View Full Version : Police Chiefs, Internet Escort Sting and Mayan Calendar 2012
12-27-2010, 02:52 AM
Conspiracy Vid. #4 Internet Escort Sting and Mayan Calendar 2012
FBI agents arrested or sued in civil court for Pedophilia:
Edward Rodgers former head of FBI Child Abuse Program
John Conditt former head of FBI internal affairs investigations.
Need freemason cop badges...fire badges.. plenty.. on sale.. for all dirty cops...
2 fur 1 sale !!!!
FreeMason Store : Your Masonic Superstore with 3500+ items on sale at 30-50% off! (http://www.freemasonstore.com/index.php) dildos, 50% off
COPS LOVE THIS !!!! thats why they join.. to get layed... the little apron that they wear, its really a skirt the dirty cops raise during fun times and
they love holes and long thangs
Candidates entering the Order also had to kiss their initiator on the mouth, the navel, the penis, and at "the base of the spine." These kisses were regarded by critics of the Order as proof of their perverted sexual activities, but in the occult tradition, the navel, sexual organs and the perineum are the physical locations of the psychic centres of the human body, known in the East as chakras.
Former FBI agent Edward Rodgers was head of the FBI Child Abuse program. He was sued by his daughters in civil court for having sex with them since they were 2 years old. Please note he has not been arrested.
Edward Rodgers was in charge of investigating cases of Child Abuse at the FBI
THE DENVER POST - Voice of the Rocky Mountain Empire
May 17, 1990
Sisters win sex lawsuit vs. dad $2.3 million given for years of abuse
By Howard Prankratz
Denver Post Legal Affairs Writer
Two daughters of former state and federal law enforcement official Edward Rodgers were awarded $2.319,400 yesterday, after a Denver judge and jury found that the women suffered years of abuse at the hands of their father.
The award to Sharon Simone, 45, and Susan Hammond, 44, followed testimony of Rodgers’ four daughters in person or through depositions, describing repeated physical abuse and sexual assaults by their father from 1944 through 1965.
Rodgers, 72, who became a child abuse expert after retiring from the FBI and joining the colorado Springs DA’s office, failed to appear for the trial. But in a deposition taken in March, Rodgers denied ever hitting or sexually abusing his children.
He admitted that he thought of himself as a "domineering s.o.b. who demanded strict responses from my children, strict obedience." But it never approached child abuse, Rodgers said. "Did I make mistakes? Damn right I did, just like any other father or mother..."
Thomas Gresham, Rodger’s former attorney, withdrew from the case recently after being unable to locate his client. Rodgers recently contacted one of his sons from a Texas town along the Mexican border. Gresham said his last contact with Rodgers was on April 24.
The sisters reacted quietly to the verdict, and with relief that their stories of abuse had finally been told.
"I feel really good that I’ve gone public with this,"Hammond said. "I am a victim, the shame isn’t mine, the horror happened to me. I’m not bad.
"My father did shameful and horrible things to me and my brothers and sisters. I don’t believe he is a shameful and horrible man, but he has to be held accountable," Hammond added.
The lawsuit deeply divided the Rodgers family, with Rodgers’ three sons questioning their sister’s motives.
Immediately after the verdict, son Steve Rodgers, 37, reacted angrily, yelling at his sisters in the courtroom.
Later, Rodgers said he loves his father and stands by him. He said his sisters had told him their father had to be exposed the way Nazi war criminals have been exposed.
"In a way I’m angry with my father for not being here. But I’m sympathetic because he would have walked into a gross crucifixion," Rodgers said.
Steve Rodgers never denied that he and his siblings were physically abused, but disputed that his father molested his sisters.
Before the jury’s award, Denver District Judge William Meyer found that Rodger’s conduct toward Simone and Hammond was negligent and "outrageous."
Despite the length of time since the abuse, the jury determined the sisters could legally bring the suit. The statute of limitations for a civil suit is two years, but jurors determined that the sisters became aware of he nature and extent of their injury only within the last two years, during therapy.
The jury then determined the damages, finding $1,240,000 for Simone and 1,079,000 for Hammond.
The sisters had alleged in their suit filed last July that Rodgers subjected his seven children to a "pattern of emotional, physical, sexual and incestual abuse."
