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  • PAF's Avatar
    Today, 02:20 PM
    http://www.ronpaullibertyreport.com/
    replies | 5 view(s)
  • PAF's Avatar
    Today, 11:20 AM
    **
    1 replies | 59 view(s)
  • PAF's Avatar
    Today, 11:16 AM
    Beat me to it.
    12 replies | 228 view(s)
  • PAF's Avatar
    Today, 10:50 AM
    Jul 16, 2019 Biometric identity membership platform Clear announced today that Rod Allison, former Acting Deputy Administrator of the TSA has joined Clear as Vice President of Operational Security. Allison is expected to support the company’s ongoing efforts to strengthen homeland security, enhance key partnerships and improve the customer experience across the network. “Security has always been at the forefront of Clear’s mission and Rod has been on the front lines protecting the homeland his entire career,” says Howard Kass, Clear’s EVP of Corporate Affairs. “His leadership and insight will be invaluable as we continue to deliver more efficient and secure experiences for our members and all travelers.” Allison held a variety of leadership roles at TSA for more than fifteen years before joining Clear, including most recently as the Acting Deputy Administrator. He has also served as the Director of the Federal Air Marshal Service, Acting Chief of Staff, and Acting Chief of Operations. Rod began his career in the intelligence field with the United States Army.
    0 replies | 36 view(s)
  • Danke's Avatar
    Today, 09:33 AM
    "Facial recognition technology exacerbates racial discrimination by police departments" How it do dat?
    3 replies | 65 view(s)
  • Danke's Avatar
    Today, 08:26 AM
    15:40 mark is pretty good.
    43 replies | 420 view(s)
  • PAF's Avatar
    Today, 08:22 AM
    Everything in front of the door is Smoke & Mirrors. This is what really counts, behind closed doors:
    8 replies | 84 view(s)
  • PAF's Avatar
    17 replies | 314 view(s)
  • PAF's Avatar
    Today, 07:08 AM
    http://www.ronpaullibertyreport.com/
    1 replies | 59 view(s)
  • Danke's Avatar
    22 replies | 187 view(s)
  • Danke's Avatar
    Today, 05:39 AM
    The Johndy F Louis Show Streamed live 4 hours ago SUBSCRIBE 8
    43 replies | 420 view(s)
  • Danke's Avatar
    61 replies | 1210 view(s)
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  • Danke's Avatar
    Today, 02:22 AM
    “Give a man a mask and he will show you his true face” - Oscar Wilde
    61 replies | 1210 view(s)
  • Danke's Avatar
    Today, 01:51 AM
    6. The Captain this leaves us with a different sort of event, a hijacking from within where no forced entry is required—by a pilot who runs amok. Reasonable people may resist the idea that a pilot would murder hundreds of innocent passengers as the collateral price of killing himself. The definitive response is that this has happened before. In 1997, a captain working for a Singaporean airline called SilkAir is believed to have disabled the black boxes of a Boeing 737 and to have plunged the airplane at supersonic speeds into a river.* In 1999, EgyptAir Flight 990 was deliberately crashed into the sea by its co-pilot off the coast of Long Island, resulting in the loss of everyone on board. In 2013, just months before MH370 disappeared, the captain of LAM Mozambique Airlines Flight 470 flew his Embraer E190 twin jet from cruising altitude into the ground, killing all 27 passengers and all six crew members. The most recent case is the Germanwings Airbus that was deliberately crashed into the French Alps on March 24, 2015, also causing the loss of everyone on board. Its co-pilot, Andreas Lubitz, had waited for the pilot to use the bathroom and then locked him out. Lubitz had a record of depression and—as investigations later discovered—had made a study of MH370’s disappearance, one year earlier. From the November 2001 issue: William Langewiesche on EgyptAir 990 In the case of MH370, it is difficult to see the co-pilot as the perpetrator. He was young and optimistic, and reportedly planning to get married. He had no history of any sort of trouble, dissent, or doubts. He was not a German signing on to a life in a declining industry of budget airlines, low salaries, and even lower prestige. He was flying a glorious Boeing 777 in a country where the national airline and its pilots are still considered a pretty big deal. It is the captain, Zaharie, who raises concerns. The first warning is his portrayal in the official reports as someone beyond reproach—a good pilot and placid family man who liked to play with a flight simulator. This is the image promoted by Zaharie’s family, but it is contradicted by multiple indications of trouble that too obviously have been brushed over.
