Thursday, October 21, 2010

Another FBI Sex Scandal -- No Wonder Why These Degenerates Like Spying On TI's In Our Bathrooms/ The FBI's Cadre Of Sexual Perverts

  • DEA Agent Indicted For Fabricating Evidence, Committing Perjury At Least 17 Times - FBI Agents Regularly Fabricate Evidence, Commit Perjury, And Suborning Of Witness Perjury (Coercing Their Witnesses To Lie Under Oath), Yet Are Seldom Indicted For Such Crimes.

  • Lights, Camera, Action, Roll 'Em...

    The FBI Has Its Own Resident Pornographers

    Ten years ago, if someone had told me that the FBI could be involved in extensive criminal activity, I would have thought that they were at the very least seriously misinformed. After all, how could this nation's premier law enforcement agency be involved in criminal activity? FBI agents were the good guys and gals who arrested criminals.

    At least that's what the FBI's megalomaniac-resident sadist - the late John Edgar Hoover - wanted the American people to think when he personally oversaw the production of Quinn Martin's FBI TV series of the 1960's.

    Hoover's goal was to make certain that this TV program was used as a vehicle for the FBI's propaganda, and that it did not represent the real FBI and its insidious gestapo-like dirty tactics. Something which would have put the FBI in the true light which it deserves to be seen in, and resulted in its abolition decades ago.

    A decade after this author's first hand experiences with the FBI (those which I would prefer to forget), I now realize how ignorant I was back then. And moreover, how naive the American people in general are regarding the FBI and its machinations; including the fact that the FBI has never maintained the legislative charter necessary for it to operate publicly. Another example of how the FBI is perceived to be above the rule of law in the United States, when a charter could easily be created for the Bureau.

    However, this would mean defining the FBI's purview.

    And if Congress defines what the FBI can and can't do legally, that would hold the Bureau's agents accountable for their crimes. It would also *end the Bureau's history of operating as a secret police force which commits myriad crimes under the color of law, like Italy's Stasi, Israel's Mossad, and Russia's former KGB.

    * Theoretically a charter would control the FBI's purview of authority. However, as we have seen in the case of the **NSA and CIA, both of which have charters, the Intel community operates well outside the charters which establish their guidelines, while our elected representatives are so inherently ignorant of the classified technologies which the Intel community uses to spy domestically, that these representatives are completely incapable of regulating the U.S. Intel community.

  • **Read About The UK/USA Treaty Of The Late 1940's, Which Resulted In An Agreement Between The U.S. National Security Agency & Great Britian's Intelligence Community, To Spy On Eachother's Countries; Thereby Circumventing The Constitutional Right To Privacy That American And British Citizens Are Entitled To By Law - The UKUSA Treaty Resulted In British Intelligence's MI6, Spying On Americans & Then Sharing Its Information With The NSA, While The NSA Spied On Great Britain And Then Shared Its Information With British Intelligence - Talk About Sneaky!

  • Moreover, these elected representatives are always in danger of being targeted for entrapment schemes through some sting operation conducted by an organization like the CIA or FBI, and then controlled by the Intel community through its use of blackmail; a former Texas madam by the name of Robin Head was sent to prison for ten years based on trumped up charges, after the FBI and CIA tried to force her into revealing who her politician clients were.


  • Robin Head Implicates FBI & CIA In Entrapment Of U.S. Politicians To Control How These Politicians Vote On Issues Concerning the Intelligence Community

  • Furthermore, even if many Americans were to learn of the FBI's illegal COINTELPRO activities -- something which has plagued us as a country for nearly a Century -- they would be slack-jawed to learn of the salacious activities of many of its agents, who are the antithesis of the FBI's once pristine public image of fidelity, bravery and integrity. For these agents it's more like drunk, horny and looking for action.

    The following article discusses this is some detail and is further proof that with few exceptions the FBI hires garbage. And by all means, pass the article on since it's the least that I can do for the FBI agents who've spent the last few decades setting new precedents in the violation of my inherent rights as an American citizen, while circulating slanderous rumours, using myriad forms of psychological warfare in a covert attempt in which to murder my person, while colluding with the NSA in order to illegally deploy the NSA's classified signals intelligence technology against this author, in which to use my person for a form of non consensual human experimentation.

