Sunday, February 22, 2009

When Taking Into Account The Psychopathology Of Most FBI Agents The Following Advice Comes Highly Recommended Since FBI Agents Do Lie In Court

"These Guys Are Professional LIARS Who Have Raised Selected Memory Loss To An Art Form."

- Judi Bari In Reference To FBI Agents Lying In Court

"A Chinese-American professional in Silicon Valley reviews recent federal prosecution against Chinese Americans for espionage and finds the real guilty party to be the FBI."

-- George koo New America Media

Refusing To Speak To The FBI Without A Lawyer

It's No Longer Enough To Protect Your Rights

While the following is excellent advice, it's incomplete. The fact of the matter is that if you refuse to speak with the FBI, they may well place you under illegal satellite surveillance in which you are tracked and spied upon 24 hours a day for years; surveillance which will likely include being watched within the privacy of your own home.

The FBI may even contact the NSA to have you remotely monitored by way of the NSA's Signals Intelligence operations; an extremely specialized branch of the NSA whose operatives can actually home in on the unique electromagnetic field which emanates from your own brain, which is then used to electronically and remotely track you by way of a super computer controlled satellite spy network. A network which uses the infrared spectrum in which to target the unique EMF field given off by each of our brains.

Most Americans are completely unaware of their own vulnerability to this spy/mind influencing technology.

According to the 1991 lawsuit filed by former NSA employee John St. Clair Akwei, the NSA can instantly identify and track by way of its spy satellite network, any American citizen through the utilization of its Signals Intelligence EMF scanning network.

Such remote tracking of the human brain by way of satellite and through the infrared spectrum which defines the NSA's Signals Intelligence operations, is done through a technology known as computer to brain link.

Moreover, the ability to instantly electronically track all American citizens by way of this EMF scanning network is further proof that by the early 1980's, the NSA had electronically brain fingerprinted the entire United States population into its central computer database - one which it shares with other Intel agencies.

You've been electronically branded through a sophisticated system of classified technology used by those who see you as nothing more than heads of cattle!

Technology which enables NSA operatives to remotely read your thoughts, as well as implant their own information into your mind without your knowledge or consent.

The American public must begin to understand that agencies like the FBI and NSA are as far from legitimate law enforcement as organizations like the Mafia. In fact in many respects far more dangerous. As such, neither the FBI nor the NSA (or any of their other Intel brethren) have any respect for your constitutional protections under the Bill of Rights and will violate these rights at every opportunity. This is a result of the Nazi ideology which these organizations have always operated under. And one which has now completely pervaded post 9-11 America in the world's newest police state.

Source: New America Media:

Warning to Chinese Americans: FBI Still Obsessed With Chinese-American ‘Spies’

New America Media, Commentary, George Koo, Posted: May 17, 2007

Editor’s Note: A Chinese-American professional in Silicon Valley reviews recent federal prosecution against Chinese Americans for espionage and finds the real guilty party to be the FBI. NAM contributor Dr. George Koo has been a consultant for American companies in China for 30 years.

When a Chinese American is accused of spying for China, other Chinese Americans feel a chill, especially professionals like myself in Silicon Valley.

The May 10 conviction of Chi Mak, an electronics engineer employed by a defense contractor, is the latest case in point. Ultimately found guilty of the much lesser charge of being an unregistered foreign agent, when Mak was first arrested, he was depicted as the worst undercover agent for China the United States had ever seen.

When the defense pointed out that Mak had become a naturalized citizen who has lived quietly in his modest suburban home for 27 years, the FBI countered that this simply exposed Mak as a deep and effective mole.

Mak’s colleagues testified that the papers he copied in the CDs intended for a Chinese university were his own published work, and were already in the public domain. They posed no threat to U.S. national security.

The prosecution countered that Mak had failed to apply for an export license for the CDs, and charged him with failure to register as a foreign agent.

The prosecution also accused Mak of lying to the FBI during the initial interrogation. Somehow, the FBI failed to record this interrogation so it boiled down to a case of “we said, he said” in court.

The prosecution said Mak’s handler was a mysterious Mr. Pu in Guangzhou. Mak testified that Pu was an academic friend looking after one of his relatives. If the government knew more about Pu than Mak did, it was not disclosed in court.

The prosecution claimed a great victory in this case. According to the government, the fact that such a spectacular opening ended with a modest conviction simply demonstrates the difficulty of prosecuting Chinese spies in the United States.

Denise Woo, a former FBI agent, was assigned to conduct an undercover investigation on Jonathan Wang, another Chinese American working for a defense contractor who was suspected of spying. Woo challenged the reliability of the source who fingered Wang as a suspect.

The FBI clearly was not pleased to hear that they had been wasting taxpayer money on an investigation going nowhere. Instead of dropping the case, they charged Woo with five felony counts alleging breach of national security and abetting an enemy agent.

Woo contested the charges and was defended pro bono by Mark Holscher, the attorney who had represented Wen Ho Lee when he faced 59 counts of espionage. Woo eventually copped to a misdemeanor charge so that she could get on with her life and was fined $1,000.

Her case bears a striking similarity to Wen Ho Lee’s, whose prosecution fell apart when the FBI agent in charge admitted to lying in court.

In a move to save face, the 59 counts were reduced to one, for illegally downloading computer information, in exchange for the months of solitary confinement Lee had already served. The presiding judge apologized to Lee for unfair and inhumane treatment.

The FBI is convinced that China is a patient collector of bits and pieces of intelligence, mostly from Chinese Americans sympathetic to their homeland.

Those of us working in the technology industry find the notion ludicrous that obsolete tidbits could add up to a leading edge in military intelligence. But to the FBI, even information in the public domain points to espionage if China is involved and if the conveyor is an ethnic Chinese.

The chilling conclusion is that any Chinese American could become willing – or unsuspecting – gatherers of valuable data to Beijing.

When the FBI agent comes calling, there is only one thing to do. Get a lawyer before talking to them.
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