercials from his show.
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Seth Rich murder: Likely serial killer, not robbery
Conspiracy theorists on the right suggested Rich, a DNC staffer, was behind a Wikileaks publication of a trove of DNC emails less than two weeks after ...
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Breaking Brad: Prairie lizard backers claim Russian interference in vote to pick official state reptile
Remember the old days when we didn't have to depend on Wikileaks to learn details of the health care plan the Senate is about to vote on?
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Qatar-Saudi conflict hits IIUI
The IIUI in the Wikileaks amid Iranian factor Saudi influence is not new in the affairs of International Islamic University Islamabad. A leaked cable of the ...
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Router Vulnerability: TP-Link Issues Patch To Fix Remote Code Execution Exploit In Old Routers
A recent leak of purported CIA documents published by Wikileaks showed the government agency has created hacking tools used to compromise ...

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Related: UK SPYING:

Tuesday, 6 December 2016

MUST SEE: "Private Eye"s IAN HISLOP AND GCHQ EXPERT PROF.

RICHARD ALDRICH ON THE NEW "SNOOPER'S CHARTER" LAW AND

GCHQ, WHO HAVE BEEN HACKING UK CITIZENS FOR 17 YEARS,

ILLEGALLY!! 6 Dec. 2016

I have been hacked for years by UK government lackeys because I report on corrupt practices [eg. child abuse / kidnapping, forced incarceration of innocent citizens in hospital mental units, etc etc] by UK GOVERNMENT-CONNECTED EMPLOYEES for which I have OVERWHELMING EVIDENCE!!!  FACT!!!


 "Private Eye"s IAN HISLOP AND GCHQ EXPERT PROF. RICHARD ALDRICH ON THE NEW "SNOOPER'S CHARTER" LAW AND GCHQ, WHO HAVE BEEN HACKING UK CITIZENS FOR 17 YEARS, ILLEGALLY!! 6 Dec. 2016

.Related:
.

Richard J. Aldrich - University of Warwick

www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/pais/people/aldrich/
Richard J. Aldrich is a Professor of International Security at the University of Warwick and joined PAIS in September 2007. His main research interests lie in the area of intelligence and security communities. ... Richard J Aldrich is currently on a Leverhulme Fellowship.

GCHQ: Amazon.co.uk: Richard Aldrich: 9780007312665: Books

https://www.amazon.co.uk/d/cka/GCHQ-Richard-Aldrich/0007312660
Buy GCHQ by Richard Aldrich (ISBN: 9780007312665) from Amazon's Book Store. Free UK delivery on eligible orders.

GCHQ: the Uncensored Story of Britain's Most Secret ... - Amazon.com

https://www.amazon.com/GCHQ-Uncensored-Britains-Secret.../dp/0007278470
In this ground-breaking new book, Richard Aldrich traces GCHQ's evolvement from a wartime code-breaking ..... Published on May 1, 2014 by Robert Bennett.

[PDF]GCHQ - The Uncensored story of Britain's most ... - University of Exeter

 
RICHARD J. ALDRICH. GCHQ .... Commander Robert 'Fred' Stannard. (Imperial ... 4 Boddington, Glos, (RAF) military communications unit working with GCHQ.

Director of the Government Communications Headquarters - Wikipedia

https://en.wikipedia.org/.../Director_of_the_Government_Communications_Headquar...
The Director of the Government Communications Headquarters is the highest-ranking official in the Government Communications Headquarters (GCHQ), a British ... Soon after taking on the role in 2014, Robert Hannigan authored under his ... Further reading[edit]. Aldrich, Robert J. (2011). GCHQ. London: Harper Press.

The Doughnut - Wikipedia

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Doughnut
"The Doughnut" is the nickname given to the headquarters of the Government Communications ... The Doughnut houses 5,500 employees; GCHQ is the largest single employer in Gloucestershire. Built to ..... Aldrich, Robert J. (2011). GCHQ.

GCHQ: the Uncensored Story of Britain's Most Secret ... - The Telegraph

www.telegraph.co.uk › Culture › Books › Book Reviews
10 Jul 2010 - Sinclair McKay applauds an intriguing history of covert surveillance, GCHQ by Richard Aldrich. ... Story of Britain's Most Secret Intelligence Agency by Richard J Aldrich: review. Sinclair .... Robert Weintraub's No Better Friend.

GCHQ: the Uncensored Story of Britain's Most Secret ... - New Statesman

www.newstatesman.com/books/2010/06/gchq-agency-britain
28 Jun 2010 - Aldrich continues: "together Duncan Campbell and James Bamford [who wrote the first book about GCHQ's American equivalent, the NSA] ...

Bernard Porter reviews 'GCHQ' by Richard Aldrich · LRB 18 November ...

www.lrb.co.uk/v32/n22/bernard-porter/thank-god-for-traitors
18 Nov 2010 - ... novels can you think of that feature 'sigint', aside from Robert Harris's Enigma?) ... In his new history of GCHQ Richard Aldrich claims that this ...