    Further proof that the FBI is a Constitution raping sewer that should have been abolished from the moment that the damn thing was created.

    The only rule of law that the FBI and its agents have in their torture and murder of Americans, as well as the high level crime syndicate that they operate right under the public's collective nose is: "don't get caught!"

    By Carl Prine
    Sunday, September 17, 2006

    It's a steamy story of sex, lies and videotape, told in an obscure federal court case the FBI doesn't want you to hear about.

    But the Pittsburgh Tribune-Review uncovered the hidden details of "Dale J. Herr vs. the Department of Justice" at the normally staid U.S. Merit Systems Protection Board in Washington, the agency where fired federal workers go to get their jobs back.

    The Federal Bureau of Investigation's quest to keep its dirty laundry from public sight concerns civil libertarians, who worry 9/11 turned a naturally secretive agency into a place that now walls off even routine litigation. Labor lawyers also fear federal courts are letting agencies pry too far into the private lives of employees.

    FBI officials, however, insist they will continue to evict X-rated G-men.

    The salacious Herr dossier makes the FBI's Cleveland field office into Hugh Hefner's Playboy Mansion. Herr, 38, a West Point grad and former special agent, concedes in court documents that in 2002 he videotaped his sexual exploits with three women -- two co-workers and one from outside the agency.

    One female agent "had consented to videotaping of her sexual activities with (Herr) on other occasions," but he later filmed her "when she had not consented to and was not aware of the taping," according to court records.

    FBI files also reveal two other women had no clue they were caught on film, footage Herr kept solely "for his own use."

    "Based on conversations I had with (one of the women), I believed she would not be comfortable making videotapes of our sexual encounters," Herr admitted in court papers. FBI files say Herr knew at the time it "was not ... the right thing to do."

    One of the female agents found the tapes in 2002 and told co-workers. Scuttlebutt about the amateur pornos swept the Cleveland field office, and the FBI began to question Herr's integrity and hold "much less confidence in his abilities to perform ... any job," according to legal filings.

    An unnamed Cleveland supervisor testified he had to counsel two filmed female feds and make sure that "they and other employees concentrated on their work, rather than on the gossip and rumors." But Cleveland superiors never questioned Herr's job as a high-ranking agent. His office even recommended only a 30-day suspension, according to his attorney, Richard L. Swick of Washington.

    The FBI brass overruled that recommendation. On June 9, 2004 -- 20 months after Herr's blue movies triggered an internal investigation -- he lost his badge. His appeal is pending.

    Agents at field offices nationwide who knew Herr declined to speak on the record about the matter, saying they didn't want to jeopardize the litigation or incur agency discipline. Herr's attorney advised his client not to talk to the news media.

    Girls on film

    Special Agent Jeffrey B. Killeen, an attorney representing the Department of Justice in the matter, is so close-mouthed he won't even admit Herr exists. Killeen, assigned to the Pittsburgh office, often works on internal FBI investigations.

    Although one of the taped women continued a romantic relationship with Herr after the brouhaha -- according to Herr's attorney -- Killeen persuaded administrative law judges to remove her name from documents because she was a "victim." Killeen also got judges to erase mention of the Cleveland field office and the identities of anyone who gave testimony.

    When Herr's lawyer moved to rename his client "John Doe," not only did the FBI not oppose it, but also begged the court to seal every aspect of the case.

    Senior FBI officials declined to discuss the Herr case.

    "Decisions like that are never made lightly," said Patrick W. Kelley, FBI's deputy general counsel. "It's a process. We have to keep in mind that there may be victims, and we have a duty to protect them from an unwarranted invasion of their privacy. To do that, we must look even at singularly identifying details in cases. We do this to ensure that more damage isn't done to the victims."

