A Government of Idiots
These are your choices - Pick one
- CHOICE #1 - The NSA, FBI and the other spy agencies around the world are so overworked and understaffed that they missed the San Bernandino Muslim terrorists posting Jihad all over the Internet for years and years. If only their budgets were higher!
- CHOICE #2 - The spy agencies all over the world are way too busy spying on average citizens to bother with Muslim Jihadis. Besides, if a few terrorists slip through and murder people that gives the agencies a chance to demand more 1984 Police State spying powers and larger budgets.
(CBS News) - As investigators focus on what or who motivated San Bernardino shooters Syed Rizwan Farook and his wife, Tashfeen Malik, to open fire at the Inland Regional Center, a report about Malik’s comments on social media before she moved to the U.S. is raising questions about how thoroughly she was vetted.
Law enforcement sources confirmed to CBS News that Malik made radical postings on Facebook as far back as 2012 — the year before she married Farook and moved to the U.S., reports CBS News correspondent Carter Evans. According to a report in the New York Times, Malik spoke openly on social media about her support for violent jihad and said she wanted to be a part of it. But none of these postings were discovered when Malik applied for a U.S. K-1 fiancé visa.
“If you’re going to start doing a deeper dive into somebody and looking at their social media postings or other things, you really want to focus your effort on the high-risk traveler, the person that you’re really worried about being a threat to the United States,” said James Carafano, national security expert and vice president of the Kathryn and Shelby Cullom Davis Institute for National Security and Foreign Policy at the Heritage Foundation. “The question is, how do you identify them?”
Malik was not identified as a threat despite being interviewed at the U.S. Embassy in Pakistan and vetted by five different government agencies that checked her name and picture against a terror watch list and ran her fingerprints against two databases.
“This is a case where, in retrospect, we know that this is a person that had lots of red lights and red flags. How come they didn’t stand out as a high risk traveler? That’s a really, really good question,” Carafano said.Read More . . . .