NSA, Feds, Completely Above the Law

It’s becoming more and more clear each day that there are two classes of people in the USA today—parasites and hosts.  The rule of law?  What’s that?  The parasites need not adhere to mere “outdated” laws of the land, like those found in the Constitution—never-mind their oath to uphold the same.

With all the evidence of perjury by nearly every top-ranking Obama administration official—with utterly no consequences—it’s become clear we no longer have a “government of the people, by the people, for the people”.  No, instead, this government is entirely rogue, and the officials therein entirely above the law.

In the latest government scandal, we see these fine public servants seem to have forgotten a key piece of the Constitution called the Bill of Rights, wherein we find the fourth amendment.  This is key to understanding the betrayal of our public servants (parasite class) against the citizens of this nation (host class):

The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no Warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, supported by Oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized.

Here’s an example from March when Director of National Intelligence James Clapper testified in a Senate hearing regarding intentional collection of digital forms of data of American citizens.  It’s a flat-out lie, similar to official testimony regarding Fast and Furious, Benghazi, the IRS, and Federal Reserve.

Senator Ron Wyden:  “Does the NSA collect any type of data at all on millions or hundreds of millions of Americans?”

James Clapper:  “No sir.”


So what happens when these lies are exposed as lies?  In this culture, we go after the whistle-blower, of course, since the only real crime here is exposure of the crimes of our public servants.

Edward Snowden is just such a whistle-blower.  Take a look at the reactions of our public servants to revelations of criminal activity in the upper-echelons of our “intelligence” community.  This is unbelievable stuff, folks.  I’m taking excerpts from an article posted at The Economic Collapse blog, which I recommend reading in full:

#3 Speaker Of The House John Boehner on what he thinks about NSA leaker Edward Snowden: “He’s a traitor.”

#4 U.S. Senator Lindsey Graham: “I hope we follow Mr. Snowden to the ends of the Earth to bring him to justice.”

#5 U.S. Senator Al Franken: “I can assure you, this is not about spying on the American people.”

#6 Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid: “For senators to complain that they didn’t know this was happening, we had many, many meetings that have been both classified and unclassified that members have been invited to”

#7 U.S. Senator Mitch McConnell: “Given the scope of these programs, it’s understandable that many would be concerned about issues related to privacy. But what’s difficult to understand is the motivation of somebody who intentionally would seek to warn the nation’s enemies of lawful programs created to protect the American people. And I hope that he is prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law.”

#8 U.S. Representative Peter King on why he believes that reporters should be prosecuted for revealing NSA secrets: “There is an obligation both moral, but also legal, I believe, against a reporter disclosing something which would so severely compromise national security.”

#9 Director of National Intelligence James Clapper making a joke during an awards ceremony last Friday night: “Some of you expressed surprise that I showed up—so many emails to read!”

#10 Director Of National Intelligence James Clapper about why he lied about NSA spying in front of Congress: “I responded in what I thought was the most truthful, or least untruthful manner”

#11 National Security Council spokeswoman Caitlin Hayden: “The president has full faith in director Clapper and his leadership of the intelligence community”

#12 White House press secretary Jay Carney: “…Clapper has been straight and direct in the answers that he’s given, and has actively engaged in an effort to provide more information about the programs that have been revealed through the leak of classified information”

#13 Dianne Feinstein, the chairwoman of the Senate intelligence committee: “There is no more direct or honest person than Jim Clapper.”

#14 Gus Hunt, the chief technology officer at the CIA: “We fundamentally try to collect everything and hang onto it forever.”

#15 Barack Obama: “Nobody is listening to your telephone calls.”

#16 Keith Alexander, director of the National Security Agency: “We do not see a tradeoff between security and liberty.”

#17 An exchange between NSA director Keith Alexander and U.S. Representative Hank Johnson in March 2012…

JOHNSON: Does the NSA routinely intercept American citizens’ emails?


JOHNSON: Does the NSA intercept Americans’ cell phone conversations?


JOHNSON: Google searches?


JOHNSON: Text messages?


JOHNSON: Amazon.com orders?


JOHNSON: Bank records?


#18 Deputy White House press secretary Dana Perino: “The intelligence activities undertaken by the United States government are lawful, necessary and required to protect Americans from terrorist attacks”

#19 U.S. Senator Saxby Chambliss: “This is nothing new.  It has proved meritorious because we have gathered significant information on bad guys and only on bad guys over the years.”

#20 Former U.N. Ambassador John Bolton on NSA leaker Edward Snowden: “Let me ask, who died and made him king? Who gave him the authority to endanger 300 million Americans? That’s not the way it works, and if he thinks he can get away with that, he’s got another think coming.”

#21 Senior spokesman for the NSA Don Weber: “Given the nature of the work we do, it would be irresponsible to comment on actual or alleged operational issues; therefore, we have no information to provide”

#22 The White House website: “My administration is committed to creating an unprecedented level of openness in government. We will work together to ensure the public trust and establish a system of transparency, public participation, and collaboration.”

Do these items seem like normal things to come from servants of a representative Constitutional republic?  Can you see the clear divide between parasite and host here—that the chief duty of the hosts is to live and die on behalf of the parasites?

Another thing I wonder is how, exactly, exposure of this sort of criminal activity is truly endangering the citizens of the USA?  Seriously.  Illegal programs carried out by the NSA (and other alphabet agencies)—under direct supervision of Congress and the President—are exposed as factual, exposing prior lies told during sworn testimony, and the fault lies in exposing those exposing the liars?  How does knowing the truth of these oath-breaking public servants in any way endanger the citizens of the USA?  Instead, doesn’t it empower them to vote criminals out of office?  Parasite criminals?

Aye, and there’s the rub.  The worst thing for a parasite is discovery and removal of, by, and for the host.

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