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Voices Carry for Animals # 64

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TS RAdiodebs-loga15:00 pm PST … 6:00 pm MST … 7:00 pm CST … 8:00 pm EST More

UNMARKED POLICE CARS, VANS, AND TRUCKS: ALL IN A DAYS WORK

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new-logo25Chuck Frank

” Due to increased fines and fees and reduced access to courts, more than four million Californians have suspended driver’s licenses. Once again these suspensions, most which are hardly necessary, make it harder for people to get and keep jobs, thus sending them into forced poverty.

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For longer than half of a century, traffic tickets, and especially moving violations, gradually entered into the realm of a cost prohibitive-extortionist culture accompanied with exorbitant fines and jail that were not necessarily connected to safety but to a money making machine that lined the pockets of law enforcement and budgets of city and county governments.

1016328_420444734736266_378341861_nIn my attempt to expose the truth of what I am about to share, will be focusing upon selected areas within our nation which have fallen into a most shameful condition to where a victim’s hope is lost which also includes their job as well, while at the same time, families and lives are unnecessarily and essentially ruined to the point of no return.

While even unmarked police cars roam our neighborhoods, my first endeavor here is to expose the continuing criminalization of poverty with regard to minor offenses where small towns in states such as Louisiana prey on motorists to feed their budgets. One town called Baskin collected 87 percent of its revenue from traffic tickets. This northeastern town had 188 people and five police cars. More

Upholding System of Secret Surveillance, Federal Court Dismisses Lawsuit

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RutherfordHeader_2This press release is also available at www.rutherford.org.

Filed by The Rutherford Institute, Wikipedia, ACLU Et Al. Over the NSA’s Spying Program

BALTIMORE, Md. — Despite extensive evidence that the government is systematically copying and substantially reviewing all international text-based communications, a federal court dismissed a lawsuit challenging the government’s mass surveillance programs brought by The Rutherford Institute, the ACLU, Wikipedia, Amnesty International, Human Rights Watch, the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers and other educational, legal, human rights and media organizations. In ruling that the coalition of national and international groups does not have standing to bring a First and Fourth Amendment lawsuit against the National Security Agency (NSA), the U.S. Department of Justice and their directors, the district court accepted the Obama administration’s arguments that the organizations do not have concrete evidence their communications have been monitored under the secret program.

The court’s memorandum opinion in Wikipedia et al. v. National Security Agency is available at www.rutherford.org.

“On any given day, the average American going about his daily business will be monitored, surveilled, spied on and tracked in more than 20 different ways, by both government and corporate eyes and ears,” said constitutional attorney John W. Whitehead, president of The Rutherford Institute and author of Battlefield America: The War on the American People. “Revelations about the NSA’s spying programs only scrape the surface in revealing the lengths to which government agencies and their corporate allies will go to conduct mass surveillance on Americans’ communications and transactions. Senator Ron Wyden was right when he warned, ‘If we do not seize this unique moment in our constitutional history to reform our surveillance laws and practices, we are all going to live to regret it.’” More

Danger: Interstate Compact Could “Fundamentally Transform” Medicine

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Jane M. Orient, M.D.

While Americans are preoccupied with the political theater of the Presidential race, special interest groups toil to pass legislation that could radically transform your medical care. One example is the Interstate Medical Licensure Compact, which has passed in 11 states. Pennsylvania has joined a number of others in proposing it.

The proposal promises to provide “remote communities with access to high-quality care through telemedicine” and “address a shortage of medical personnel in underserved rural and urban regions,” according to an article in the Pennsylvania Business Daily.

Americans need to remember three things about proposed legislation:

  • Its real purpose is likely to be very different from the stated one, and the result may be the opposite of the one that is promised.
  • Especially when the same law is surfacing simultaneously in a number of states, some vested interest wants to make money from it. A lot of money—getting laws passed can be very expensive.
  • There may be no way back, as the law empowers and funds interest groups that will oppose repeal.

So what does the Compact do to bring telemedicine to underserved areas? By itself, nothing. It’s about a bypass to state control of licensure, not about providing care. If telemedicine were the real object, the way to expedite it would be to define the location of medical care as the location of the doctor, not the patient. The doctor would need a license in only one state. Compact proponents oppose a telemedicine bill in Congress that would do just that.

Some physicians already hold a license in several states—they just apply to each state. Under the Compact, they would apply to a private interstate commission, which would have its own rules, possibly overriding rules of the states, and which would have no public accountability. This would add costs, not eliminate them. It could also allow doctors to evade state laws meant to protect patients. For example, a carpetbagger abortionist could fly in to do late-term abortions forbidden by the state, under his Compact license. More

Shaken Baby Syndrome or Death by Vaccine? Doctor Speaks Out…

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Source: Shaken Baby Syndrome or Death by Vaccine? Doctor Speaks Out…

Shaken Baby Syndrome or Death by Vaccine? Doctor Speaks Out…

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Vactruth

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by Christina England and Michael Innis, MD

More and more innocent men and women are being falsely accused of committing shaken baby syndrome and later jailed for murder after a vaccine injury has occurred.

Unfortunately, an alarming number of medical and law enforcement professionals are quick to accuse caregivers of shaking their infants so hard that they have caused them to suffer from shaken baby syndrome (SBS), defined by a triad of serious brain injuries that can also be attributed to vaccine adverse reactions.

Medical professionals are quick to dismiss adverse reactions to recently administered vaccinations, or never consider them to begin with, while parents and caregivers are automatically assumed to be guilty of horrendous abuse, including the murder of young children. However, if these children have been shaken so violently that it has caused them to suffer extensive brain injuries, then why have so many suffered no external injuries as a result of their assault?

We need to ask ourselves whether just shaking alone can cause these injuries or if there are alternative explanations as to why these injuries occur.

Darryl Elliott is one of many caregivers serving a life sentence for a crime that he did not commit.

Read full article HERE!

 

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