As a result of the abuse, the women claimed their emotional lives had been left in a shambles, requiring extensive therapy for both and repeated hospitalizations of Hammond, who was acutely suicidal. Simone developed obsessive behavior and became so unable to function she resigned a position with a Boston-based college.
Despite the judgment yesterday, Rodgers cannot be criminally charged. the statue of limitations in Colorado for sexual assault on children is 10 years.
Rodgers, who worked for the FBI for 27 years, much of it in Denver, became chief investigator for the district attorney’s office in Colorado Sp;rings. during his employment at the DA’s office from 1967 until 1983, he became a well-known figure in Colorado Springs, and lectured and wrote about child abuse both locally and nationwide.
He wrote a manual called " A Compendium -- Child Abuse by the National College of District Attorney’s," and helped put together manuals on child abuse for the New York state police and a national child abuse cente
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (AP) _ A retired FBI agent was indicted Friday on federal child sex charges dating back more than a decade when he was a Boy Scout leader.
William Hutton, 63, of Killingworth, was arrested Friday. The federal grand jury indictment offers few details about the case but accuses Hutton of enticing a member of his Scout troop to Maine for the purpose of sexual activity in 1994 and 1995.
"It's obviously devastating. He was an FBI agent in this district and was reputed in this district," defense attorney Hugh Keefe said. "The people who worked with him in the U.S. attorney's office and FBI respected him."
Keefe said the investigation has been going on for years. He would not discuss the details of the case or how the allegations surfaced.
Investigators asked anyone who knows anything about the case to call the FBI. U.S. Attorney Kevin O'Connor said that's standard practice whenever there might be more victims.
"In any case that's a concern," O'Connor said. "Whether that's the situation here I can't say."
If convicted on all four charges, Hutton faces up to 30 years in prison and up to $250,000 in fines.
Hutton was released on a $200,00 bond. He may not own any firearms or have any unsupervised contact with children. He was also ordered to stay away from playgrounds, schools, arcades or anywhere children congregate.
NEW YORK, May 11 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- On May 11, just before
Mother's Day weekend, ten mothers, one victimized child, now an adult, and
leading national organizations and state organizations filed a complaint
against the United States with the Inter American Commission on Human
Rights. The case claims that U.S. courts, by frequently awarding child
custody to abusers and child molesters, has failed to protect the life,
liberties, security and other human rights of abused mothers and their
"For more than 30 years U.S. judges have given custody or unsupervised
visitation of children to abusers and molesters putting the children
directly at risk," says Dianne Post, an international attorney who authored
the petition. "These horrendous human rights violations have been brought
to the attention of family court systems, and state and federal
governments, to no avail. We turn now to international courts to protect
the rights and safety of US children."
FREEMASON FBI...Behind the doors..U be the judge.. would a christian cop do this ?????...hardly !!!!
more ur way !!!!
Weird isn't it? To think that policemen, judges, council officers, and a multitude of other public servants go through such bizarre rituals.
Wearing a shoe on one foot and a slipper on the other, they roll up their trouser leg, bear their chest, are blindfolded and tied with a hangman's noose and, whilst standing on a marble chess board with a dagger pressed to their heart, swear oaths of secrecy, allegiance and mutual aid.
However, the oaths of secrecy sworn by Freemasons sound anything but innocuous. Upon entering the first level of Masonry, an initiate promises to guard its secrets upon pain of "having my throat cut out by the root and buried in the sand of the sea at low water mark... or the more effective punishment of being branded as a wilfully perjured individual, void of all moral worth." This so-called "harmless play-acting" seems remarkably effective in ensuring secrecy. Even those who have ceased to be Masons refuse to speak of its ceremonies and practices, whilst the very few people with experience of Masonry who have dared to speak to researchers have done so anonymously. There is little doubt that retribution for public disclosure is a real threat in the minds of all those who have ever been initiated.
The persistent public impression that masonry provides a conduit of perniciously manipulative influence in the police force finally found direct evidence to back up its concerns in the 1960's, when 12 officers from Scotland Yard's Obscene Publications Squad were jailed for taking bribes from pornographers. All 12 were found to be Freemasons, with one of them, Chief Superintendent Bill Moody, discovered to have helped one of the pornographers to become a fellow Freemason. The integrity of the police force in general took a serious denting from the scandal and non-Masonic police officers weren't keen to take the rap. Public condemnation of freemasonic influence was, however, slow to appear. ALL this is happening now, in America, nationwide.
