Saturday, January 29, 2011

Why Did The FBI Destroy Files That It Had On The Late News Anchor Walter Cronkite & Why Did The FBI Have Files On Cronkite In The First Place?

  • "We The People Will Not Be Chipped Website" Deleted From The Internet - This Was The Largest Repository Of Articles On RFID Chips And Their Application In Chipping Human Beings, On The Internet - Now It's Gone, And One Must Wonder What Has Become Of Its Creator - Gregorio Nickolettos? Are Katharine Albrecht Or Liz McIntire, The Authors Of The Excellent Book On RFID Technology Entitled "SPYChiPS" Aware Of This Website's Demise?

  • Editor's Note: The FBI's convenient destruction of any information which it does not want the American people to have access to remains a common problem within the U.S. Military Intelligence complex. Never has this situation been more pronounced, than in former CIA director Richard Helms' destruction of most of the documents which comprised the Agency's MKULTRA mind control program; a clandestine black operation which was officially conducted by the CIA from the 1950's until the 1970's, yet continues in the modern day in such secrecy, that the program no longer leaves any paper trail.

    Without a paper trail, there is no need to destroy documents that would serve to implicate the U.S. Military-Intelligence complex in crimes that it conceals from the public under the cover of National Security. Something this complex has learned from its past of shredding documents which could have been used to implicate these organizations in crimes which they have historically concealed under the cloak of national security.

    As for such documents, one can be certain that the NSA is extremely concerned over the lawsuit filed against it by one of its former employees, John St. Clair Akwei, who implicates the NSA in utilizing a wireless form of fMRI mind reading technology on an unwitting American public, in what is most certainly some type of national brain fingerprinting program.

    See Akwei VS NSA to learn more about the NSA's Signals Intelligence EMF Scanning Network.

    Can't you just hear those paper shredders at the National Security Agency working overtime?

    Those of us who are publicly corroborating Akwei's accounts based on our own personal experiences as targets of the NSA's EMF Scanning Network, and use of our persons for non consensual human experimentation, are well aware of the outrageous smear campaigns that the NSA and other Intel organizations have promulgated in which to discredit us, out of fear that if the public ever learns the truth, the NSA - along with many of its sisters in the Intelligence community, will be abolished - those who have made a history of participating in such crimes against humanity.

    Cronkite Files Destroyed By FBI

    By Matt Kelley, USA TODAY

    — The FBI destroyed its files on former CBS News anchorman Walter Cronkite two years ago under a policy that has been criticized by researchers for allowing potentially valuable records to be wiped out.

    A search of the agency's main index of the subjects of FBI investigations found some records tied to Cronkite's name were destroyed in October 2007, the FBI said in response to a Freedom of Information Act request by USA TODAY. Cronkite's death in July at age 92 made any FBI files about him available for release under the federal law.

    IN JULY: Journalist Walter Cronkite dies at 92

    The FBI should have preserved records about Cronkite, who anchored CBS' newscasts from 1962 to 1981, said Scott Hodes, a former top lawyer in the FBI's records office. All FBI records on such a prominent person should have been saved under the FBI's policies, Hodes said.

    "You're not supposed to destroy records that are historically valuable," Hodes said. "Somebody should have known who Walter Cronkite was."

    FBI spokesman Bill Carter said the agency works with the National Archives to try to ensure historically important records are preserved. He did not respond to requests for further information Tuesday.

    The destruction of the Cronkite records illustrates the FBI's policies on keeping and destroying records, which date to a 1981 lawsuit over public access to those records. Although the FBI's rules call for preserving files with historical significance, researchers such as journalist Alex Heard have criticized the agency for wiping out too many potentially valuable records. The FBI destroyed a file on civil rights pioneer Rosa Parks, The Detroit News reported in 2006.

    Heard, who is researching a 1951 execution in Mississippi, said he was frustrated to learn the FBI destroyed records about one of the civil rights lawyers involved.

    "They piled up the documents, and we (taxpayers) paid for it," Heard said. "With a lot of that material, the simplest thing would be to just keep it."

    The fact that the FBI had records involving Cronkite doesn't mean the FBI had investigated him, Hodes said. Celebrities' files often consist of letters they wrote to FBI officials or investigations of extortion attempts, he said.

    "When famous people's files are released, a lot of times they're the victims of crimes," Hodes said.

    -- Article sourced from Website
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