    Administrative law judges hear nearly 12,000 appeals annually for the Merit Systems Protection Board from federal workers who say they've been unjustly fired, furloughed or demoted. Judges rarely close hearings, disguise the identities of participants or bar taxpayers from reading testimony. Over the past 33 years, the board's panel in Washington has cloaked only three cases out of almost 300,000. The last "John Doe" caption came in a 1981 case involving a spy accused of molesting his daughter.

    Against FBI wishes, the Washington panel published some details of Herr's case. But at the FBI's insistence, judges continue to keep citizens from attending Herr's Chicago hearings, reading transcripts or accessing court filings. Judges and their clerks in Washington and Chicago declined comment.

    Contacted by the Trib, nearly a dozen top civil libertarians said FBI and board actions in the Herr matter raise questions about when it's appropriate to hide agent misconduct. At issue: Did the FBI push so hard to protect alleged victims, or did the agency fear embarrassment from a salacious story?

    "The FBI and the board went too far, in my opinion," said attorney David K. Colapinto of Washington, an expert on government secrecy. "They could've blacked out the names of the women without putting the case under seal. The danger in all of this is that they could turn future proceedings in cases like this into a Star Chamber, which has happened before and which has been shown to have violated both the U.S. Constitution and the public's right to know.

    "But does it surprise me? No. We're living in an era of secrecy. After 9/11, the FBI and the courts are making everything 'confidential' or 'secret,' and I'm afraid that mentality now might be extended even to the Merit Systems Protection Board."

    NeXXXus of Evil?

    Some labor lawyers fear the board's ruling reached too far into the private lives of federal workers. Herr's Chicago judge initially found the FBI failed to find a link between his boorish behavior and how he fought crime. That's important because FBI policies let agents engage in legal sexual conduct that some people find morally objectionable -- including adultery, homosexuality and gender-bending wardrobe choices.

    "That's the key. It was none of the FBI's business," said attorney Swick. "They were just upset about what he did, and they can't say what he did was illegal. He didn't violate the FBI's own personnel policies, so why are they doing this to him?"

    Swick says it's a shame the nation lost a dedicated agent and vows to reinstate him. The FBI concedes what Herr did in Ohio in 2002 wasn't illegal, but Pennsylvania and 47 other states now have "video voyeurism" laws banning what he did.

    The Board tribunal reasoned that making pornos didn't get Herr in trouble, it was his "clearly dishonest" conduct that "caused emotional distress to the FBI employees he had videotaped." Judges said the fallout from his bedroom behavior snarled FBI operations, and an agency charged with collaring corrupt city cops can hold its own law enforcement officers to "a high standard of conduct."

    FBI leaders consider the "high standard of conduct" the agency's cornerstone. They take pride in a rigorous vetting process that weeds out most applicants. To refresh academy ethics training, the FBI routinely posts e-mails to agents detailing bad behavior in their ranks. Strict standards govern much of a G-man's professional life, and agents are warned to never project an "appearance of impropriety."

    "It's important for agents to understand that their conduct outside the agency can have repercussions in the office," said the FBI's Kelley. "And just because something isn't illegal doesn't mean it won't affect what we do."

    Ralph Smith says the FBI's culture won't allow seamy conduct to go unpunished. The former civil service supervisor, best-selling author and staffing firm owner published some "John Doe" details on his popular Web site.

    "Imagine a case like this one, with all the sex and videotaping, the gossiping and the long investigation that followed," said Smith. "There are issues of privacy and trust involved in all of that, and those are important concepts to FBI supervisors. The culture of the FBI won't tolerate that kind of behavior, even if it's not illegal."

    *Editor's Note: There are many former FBI agents who've turned to whistle blowing against the Bureau, who would dispute the claim that " the FBI won't tolerate that kind of behavior, even if it's not illegal."

    In fact, these former agents have described the FBI as a covert crime syndicate whose hierarchy has made it impossible for an honest agent to do their job effectively.

    These former agents have accused prior colleagues of everything from pedophilia and theft to torture and murder. Many of these former agents are now targeted by the FBI for neutralization, and as such have now been subjugated to the Bureau's use of psychological warfare and other forms of counterintelligence (COINTELPRO) operations, in efforts to destroy them.

    The above article was sourced from the following Website:
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