- Yes unconstitutional, but does that even matter when both parties are falling all over each other to protect and grow the 1984 Police Surveillance State?
- The Federal Courts are the only thing standing between us and Fascism.
In the pre-Edward Snowden days my "Conservative" GOP friends thought I had turned into a crazy loon for daring to tell the truth about the bipartisan 1984 Police State.
Now that Snowden broke the story I still get zero support. A deafening silence is a good description.
Liberal or Conservative. It does not matter. Both parties vote to fund, protect and grow unconstitutional spying.
A Federal judge ruled Monday that the massive National Security Agency spying was unconstitutional. But no matter what the courts say, my gut feeling is it will not make any difference.
There is a madness in government. Because the spy technology exists the neo-Fascists in government think they have the right to spy on and record the private thoughts of every American. The Constitution has no meaning to these Bastards.
Sure U.S. District Court Judge Richard Leon found that the spy program violates the Fourth Amendment ban on unreasonable searches and seizures. But the government will find their way around any court order that comes down.
“I cannot imagine a more ‘indiscriminate’ and ‘arbitrary invasion’ than this systematic and high-tech collection and retention of personal data on virtually every single citizen for purposes of querying it and analyzing it without judicial approval,” wrote Leon, an appointee of President George W. Bush.
Strong words that I fear will be ignored by politicians and judges that worship at the throne of the All Powerful State in the name of "security".
|“I acted on my belief that the NSA's mass surveillance programs would not withstand a constitutional challenge, and that the American public deserved a chance to see these issues determined by open courts. Today, a secret program authorised by a secret court was, when exposed to the light of day, found to violate Americans’ rights. It is the first of many."|