by Scott Creighton
We’ve all known the Deep State has been spying on us for years. We knew it long before the manufactured hero psyop that went by the name of “Edward Snowden”
And we also know that Wikileaks is a Deep State honeypot, designed to “leak” known info for credibility and then:
- “leak” disinformation that helps the Deep State sell their endless wars of aggression (like “Wikileaks” has done many times)
- trick real whistle-blowers to deliver their leaks unto Assange, where they are quickly buried (or sold) as the Deep State sees fit
Knowing all of this, one has too wonder what is happening with these supposed CIA “leaks” they got their hands on.
Could be they are trying to distract from the story about the Obama administration wiretapping the Trump campaign. Could be they are trying to ready the American public for life under the Deep State surveillance microscope. Could be both. And it could be we are being conditioned to accept the end of our privacy as the new normal in the world they are constructing.
James Comey made a statement yesterday about this development which tends to make me think the latter is the case (by the way, he REFUSED to comment on the Obama/wiretapping story)
“There is no such thing as absolute privacy in America,” the FBI director, James Comey, has declared after the disclosure of a range of hacking tools used by the CIA.
Comey was delivering prepared remarks at a cybersecurity conference in Boston, but his assessment has deepened privacy concerns already raised by the details of CIA tools to hack consumer electronics for espionage published by WikiLeaks on Tuesday.
“All of us have a reasonable expectation of privacy in our homes, in our cars, and in our devices. But it also means with good reason, in court, government, through law enforcement, can invade our private spaces,” Comey said at the conference on Wednesday. “Even our memories aren’t private. Any of us can be compelled to say what we saw … In appropriate circumstances, a judge can compel any of us to testify in court on those private communications.”… The Guardian
What’s yours is not really yours. It is all subject to review by Big Brother… and with good reason, right? That’s what he is saying. We have no right to privacy. Our private communications can be subject to judicial review and therefore THE MEANS TO COLLECT SAID PRIVATE MOMENTS AS WELL AS THE ACT OF COLLECTING THEM FOR REVIEW ARE LEGITIMATE AND NECESSARY.
It’s all for your own good, as you can see.
When you sit in your bedroom talking to your wife or husband, you have every right to expect ABSOLUTE privacy. A court cannot make you testify against EITHER. Ergo…
YES MR. COMEY, YOU DO HAVE A RIGHT TO AN EXPECTATION OF ABSOLUTE PRIVACY.
In fact, you have that right many other times as well.
This document dump is both a distraction and a conditioning exercise… or a programming psyop as I call them.
The CIA can listen to you on your TV? Is that supposed to be something new? The CIA can plant fingerprints of other nation states on their dirty little deeds to try to frame them? Is that supposed to be something new? None of that is new and in fact, the CIA doesn’t hack your damn TV to install that kind of snooping software… the company puts it in for them at the factory.
This is clearly Wikifraud being Wikifraud once again. It’s not a revelation, it’s a lesson. It’s making you all think you don’t have a right to privacy and that you don’t even own your private communications.. if Big Brother or his court says you don’t. And that only makes a difference if they actually HAVE your private conversations on record ALREADY… right?
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