LAPD, Boys Scouts not liable in abuse case
Los Angeles Times Staff Writer
November 2, 2007
SAN FRANCISCO -- The LAPD and the Boy Scouts of America may not be held liable for alleged sexual abuse of teenage boys by a former police chief, the California Supreme Court ruled unanimously Thursday. The state high court said the alleged victims had failed to show that the LAPD and the scouting group knew or should have known that retired Deputy Police Chief David Kalish had committed sexual misconduct with other minors before he was accused by the teenagers. The decision clarified a law that permits victims of child abuse older than 26 to sue a molester's employer or organization if they can show the employer "knew or had reason to know or was otherwise on notice" of any sexual misconduct by the employee or volunteer. Without such evidence, a victim older than 26 is barred from suing by legal time limits.
ttp://www.politico.com/blogs/laurar...ranslator.html (http://www.politico.com/blogs/laurarozen/1209/Lawyer_activist_Torah_scholar_blogger_the_strange_ case_of_FBI_translator.html)
December 21, 2009
Lawyer, activist, Torah scholar, blogger: the strange case of FBI translator
Josh Gerstein and my story tonight:
A former FBI linguist’s guilty plea for leaking secret documents has become a black eye for the law enforcement agency and signals a breakdown in the security clearance process there, according to lawyers who track clearance issues. [...]
But Leibowitz, 39, seems an unlikely candidate for a top U.S. security clearance. After news of the charges against him broke, it took reporters only a matter of minutes to track down news articles reporting that he was fired from a legal clerkship in Israel, and was publicly chastised by a court there for leaking a judge’s private comments.
January 15, 2009
L.A. fingerprint exams falsely implicated suspects; 945 other cases under review
By Richard Winton
Los Angeles Times
LOS ANGELES — Los Angeles Police Department fingerprint examiners who falsely implicated at least two people in crimes have been linked to nearly 1,000 other criminal cases that authorities say must now be reviewed to ensure that similar errors weren't made.
Nearly two dozen of those cases are awaiting trial in the Los Angeles court system, said Sandi Gibbons, a
December 14, 2009
Thousands of DNA samples missing from state databanks
An Associated Press review found tens of thousands of DNA samples are missing from state databanks across the country because they were never taken or were lost. The missing evidence - combined with big backlogs at the nation's crime labs that result in DNA samples sitting on shelves for years without being analyzed and entered into the databanks - is preventing investigators from cracking untold numbers of cases. And some of those gaps have had tragic consequences.
"If you got missing samples, some of those people are out there raping your wives and abducting and murdering your children this week," said former Charlottesville, Va., police Capt. J.E. Harding, who helped uncover missing samples in that state during a search for a serial rapist.
Second St. Louis cop admits theft
By Robert Patrick
St. Louis Post-Dispatch
A St. Louis police officer pleaded guilty to a federal theft charge Tuesday and admitted stealing $1,480 in electronics .
Christian A. Brezill, 25, pleaded guilty to a single felony county of theft of U.S. government property.
The items had been stolen from a Best Buy store, and put in in the trunk of Brezill’s marked police cruiser. They never reported that the woman had stolen goods, or that they seized those items. Instead, they met after their shift to split up their loot. The pair sold some, kept some and gave some to the tipster who told Jackson where to find the woman, Assistant U.S. Attorney Hal Goldsmith said in c
December 17, 2009
From Panama to Afghanistan
Selling a "Just" War
By RON JACOBS
December 20, 1989. The US military attacked Panama. At the time I was living in Olympia, WA. I was a member of a group that worked to oppose the US wars in Central America and helped refugees find sanctuary called the Central American Action Committee. Once I heard about the invasion--which was called Operation Just Cause--I began calling members to organize some kind of protest. I was surprised to discover when my suggestion was met with a lukewarm response by at least half of the members. This had something to do with Panamanian leader Manuel Noriega’s identity in the US media as a cocaine trafficker. In the world we inhabit many of the folks must have figured that opposing the murder of several thousand Panamanians was the same as supporting the cocaine trade. Of course, as several news stories since then have related (and just as consistently been denied by the US government), the US has its own history of complicity in the illegal drug trade.