The GCHQ Puzzle Book by GCHQ | Waterstones

https://www.waterstones.com/book/the-gchq-puzzle-book/gchq/9780718185541
£9.99
20 Oct 2016 - Buy The GCHQ Puzzle Book by GCHQ from Waterstones today! Click and Collect from your ... GCHQ. [Paperback]. Richard Aldrich. £14.99.

Some results may have been removed under data protection law in Europe. Learn more



SHOCKING: SNOOPER'S CHARTER PASSED INTO LAW THIS WEEK: "Britain has passed the 'most extreme surveillance law ever passed in a democracy' VIDEO


Now anyone can be hacked by government -  going back a year "in police investigations"...yeah right. Bang goes the right of privacy - ECHR Article 8: Article 8 – Right to respect for private and family life
1. Everyone has the right to respect for his private and family life, his home and his correspondence.
2. There shall be no interference by a public authority with the exercise of this right except such as is in accordance with the law and is necessary in a democratic society in the interests of national security, public safety or the economic well-being of the country, for the prevention of disorder or crime, for the protection of health or morals, or for the protection of the rights and freedoms of others. [https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Article_8_of_the_European_Convention_on_Human_Rights]
.
Britain has passed the 'most extreme surveillance law

ever passed in a democracy'

The law forces UK internet providers to store browsing histories -- including domains visited -- for one year, in case of police investigations.
 

It's 2016 going on 1984.

The UK has just passed a massive expansion in surveillance powers, which critics have called "terrifying" and "dangerous".

The new law, dubbed the "snoopers' charter", was introduced by then-home secretary Theresa May in 2012, and took two attempts to get passed into law following breakdowns in the previous coalition government.
Four years and a general election later -- May is now prime minister -- the bill was finalized and passed on Wednesday by both parliamentary houses.
But civil liberties groups have long criticized the bill, with some arguing that the law will let the UK government "document everything we do online".
It's no wonder, because it basically does.
The law will force internet providers to record every internet customer's top-level web history in real-time for up to a year, which can be accessed by numerous government departments; force companies to decrypt data on demand -- though the government has never been that clear on exactly how it forces foreign firms to do that that; and even disclose any new security features in products before they launch.

Not only that, the law also gives the intelligence agencies the power to hack into computers and devices of citizens (known as equipment interference), although some protected professions -- such as journalists and medical staff -- are layered with marginally better protections.

In other words, it's the "most extreme surveillance law ever passed in a democracy," according to Jim Killock, director of the Open Rights Group.

The bill was opposed by representatives of the United Nations, all major UK and many leading global privacy and rights groups, and a host of Silicon Valley tech companies alike. Even the parliamentary committee tasked with scrutinizing the bill called some of its provisions "vague".

UK government "complicit" in NSA's PRISM spy program
Britain allegedly bypassed international intelligence-sharing treaties. Read More
 
And that doesn't even account for the three-quarters of people who think privacy, which this law almost entirely erodes, is a human right.

There are some safeguards, however, such as a "double lock" system so that the secretary of state and an independent judicial commissioner must agree on a decision to carry out search warrants (though one member of the House of Lords disputed that claim).

A new investigatory powers commissioner will also oversee the use of the powers.
Despite the uproar, the government's opposition failed to scrutinize any significant amendments and abstained from the final vote. Killock said recently that the opposition Labour party spent its time "simply failing to hold the government to account".

But the government has downplayed much of the controversy surrounding the bill. The government has consistently argued that the bill isn't drastically new, but instead reworks the old and outdated Regulation of Investigatory Powers Act (RIPA). This was brought into law in 2000, to "legitimize" new powers that were conducted or ruled on in secret, like collecting data in bulk and hacking into networks, which was revealed during the Edward Snowden affair.

Much of those activities were only possible thanks to litigation by one advocacy group, Privacy International, which helped push these secret practices into the public domain while forcing the government to scramble to explain why these practices were legal.

The law will be ratified by royal assent in the coming weeks.
.

ZDNET INVESTIGATIONS

More security news  Is encrypted e-mail a must in the Trump presidential era? - Britain has passed the 'most extreme surveillance law ever passed in a democracy' - New York DA vs Apple encryption: 'We need new federal law to unlock 400 seized iPhones' - Google's request for map of Korea denied 

source: http://www.zdnet.com/article/snoopers-charter-expansive-new-spying-powers-becomes-law/

      
  1. Voices
  2. The Snooper's Charter passed into law this week – say goodbye to your privacy

The fact that you’re on this website is – potentially – state knowledge. Service providers must now store details of everything you do online for 12 months – and make it accessible to dozens of public authorities

This week a law was passed that silently rips privacy from the modern world. It’s called the Investigatory Powers Act.
 
Under the guise of counter-terrorism, the British state has achieved totalitarian-style surveillance powers – the most intrusive system of any democracy in history. It now has the ability to indiscriminately hack, intercept, record, and monitor the communications and internet use of the entire population.
 
The hundreds of chilling mass surveillance programmes revealed by Edward Snowden in 2013 were – we assumed – the result of a failure of the democratic process. Snowden’s bravery finally gave Parliament and the public the opportunity to scrutinise this industrial-scale spying and bring the state back into check.
 
