FBI Planning 'InfraGard' Allowing “Shoot to kill” Citizens says Whistleblower

Discussion in 'Politics' started by walter4, Feb 10, 2008.

  1. Boy this place is getting creepier by the minute..

    "A recent article in Progressive magazine claims the FBI is organizing a coalition of 23,000 people from the private sector, Homeland Security and the FBI itself to enable some citizens to “shoot to kill” without prosecution.

    The Collation called 'InfraGard' will allow selected businessmen supply information to the FBI in exchange for information concerning 'terrorist threats' and immunity from prosecution in martial-law situations.

    According to the author Matthew Rothschild ,his whistle blower claims "One business owner in the United States tells me that InfraGard members are being advised on how to prepare for a martial law situation-and what their role might be."

  2. The FBI is getting prepared for an Obama / Hillary victory, when the terrorists sensing weakness will go on the offensive.

    The FBI is preparing for a needed military rule when this chaos breaks out
  3. Jesus Christ, the organization is 12 years old (started under Clinton), they have an official web site, membership cards, they are quite open about their objectives and methods, they invite everyone to Become a member of InfraGard. Some fucking conspiracy. "Shoot to kill" my ass, so many conspiracy cretins, so few bullets:

    InfraGard is a Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) program that began in the Cleveland Field Office in 1996. It was a local effort to gain support from the information technology industry and academia for the FBI’s investigative efforts in the cyber arena.

    Q: Why do we need InfraGard?
    A: InfraGard is needed for several reasons:

    -Most infrastructure components are privately owned and operated;
    -The government and the private sector have a wealth of information on threats to our systems, and this wealth needs to be shared and analyzed;
    -Systems are often interconnected;
    -Reliance on automation is increasing;
    -Tools to do harm are widely available and do not require a high degree of technical skill;
    -Globalization of infrastructures increases exposure to potential harm;
    -Sophisticated communication systems in the hacker community; and
    -Victims often do not report cyber intrusions (Institutional concerns about the outcome and confusion about when/where to report the incident)
  4. No, it's just that you moonbats are getting more paranoid by the minute.