- Apparently, California Senator Dianne Feinstein’s personal driver for about 20 years was actually a spy for the Chinese government.
- The employee/spy was not only her personal driver but did office tasks, was a liaison to the Asian-American community, and attended Chinese government consulate events on her behalf, a reality that certainly made reporting to his handlers quite easy.
- The FBI finally told her about the spy about five years ago, catching her totally off guard, with her reportedly being “mortified” this was happening.
- Jeff Harp, a former FBI agent, was interviewed about the issue by a local TV station, KPIX 5: "Think about Diane Feinstein and what she had access to. One, she had access to the Chinese community here in San Francisco; great amount of political influence. Two, correct me if I’m wrong, Dianne Feinstein still has very close ties to the intelligence committees there in Washington, D.C. They also have an interest in the economy here. How to get political influence here. What’s being developed in Silicon Valley that has dual-use technology. All of that is tied to the Bay Area."
- According to an Independent Journal Review article by Madison Summers on August 2, 2018, the TSA is considering discontinuing doing airport security screenings at some of the smaller airports across the country.
- The logic, or illogic, is that the TSA wants to focus its security efforts only on larger airports.
- About 150 smaller sized airports that serve planes with 60 seats or fewer would see their TSA security processes shut down.
- The TSA maintains a list of suspicious actions that could indicate that you are a terrorist when you travel, which on the surface seems like a good thing to have.
- But if your Adam’s apple bobs too much, if you sweat too much, if you glance out the window too much, or if you visit the bathroom more than once, you are now considered a terrorist suspect by the TSA.
- These innocent actions are part of the TSA’s “Quiet Skies” program and the list of suspicious activities is not limited to the above examples.
- So if you have a medical condition that causes you to sweat excessively or need to go to the bathroom more than normal, or if, heaven forbid, your Adam’s apple bobbles, the TSA is watching you.
- Mr. Barr provided no evidence that any of these actions are based on any science or experience or if they have captured a sweaty terrorist, probably because no evidence exists. Keep in mind that before anyone gets to an airport gate, their luggage and their carryons, their body, their personal history has been already checked for terrorism tendencies and realities.
- Checking bodily fluids at this point in time is likely useless and dangerous from a Fourth Amendment perspective as Mr. Barr lays out: “When passengers are “watched” surreptitiously by government agents, or by airline employees at the behest of those agents, what information is noted, in what form is it collected, where is it maintained, and for how long? Might a law-abiding, but excessively nervous passenger find himself unwittingly on a watch list; a list that becomes part of a vast database of information subject to algorithmic manipulation that might show up in the future as a flag identifying the individual as untrustworthy, or perhaps even unfit to purchase a firearm or engage in other endeavors? These are not crazy, hypothetical questions; and citizens have a right to know whether, how, why and to what extent, their movements are being surveilled and cataloged by government agents simply because they have decided to travel by air.”
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