    2 replies | 60 view(s)
  • Danke's Avatar
    Today, 01:46 AM
    What Really Happened to Malaysia’s Missing AirplaneFive years ago, the flight vanished into the Indian Ocean. Officials on land know more about why than they dare to say.y 1. The Disappearanceat 12:42 a.m. on the quiet, moonlit night of March 8, 2014, a Boeing 777-200ER operated by Malaysia Airlines took off from Kuala Lumpur and turned toward Beijing, climbing to its assigned cruising altitude of 35,000 feet. The designator for Malaysia Airlines is MH. The flight number was 370. Fariq Hamid, the first officer, was flying the airplane. He was 27 years old. This was a training flight for him, the last one; he would soon be fully certified. His trainer was the pilot in command, a man named Zaharie Ahmad Shah, who at 53 was one of the most senior captains at Malaysia Airlines. In Malaysian style, he was known by his first name, Zaharie. He was married and had three adult children. He lived in a gated development. He owned two houses. In his first house he had installed an elaborate Microsoft flight simulator. He flew it frequently, and often posted to online forums about his hobby. In the cockpit, Fariq would have been deferential to him, but Zaharie was not known for being overbearing. .In the cabin were 10 flight attendants, all of them Malaysian. They had 227 passengers to care for, including five children. Most of the passengers were Chinese; of the rest, 38 were Malaysian, and in descending order the others came from Indonesia, Australia, India, France, the United States, Iran, Ukraine, Canada, New Zealand, the Netherlands, Russia, and Taiwan. Up in the cockpit that night, while First Officer Fariq flew the airplane, Captain Zaharie handled the radios. The arrangement was standard. Zaharie’s transmissions were a bit unusual. At 1:01 a.m. he radioed that they had leveled off at 35,000 feet—a superfluous report in radar-surveilled airspace where the norm is to report leaving an altitude, not arriving at one. At 1:08 the flight crossed the Malaysian coastline and set out across the South China Sea in the direction of Vietnam. Zaharie again reported the plane’s level at 35,000 feet. Eleven minutes later, as the airplane closed in on a waypoint near the start of Vietnamese air-traffic jurisdiction, the controller at Kuala Lumpur Center radioed, “Malaysian three-seven-zero, contact Ho Chi Minh one-two-zero-decimal-nine. Good night.” Zaharie answered, “Good night. Malaysian three-seven-zero.” He did not read back the frequency, as he should have, but otherwise the transmission sounded normal. It was the last the world heard from MH370. The pilots never checked in with Ho Chi Minh or answered any of the subsequent attempts to raise them. (cont.). https://www.theatlantic.com/magazine/archive/2019/07/mh370-malaysia-airlines/590653/
    2 replies | 60 view(s)
  • Danke's Avatar
    Yesterday, 08:30 PM
    From the video you posted, would that be a minus Reputation?
    15 replies | 230 view(s)
  • Danke's Avatar
    Yesterday, 08:23 PM
    Who enforces your "deed" to any land?
    15 replies | 230 view(s)
  • Danke's Avatar
    7 replies | 139 view(s)
  • Danke's Avatar
    Yesterday, 06:55 PM
    I don't have cable, the only TV I ever watch is in a hotel room, and it ain't FOX.
    188 replies | 839 view(s)
  • PAF's Avatar
    Yesterday, 06:48 PM
    No worries there, Smytie. You may get your way, so the consensus is. And then in a few years you'll do what every other person has done for well over a hundred years: wonder why oh why, and not take ownership.
    47 replies | 372 view(s)
  • PAF's Avatar
    Yesterday, 06:41 PM
    At that point, they can either help me with my landscaping for a decent wage or something to eat, or get the hell off of my private property where I have the deed. You saw the gun rally I attended. I need not say more.
    15 replies | 230 view(s)
  • Danke's Avatar
    Yesterday, 06:38 PM
    Sure, that is why all the protests in Hong Kong. You can call mainline China "Capitalists" and it is to some degree from its former self. But it definitely isn't free market. One party rules, and sets the rules.
    188 replies | 839 view(s)
  • PAF's Avatar
    Yesterday, 06:34 PM
    America is a place. It used to be a beacon of liberty, or it was intended to be. History shows that central planners had better ideas and created this "centralized" Constitution, and then the "central" bank that followed. Into nation building around the globe, fast forward to 1971 where the dollar was officially no longer backed by gold, and the further decline of the frn. Politicians on both sides of the isle take MIC lobby money. We fund the UN, IMF, write up contracts (not signed by me), such as NAFTA and other crap, which stifles the true free market. Do I want America destroyed? America is a place. It does not make decisions. What I would like to do is throw out all the bums in the White House, save 3 or 4, so that government will stop stealing my money, giving it to freeloaders and restricting my freedoms. I do not want or need biometric id. I do not want or need to be TSA'd, nor should I have to pay a stranger some sum of money for a "permit" because I choose to rewire my basement, certainly when I already have private insurance in case anything were to happen. The problems are not with America. It is with people who have crap for brains and don't even realize where we are headed. New World Order. It will still be called America, if that's what makes you happy. And the NWO doesn't give a flying flip if human beings are immigrants or not - ALL people will be controlled no matter where they are in the world. And THAT is the distraction.
    47 replies | 372 view(s)
  • Danke's Avatar
    Yesterday, 06:30 PM
    Tell that to those natives in Hong Kong how they feel about the "Capitalism" of mainline China taking over...
    188 replies | 839 view(s)
  • Danke's Avatar
    Yesterday, 06:23 PM
    Wow, how judgmental of you.
    188 replies | 839 view(s)
  • PAF's Avatar
    Yesterday, 06:15 PM
    I have near exhausted all attempts to explain my position. It is either not good enough, or folks are too brainwashed to want to even try to understand. Perhaps look up Reagans speech, maybe you'll understand. All countries have borders, like cities and states. Having borders does not mean forcefully taking private property and giving it to the Fed, or building walls to restrict the freedom to travel freely. Open borders, as you call it, is nothing more than preserving that right to freely travel. The problem is, this government continues to steal money from people and redistribute to any/all who want it. That is not the borders fault, or the people who own that land - that is the fault of the politicians who want to control people. I make no position or opposition to borders. I am against a useless, costly, senseless physical wall which will instill into people that the government has any right to restrict any of our freedoms. Sacrificing one right does not preserve another right. Sacrificing one right will lead to other rights being taken away, because that is the only way to enforce it.
    47 replies | 372 view(s)
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About Dori_G

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About Dori_G
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I'm an attorney and Libertarian activist originally from New Jersey, now residing in Northern California. I was formerly the vice chair of the New Jersey Libertarian Party. I'm the founder of the Libertarian children's book series Little Libertarians.
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attorney
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Former Vice Chair of the New Jersey Libertarian Party. Former Libertarian candidate for US house for NJ's 6th congressional district.
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