But, in an environment of devastatingly poor political opposition, the Government has actually extended state spying powers beyond those exposed by Snowden – setting a “world-leading” precedent.
 
The fact that you’re on this website is – potentially – state knowledge. Service providers must now store details of everything you do online for 12 months – and make it accessible to dozens of public authorities. 

What does your web history look like? Does it reveal your political interests? Social networks? Religious ideas? Medical concerns? Sexual interests? Pattern of life?

What might the last year of your internet use reveal?

Government agencies have even won powers to hack millions of computers, phones and tablets en masse, leaving them vulnerable to further criminal attacks. 


You might think that you have nothing to hide, and therefore nothing to fear. In that case, you may as well post your email and social media login details in the comments below.


But I don’t think we do feel that blasé about our privacy – we cherish our civil liberties. Everyone has a stake in guarding our democracy, protecting minorities from suspicionless surveillance, defending protest rights, freedom of the press, and enjoying the freedom to explore and express oneself online. These freedoms allow our thoughts, opinions and personalities to flourish and develop – they are the very core of democracy.     
Has any country in history given itself such extensive surveillance powers and remained a rights-respecting democracy? We need not look too far back – or overseas to see the risks of unbridled surveillance. In recent years, the British state has spied on law-abiding environmental activists, democratically elected politicians, victims of torture and police brutality, and hundreds of journalists. 
In fact, as the Bill finally passed on Wednesday evening, I was training a group of British and American journalists in how to protect themselves from state surveillance – not just from Russia or Syria, but from their own countries. 
When Edward Snowden courageously blew the whistle on mass surveillance he warned that, armed with such tools, a new leader might “say that ‘because of the crisis, because of the dangers we face in the world, some new and unpredicted threat, we need more authority, we need more power.’ And there will be nothing the people can do at that point to oppose it”. 
The US finds itself with a President-elect who has committed to monitoring all mosques, banning all Muslims, investigating Black Lives Matter activists and deporting two to three million people. And with the ushering into law of the UK-US free trade in mass surveillance, MPs may have a lot to answer for.
 

Liberty and its members fought tooth and nail against this new law from its inception to the moment it was passed. That fight is not yet over. Our message to Government: see you in court.

Silkie Carlo is the policy officer at Liberty 

source: http://www.independent.co.uk/voices/snoopers-charter-theresa-may-online-privacy-investigatory-powers-act-a7426461.html



The United Nations has passed a non-binding resolution condemning the disruption of Internet access as a human rights violation.

Russia and China were among countries opposing the resolution, which reaffirms the stance of the UN Human Rights Council that “the same rights people have offline must also be protected online.”

Saudi Arabia joined the two nations in their objections. But in addition to authoritarian regimes, democracies such as India and South Africa also disagreed and called for the deletion of the following passage:
Condemns unequivocally measures to intentionally prevent or disrupt access to or dissemination of information online in violation of international human rights law and calls on all States to refrain from and cease such measures.”

While not legally enforceable, a resolution such as this can help put pressure on governments and add weight to the arguments of digital rights groups.

Digital rights site Access Now’s Global Policy and Legal Counsel representative, Peter Micek, enlarged on this.
This unanimous statement by the world’s highest human rights body should give governments pause before they order blocking, throttling, and other barriers to information.”

Such throttling was witnessed in Turkey following the June 2016 attack on Istanbul’s Ataturk Airport, when social media sites were suppressed.

Access Now says at least 15 Internet shutdowns took place worldwide in 2015. So far in 2016, at least 20 shutdowns are known to have been put into place.



source: http://www.euronews.com/2016/07/05/un-denounces-disruption-of-internet-access-as-human-rights-violation

 


SNOWDEN and mass surveillance,+ GCHQ

10 Dec. 2016

butlincat1 https://vid.me/Ga4u

FAIR USE NOTICE: This item may contain copyrighted (© ) material. Such material is made available to advance understanding of ecological, political, human rights, economic, democracy, scientific, moral, ethical, and social justice issues. This constitutes a 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law. In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. Section 107, this material is distributed for analysis, commentary, educational and intellectual purposes. In some cases comedy and parody have been recognized as fair use.
 Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License. For more information please visit:
http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/text/17/107
NB: Everything posted on this site conforms to the meaning of the word “alleged” as defined under UK and US Laws and Statutes.

Related:

MUST SEE!  SNOWDEN, #masssurveillance + GCHQ [VIDEO ...

https://butlincat.blogspot.com/2016/.../snowden-masssurveillance-gchq-watch-new.ht...
12 Oct 2016 - SNOWDEN, #masssurveillance + GCHQ [VIDEO] + "NEW "SNOOPER'S CHARTER": Britain has passed the 'most extreme surveillance law ...


The SNOOPER'S CHARTER bill is being rushed ...

https://butlincat.blogspot.com/2016/05/the-snoopers-charter-bill-is-being.html
15 May 2016 - The SNOOPER'S CHARTER bill is being rushed through parliament that will make mass surveillance and bulk storage of our personal data ...