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Posted on 2nd Sep at 11:03 AM, with 150 notes
awsnapgingerattack:

conservanerdy:

harbi-doll:

fuck-liberal-morons:

vaelynx:

kv96ic28:

WTF

Wait, wasn’t it the classic western propaganda throughout the Cold War that *our* state media are filling our heads with propaganda?

Yes, but recently Obama had the law changed against our government producing propaganda and they may now do so. No kidding… Google it.

Yikes!!

WHY HAS NO ONE NOTICED THAT THEY SLIPPED SEPARATION OF CHURCH AND STATE INTO THE FIRST AMENDMENT?!?!?!

Just….no.
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awsnapgingerattack:

conservanerdy:

harbi-doll:

fuck-liberal-morons:

vaelynx:

kv96ic28:

WTF

Wait, wasn’t it the classic western propaganda throughout the Cold War that *our* state media are filling our heads with propaganda?

Yes, but recently Obama had the law changed against our government producing propaganda and they may now do so. No kidding… Google it.

Yikes!!

WHY HAS NO ONE NOTICED THAT THEY SLIPPED SEPARATION OF CHURCH AND STATE INTO THE FIRST AMENDMENT?!?!?!

Just….no.

Posted on 2nd Sep at 11:02 AM, with 295 notes
thinksquad:

The US government’s web of surveillance is vast and interconnected. Now we know just how opaque, inefficient and discriminatory it can be.

As we were reminded again just this week, you can be pulled into the National Security Agency’s database quietly and quickly, and the consequences can be long and enduring. Through ICREACH, a Google-style search engine created for the intelligence community, the NSA provides data on private communications to 23 government agencies. More than 1,000 analysts had access to that information.

This kind of data sharing, however, isn’t limited to the latest from Edward Snowden’s NSA files.  It was confirmed earlier this month that the FBI shares its master watchlist, the Terrorist Screening Database, with at least 22 foreign governments, countless federal agencies, state and local law enforcement, plus private contractors.

The watchlist tracks “known” and “suspected” terrorists and includes both foreigners and Americans. It’s also based on loose standards and secret evidence, which ensnares innocent people. Indeed, the standards are so low that the US government’s guidelines specifically allow for a single, uncorroborated source of information – including a Facebook or Twitter post – to serve as the basis for placing you on its master watchlist.

Of the 680,000 individuals on that FBI master list, roughly 40% have “no recognized terrorist group affiliation”,  according to the Intercept. These individuals don’t even have a connection – as the government loosely defines it – to a designated terrorist group, but they are still branded as suspected terrorists.

http://www.alternet.org/civil-liberties/us-government-can-brand-you-terrorist-based-facebook-post

thinksquad:

The US government’s web of surveillance is vast and interconnected. Now we know just how opaque, inefficient and discriminatory it can be.

As we were reminded again just this week, you can be pulled into the National Security Agency’s database quietly and quickly, and the consequences can be long and enduring. Through ICREACH, a Google-style search engine created for the intelligence community, the NSA provides data on private communications to 23 government agencies. More than 1,000 analysts had access to that information.

This kind of data sharing, however, isn’t limited to the latest from Edward Snowden’s NSA files. It was confirmed earlier this month that the FBI shares its master watchlist, the Terrorist Screening Database, with at least 22 foreign governments, countless federal agencies, state and local law enforcement, plus private contractors.

The watchlist tracks “known” and “suspected” terrorists and includes both foreigners and Americans. It’s also based on loose standards and secret evidence, which ensnares innocent people. Indeed, the standards are so low that the US government’s guidelines specifically allow for a single, uncorroborated source of information – including a Facebook or Twitter post – to serve as the basis for placing you on its master watchlist.

Of the 680,000 individuals on that FBI master list, roughly 40% have “no recognized terrorist group affiliation”, according to the Intercept. These individuals don’t even have a connection – as the government loosely defines it – to a designated terrorist group, but they are still branded as suspected terrorists.

http://www.alternet.org/civil-liberties/us-government-can-brand-you-terrorist-based-facebook-post

Posted on 2nd Sep at 10:25 AM, with 69 notes

freemarketcapitalist:

liberal: government should stay out of our personal affairs
conservative: government should stay out of our economic affairs
libertarian: government should stay out of both
liberal & conservative:

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Posted on 2nd Sep at 10:23 AM, with 24 notes
"Classical liberalism is a philosophy committed to the ideal of limited government and liberty of individuals including freedom of religion, speech, press, assembly, and free markets."
https://www.princeton.edu/…/Classical_liberalism.html (via alockeantendency)
Posted on 2nd Sep at 10:22 AM, with 13 notes

runningrepublican:

spillboy:

If a government that governs least governs best, is a government that does nothing an ideal government?

Pretty much. 

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