We did mount a protest of thirty in front of the Federal Building the next day. When compared to the protest by hundreds that included the closing down of the Federal Building a little more than a month before in protest of US actions in El Salvador, the action against the Panama attack was barely visible. This lackluster response was repeated around the United States as many forces against the US wars in Central America refused to protest the invasion of Panama. George Bush the Elder's ploy characterizing Panamanian leader Noriega as a drug trafficker and his government as corrupt seemed to have silenced a good portion of the antiwar movement. In addition, by playing up an attack on a US officer's wife by a member of the Panamanian security forces, the elder Bush was also able to play on US concerns about the treatment of women. This was, as Noam Chomsky pointed out in his work 1991 book Deterring Democracy, despite the fact that US nuns in El Salvador and Nicaragua had been killed by forces supported by Washington with no repercussions from Washington.
Let's jump ahead twenty years. It's now December 2009. US forces forcibly occupy two nations--Iraq and Afghanistan. While the casualty figures in the former are minimal nowadays, it was only a year or two ago that US military men and women were dying at the rate of one hundred a month. Meanwhile, in Afghanistan, the casualty figures are double what they were a year ago and tens of thousands more US soldiers and Marines are getting ready to deploy there. They have been told by their commander-in-chief that their cause is just. Once again, the protest is muted. The government in Afghanistan is a creation of Washington and would not exist without the foreign military presence there. It is also one of the most corrupt governments in the world. Women in Afghanistan suffer some of the worst human rights abuses in the world. Many of those abuses derive from the male supremacist interpretation of the Muslim religion by forces on all sides of the conflict. Many more of the abuses are the result of the ongoing conflict in that country. From displacement and hunger to death and maiming caused by US and resistance forces, the military conflict is probably the greatest violator of women's rights. Yet, the people of the United States have been told over and over again that one of the reasons for the US military presence in Afghanistan is to free the Afghan women.
So, why is there so little protest? Is it because many liberals and progressives who opposed the war in Iraq somehow see this misadventure in Afghanistan as righteous? Or do they believe that Barack Obama really does have a plan that will guarantee peace through the waging of war? If the latter is true, than these folks have truly succumbed to the wiles of imperial thought. There is no promise to end the war in any particular year, much less a specific date. If history tells us anything, the only way to stop a war is to make it difficult for the government waging it to continue to do so. This scenario will not occur within the walls of Congress. Nor will it take place inside the White House or the Pentagon. It can only occur in the streets of the United States. As long as the US government is convinced it has at least tacit support for its adventures overseas, it will continue them. As the recent escalation proves, it will not only continue them but will expand them.
Now, there are many folks who say they oppose the war but will argue that there is no point in mounting any protest against it. Their arguments will include the caveat that protests make no difference or that they will never reach the so-called regular people. I disagree. It seems to me that if the connection between the increasing failure of the government to fund essential services like schools, health care, infrastructure and even job creation can be connected to the ridiculously high cost of the wars and occupations, then the antiwar movement can reach the American people. Currently, it seems that there is a disconnect in most people's minds between the cutting of services and the ongoing wars and occupations. That disconnect must be terminated and the connections between the expanding price of imperial war and the decreasing quality of our services must be made. In addition, the profits of war must be exposed for what they are--theft of taxpayer's money by a small number of citizens. It is a theft on a scale so huge very few can even imagine it. It is also a theft that does not benefit the majority of the American people and certainly not most of the people of Iraq or Afghanistan in any meaningful way. Although they claim to be protecting us, the only thing these corporations and their uniformed cohorts are protecting is their bank accounts.
That does not have to continue. In fact, there is already an effort being organized by the National Assembly to End the Wars and Occupations to hold a massive antiwar protest on March 20, 2010 in Washington, DC and San Francisco. It is their intention (no, our intention) to make the connection between the self-serving and pointless costs of the wars and the continuing failure of the United States’ economy to employ all those who desire employments and to take care of its people. In order to draw the largest number of people into the movement, the demand is simple: No Escalation • End the Wars • Bring Our Troops Home.
It is time to take a stand.
Ron Jacobs is author of The Way the Wind Blew: a history of the Weather Underground, which is just republished by Verso. Jacobs' essay on Big Bill Broonzy is featured in CounterPunch's collection on music, art and sex, Serpents in the Garden. His first novel, Short Order Frame Up, is published by Mainstay Press. He can be reached at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Report: Cop claimed to be Army general
Updated: Wednesday, 16 Dec 2009, 7:43 PM MST
Published : Wednesday, 16 Dec 2009, 7:43 PM MST
* Reporter: Jeff Todd
* Web Producer: Bill Diven
RUIDOSO, N.M. - A former Ruidoso police corporal faces six felony charges accusing him of taking pay for military leave while falsely claiming to be in the Army Reserve.
