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The August Forecast & Review
Peewee Clawson of the Washington Institute for Near East Policy suggests that the ‘US’ should provoke Iran into taking the first shot, … maybe ‘covert means’ to start war with Iran.
French researchers have studied, for two years, 200 rats fed with transgenic corn. This video contains the graphic details of this new independent study.
Learn more at http://research.sustainablefoodtrust.org/
An Inconvenient Tooth is a documentary that was released September 6th, 2012 at the city hall in Portland, Oregon. Visit the Website for updates on the fluoridation of Portland.
The story of seed has become one of loss, control, dependence and debt. It’s been written by those who want to make vast profit from our food system, no matter what the true cost. It’s time to change the story. Please visit Seeds Of Freedom.
Still trading your time for worthless paper?
Lessons in Propaganda from Government Education
New surveillance laws being proposed in countries from the United States to Australia would force makers of online chat software to build in backdoors for wiretapping. For years, the popular video chat service Skype has resisted taking part in online surveillance—but that may have changed. And if it has, Skype’s not telling.
Historically, Skype has been a major barrier to law enforcement agencies. Using strong encryption and complex peer-to-peer network connections, Skype was considered by most to be virtually impossible to intercept. Police forces in Germany complained in 2007 that they couldn’t spy on Skype calls and even hired a company to develop covert Trojans to record suspects’ chats. At around the same time, Skype happily went on record saying that it could not conduct wiretaps because of its “peer-to-peer architecture and encryption techniques”.
Recently, however, hackers alleged that Skype made a change to its architecture this spring that could possibly make it easier to enable “lawful interception” of calls. Skype rejected the charge in a comment issued to the website Extremetech, saying the restructure was an upgrade and had nothing to do with surveillance. But when I repeatedly questioned the company on Wednesday whether it could currently facilitate wiretap requests, a clear answer was not forthcoming. Citing “company policy”, Skype PR man Chaim Haas wouldn’t confirm or deny, telling me only that the chat service “co-operates with law enforcement agencies as much as is legally and technically possible”. Continue reading @ Slate.
This video contains Profanity. Source: The Corbett Report