The Ruidoso Police Department hired Condon in 2000. He said at the time he was still in the Reserve and he would be required to go to yearly training, according to court records.
He has been charged with four counts of fraud and two of forgery and accused of illegally receiving more than $8,000 from the village of Ruidoso.
According to court documents Condon handed in military DD-214 forms showing his military service. Investigators now say those were forged.
“Once I saw that real DD-214 and the bogus one I said, ‘Man there’s more to it than this, so I’m starting to doubt (him),'" RPD Chief Wolfgang Born said.
Condon also claimed he held the rank of brigadier general in the Reserve and appeared in a military uniform with that rank at 9/11 memorials and at a Holloman Air Force Base air show in October
Re: FBI Watch
To view a partial history of politicians engaging in organized pedophilia see
YouTube - John DeCamp - Update Interview on Franklin Cover-up
YouTube - The Franklin Cover Up Part 1
To view a partial list of police officers arrested for rape and pedophilia
over 1,000 pages long see this link and scroll down to law enforcement sex offenders
COPWATCH.com Forum (http://www.copwatch.net/forums/)
to view a partial list of FBI agents arrested for pedophilia see
according to ex FBI agent Machine West:
There are thousands of law enforcement who enter into law enforcement just to carry on there sick homosexual cravings for little boys. i ve seen as many as 30 on a police force, ofcourse, all are masons and are protected from being caught.Masonic judges, if they are arrested, just let them go..
The whole internet is polluted with pedophile law enforcement pretending to to be on the look out, what a joke, for child molesters. HOWEVER, they, the law enforcement are the ones doing the perversions.
over 100 billion $$$ spent on porno, online, and very seldom do u hear of anyone being caught... porno, drugs.. ?? when ...where.. u hardly ever hear anymore... WHY ??? i think u know the answer.
You see, the criminal law enforcement has all the tools to spy on little boys and girls..
They will have there day. ...Most of the criminal activity u will never hear about commited by dirty cops...its there.. plenty.. with all thwe pedophiles.
Masons are no 1 in in children... boy scouts.....moley....rainbow girls.....cubs.....shriners....
so i misspelll,who gives a rats ass. the truth comes in all words........SB or BS..
To Protect And Serve....
Bull Shit !!!!
which investigates how FBI agents covered up a murder by married FBI agent Mark Putnam after he got his informant pregnant.
F.B.I. Agent Admits Slaying and Gets 16 Years
June 13, 1990
A FBI agent of the Federal Bureau of Investigation was indicted on a manslaughter charge today, pleaded guilty and was sentenced to 16 years in prison.
It was believed to be the first time anyone had been charged with committing a crime involving homicide while an agent for the bureau, said Terry O'Connor, special agent in charge of all F.B.I. offices in Kentucky.
Today's rapid developments followed weeks of negotiation between Commonwealth's Attorney John Paul Runyon and 30-year-old Mark Putnam, who resigned from the F.B.I. last Friday and who with his plea today admitted the slaying last year of a pregnant woman, Susan Daniels Smith, 27, with whom he was romantically involved.
Ms. Smith had met Mr. Putnam while he was assigned to the bureau's office in this city 120 miles southeast of Lexington and she was serving as an informer in a car theft case. Last week, a year after she disappeared, Mr. Putnam led the police to her remains near an old coal-mining road nine miles north of town.
This is what is called the FBI's Golden Parachute funded by your tax dime.
a FBI agent commits a crime while working
as a FBI agent and is allowed to retire, collect his/her full pension and maybe, just maybe , will be prosecuted under the law.
a couple of names that come to mind over this past year:
FBI agent James Bernazani -New Orleans
FBI agent Lovett Ledger- Waco Texas
FBI agent Lori Bailey-Dallas Texas
FBI agent Carl Spicocchi Toledo Ohio
S.F. chief offers break to cops in trouble
A backlog of disciplinary cases is forcing San Francisco Police Chief George Gascón to play "Let's Make a Deal" with errant cops - offering passes for offenses that under ordinary circumstances could get them fired.
The chief figures he has to do something, having inherited a mess when he came on the job in July in which some officers' disciplinary cases had lain dormant for years.
Allegations of serious infractions by officers, committed on or off duty, are supposed to be heard first by individual members of the Police Commission and then by the full panel.
The problem is that, according to city records, only three commissioners have heard any cases in the past year: David Onek, who spent 18 days in hearings; Petra DeJesus, three days; and Tom Mazzucco, two days.
The remaining three commissioners heard no cases at all.
Commission President Joe Marshall said there are three main reasons for that: Commissioners, who don't get paid to serve on the panel, don't have the time to hear cases; they don't have enough staff to help them; and they lack the ability to "get everyone to the table."
"We also haven't had a full complement of commissioners," Marshall said. "We're supposed to have seven. When someone leaves, it creates a big hole."
Granted, but in the past commissioners managed to find time to hear cases - they just don't seem to be able to now.
"And it is becoming progressively worse," said Gary Delagnes, head of the Police Officers Association.
There are 47 disciplinary cases pending before the commission, the oldest of which is a domestic violence allegation that goes all the way back to 2003.
In an effort to clean things up, Gascón has offered what he calls "pragmatic" deals for about 20 cops accused of first offenses - in some instances, offering short suspensions and retraining in return for guilty pleas.
The chief cut one such deal for a cop who had been accused of domestic violence. No criminal charges had been filed and the alleged victim wasn't available to testify, so Gascón allowed the officer to get off with a few days' suspension and time in an anger management class.
Gascón emphasized that he is offering such deals only to first-time offenders. Cops with a record of disciplinary problems don't get a break.
"I'm not really happy with the deals," Gascón said. "But when the dispensing of justice is not swift, it hurts both morale within the department and the credibility of the department with the public."
There's talk of putting together a City Charter amendment to change the police disciplinary system, but so far that's all it is - talk.
No foul: The Alameda County district attorney's office will not press a battery case against former Oakland Raiders tight end Jeremy Brigham, putting to rest charges that he assaulted county supervisor and fellow coach Scott Haggerty in a dispute over peewee football.
From the looks of things, both men are eager to put the matter in the past.
"It's my understanding that Mr. Haggerty doesn't wish to pursue criminal charges," said Deputy District Attorney Ronda Theisen.
For his part, Brigham said that although Haggerty's original version of the story made him "look like a monster," in truth there had been "no physical punching."
Haggerty, who wound up in a neck brace, had accused Brigham of attacking him after a practice for a Pleasanton football team of 10- to 12-year-old boys.
Brigham had fired Haggerty two days earlier as the assistant coach, and supposedly suspected him of leaking plays to an opposing team.
December 8, 2009 | 9:29 p.m.
Stephanie Lazarus, the Los Angeles Police Department detective accused of murdering the wife of a love interest, pined for the man and grew deeply upset when he did not return her affection, according to court testimony Tuesday.
Prosecutors allege that Lazarus, a 25-year LAPD veteran, beat and shot Sherri Rae Rasmussen to death in February 1986, three months after the woman married John Ruetten, whom Lazarus had dated shortly before.
Lazarus was arrested in June, 23 years after the killing, when cold-case detectives reopened the dormant investigation and linked her to the crime through DNA tests on saliva taken from a bite mark on the victim.
On the second day of Lazarus' preliminary hearing, prosecutors called the detective's friends and colleagues to testify about the apparent heartache she suffered over Ruetten's decision to marry Rasmussen.
The testimony included recollections by Michael Hargreaves, an LAPD officer and roommate, who told about the night in the fall of 1985 when Lazarus woke him up crying and upset that Ruetten had broken up with her and become engaged. And Jayme Weaver, a former LAPD officer who worked with Lazarus, described the day Lazarus showed her a set of lock-picking tools and told her she was boning up on how to use them.
The portrayal of Lazarus as a woman desperately in love was bolstered by excerpts from a journal she kept at the time that were read aloud in court. In one entry, she wrote about waiting for 30 minutes for Ruetten to emerge from a restaurant after spotting his car in a parking lot.
During questioning of one of the original investigators on the case, Lazarus' attorney focused on a bloody hand print left on a closet door in the Van Nuys town house where Rasmussen was slain.
He asked the detective whether police had tested a sample of the blood from the print. The detective said he did not recall.
Attorney Mark Overland did not pursue the line of questioning, but should the case go to trial, he is expected to raise the notion that the blood came not from Lazarus but from some unknown killer.
10,000 Child Porn Images Found On Ex-TSA Worker's Computer; Epidemic of TSA screeners' porn/pedophile
10,000 Child Porn Images Found On Ex-TSA Worker's Computer; Epidemic of TSA screeners' porn/pedophile - total_truth_sciences | Google Groups (http://groups.google.com/group/total_truth_sciences/browse_thread/thread/40ed6a00eea78896)
Without the phone companies taxpayer funded FBI agents would be dead in the water. Just ask former Cincinnati Bell Telephone Supervisor Leonard Gates who placed illegal phone taps on Senator John Glenn's Hotel Room to everybody in between. The piece de resistance he did for Cincinnati FBI agents was to assist them in committing voter fraud, along with his co-worker Bob Draise. You can find out more by going here http://www.thelandesreport.com/Donsanto.htm and here http://188.8.131.52/search?q=cache:...&ct=clnk&gl=us (http://184.108.40.206/search?q=cache:zwnq39cXMaUJ:www.votefraud.org/relevance_o%27halloran_pandora%27s_box.htm+leonard +gates+bob+draise+fbi+voter+fraud&cd=7&hl=en&ct=clnk&gl=us)
Network America, center for Vote Fraud Investigation, fair and honest elections, and the Pro-Life Precinct Project Battling the Wire Tap Coverup. (http://www.networkamerica.org/wiretap2.htm)
I love how My San Diego co-enablers love their Verizon Service.
for the uneducated and the uneducable
Sprint manager: ‘Half’ of all police surveillance includes text messaging
By Stephen C. Webster
Saturday, December 5th, 2009
textingcellphonesmobile Sprint manager: Half of all police surveillance includes text messagingAccording to a graduate student's research into the spying policies of major U.S. telecommunications companies, at a recent security conference a Sprint surveillance manager told a group of onlookers that half of all police requests include the target's text messages.
Half of millions -- including some 8 million automated, web-based requests for GPS location, all in just over a year's time.
The revelation was made by Indiana University grad Christopher Soghoian, as part of his PhD dissertation published Dec. 1, 2009.
He attributes the stunning number to Paul Taylor, an Electronic Surveillance Manager with Sprint Nextel, who was speaking recently at the Washington, D.C. International Securities Systems conference, otherwise known as ISS World.
"Looking around at the name badges pinned to the suits milling around the refreshment area, it really was a who's who of the spies and those who enable their spying," he wrote. "Household name telecom companies and equipment vendors, US government agencies (both law enforcement and intel). Also present were representatives from foreign governments -- Columbia, Mexico, Algeria, and Nigeria, who, like many of the US government employees, spent quite a bit of time at the vendor booths, picking up free pens and coffee mugs while they learned about the latest and greatest surveillance products currently on the market."
Story continues below...
According to Soghoian, it was during the telecom service providers roundtable discussion that Taylor dropped the bombs.
"[M]y major concern is the volume of requests. We have a lot of things that are automated but that's just scratching the surface," he said in an audio recording that has since been removed due to alleged copyright violation. "One of the things, like with our GPS tool. We turned it on the web interface for law enforcement about one year ago last month, and we just passed 8 million requests. So there is no way on earth my team could have handled 8 million requests from law enforcement, just for GPS alone. So the tool has just really caught on fire with law enforcement."
"He’s talking about the wonderful automated backend Sprint runs for law enforcement, LSite, which allows investigators to rapidly retrieve information directly, without the burden of having to get a human being to respond to every specific request for data," added Julian Sanchez at the Cato Institute. "Rather, says Sprint, each of those 8 million requests represents a time when an FBI computer or agent pulled up a target’s location data using their portal or API. (I don’t think you can Tweet subpoenas yet.) For an investigation whose targets are under ongoing realtime surveillance over a period of weeks or months, that could very well add up to hundreds or thousands of requests for a few individuals. So those 8 million data requests, according to a Sprint representative in the comments, actually 'only' represent 'several thousand' discrete cases."
Taylor continued: "Two or three years ago, we probably had less than 10% of our requests including text messaging. Now, over half of all of our surveillance includes SMS messaging."
He added that his team, which handles all of Sprint's police requests, is 110 people strong.
"It's useful to keep in mind that, as Sprint spokesman Matt Sullivan [said], 'every wireless carrier has a team and a system' through which police can access GPS data," noted a follow-up report by Talking Points Memo. "Sprint is the company unlucky enough to find itself the focus of scrutiny, but it reportedly controls just 18% of the U.S. wireless market, making it the third largest carrier."
GPS location "likely outnumber[s] all other forms of surveillance request," Soghoian added.
Sprint has over 47 million customers in the U.S.
i got a feeling Munster would enjoy this:
Black eyes (http://www.whale.to/b/black_eyes.html)
by Nick Black-Eyed Customer - Your True Tales - March 2008 - Page 3 (http://paranormal.about.com/library/blstory_march08_03.htm)
I am a grocery store employee in Lewisville, Texas. I work in the produce department, and an odd experience happened the other day. I was on the floor just making sure everything was stocked and clean, so I was walking around and I had noticed this man came around completely by himself. He was wearing regular clothes, nothing unusual about him really, so I continued on with what I was doing. He just kept walking around my department and kept looking around the store, like he was lost or something. One thing I noticed that was weird about him was the way he walked. He didn't walk with a normal stride, but in a way it was almost like a slow motion type walk, yet not as dramatic and obvious as you would picture such a walk. It's hard to explain, but it was just a weird, slow walk.
After noticing that, I continued to work. I had bent down to pick up some trash on the floor, and when I stood back up, he was a good 10 feet away, and he was staring straight at me. Completely motionless, we stood looking at each other. All of a sudden, his eyes turned completely black, no white parts or iris or anything -- just completely black -- but it only happened for a couple of seconds, just long enough for me to realize he was "different".
I made a puzzled face and broke eye contact with him and continued working, and he just went away. I don't know if he was a demon or what, but I do know it puzzled me and still does. I believe he was a demon or something, and was wanting to show me that they are out there and can be just like us.
what u think Jacob ?? u likey ?? i know u enjoy such from your subject...
FBI's techno-sleuths find evidence despite tricks
CommentsComment on this article
Dec 3, 2009
The FBI is celebrating a new honor for its high-tech Chicago Regional Computer Forensics Laboratory.
The laboratory, which handles 500 cases a year in northern Illinois, on Thursday received full accreditation from the American Society of Crime Laboratory Directors-Laboratory Accreditation.
The recognition puts it in the top level of such laboratories nationwide.
At the ceremony, the FBI indulged in a little boasting about the lab's accomplishments.
Inside the Scandals at the FBI Crime Lab
by John F. Kelly and Phillip K. Wearne
Be gone for a few.. by cry baby 1 and 2.... were u all breast feed ??? lol !!!
go join the Air FORCE ????
About 1.75 years later we now have 1,730 threads about cops committing sex offenses out of 10,431 total threads in the news section, which is about 16.6%. There are sure a lot of cops out there committing sex offenses. Most of the stories appear to be offenses committed against children. Cops must like them young. Maybe they resist less, and are easily manipulated by someone they are taught to look up too. Sworn officers of the law committing a sex offense against someone in custody appears to be on the rise. The person might have to perform a sexual act to get out of some traffic infraction, or perform sexual acts if they are already incarcerated for the sexual gratification of those in charge of their welfare.
Keep in mind that this is only the tip of the iceberg when it comes to reporting sex offenses committed by sworn officers of the law. I am only scanning a limited amount of these stories online, and lots more are missed. Please help out an post stories along with pictures of these officers in the Law Enforcement Sex Offender thread. They need to be exposed for the safety of the children. More often then not, their information won't appear on the various offender registries because SOL's tend to be a protected class of citizens even when they commit a sex crime. People can come here instead to find their information; although, they won't have a current address.
Please write and tell your representatives in government that cops must not be a protected class. Some legislators are trying to pass bills into law that would protect SOL's information from being displayed online. Supposedly it is to protect the SOL's and their families. However equal protection of the law should apply to everyone, and cops shouldn't become a protected class when displaying information. Especially when SOL's are so eager to display information about you online if you have been convicted of a crime. In some cases, such as in Ohio, you don't even have to be convicted of the crime for your information to appear online.
Read about all the sex abuses in this forum
Help Stop Masonic pedophlia.. call ur state rep..
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