Under the current rules of the EAW you can be extradited for crimes that you MAY commit in the future.
$15,OOO,OOO,OOO,OOO FRAUD EXPOSED in #UK House of Lords -> #Parliament #Euro #Europe #England #Scottland <- #SpreadThis #ShareThis
$15 TRILLION is equivalent to the the federal debt of the U.S. Treasury Department. Lord James of Blackheath has spoken in the House of Lords holding evidence of three transactions of 5 Trillion each and a transaction of 750,000 metric tonnes of gold and has called for an investigation.
I think there are three possible conclusions that may come from it. I think there may have been a massive piece of money laundering committed by a major government which ought to know better and that it has effectively undermined the integrity of the British bank the Royal Bank of Scotland, in doing so. The second alternative is that a major American department has an agency that has gone rogue on it because it has been wound up and has created a structure out of which they are seeking to get at least 50 billion Euros as a payoff. And the third possibility is that this is an extraordinarily elaborate fraud which has not been carried out but which has been prepared in order to provide a threat to one government or more if they don’t pay them off. So there are three possibilities and this all needs a very urgent review.
My Lords, it starts in April and May of 2009, with the alleged transfer to the United Kingdom, to HSBC of a sum of 5 trillion dollars and seven days later, in comes another 5 trillion dollars to HSBC, and then 3 weeks later another 5 trillion. 5 trillion in each case. Sorry. A total of 15 trillion dollars is alleged to have been passed into the hands of HSBC for onward transit to the Royal Bank of Scotland and we need to look at where this came from and what the history of this money is. And I have been trying to sort out the sequence by which this money has been created and from where it has come from for a long time.
Crisis: Who is Pulling the Strings? (European Parliament, 01.DEC.2011) #UK (by europarl) - #Europe #Euro #Realness
Press conference, European Parliament, Brussels - 01 December 2011
Crisis: Who is Pulling the Strings?
- Chi tira i fili della crisi? - Conferenza Stampa, Parlamento Europeo, Bruxelles
Mario Borghezio, MEP (Lega Nord)
Daniel Estulin, journalist & author (giornalista e scrittore)
(I couldn’t add Speroni’s as Youtube says ‘too long’):
Thank you, President Speroni. I also thank for being here, Ms Mara Bizotto (MEP) who raises an interesting question, but I will keep you curious till the end of the conference, because she will speak about it herself.
I would like to remind everyone that on the 9 June of this year, we tried to attend - my assistant and I, in the process of humbly trying to do our jobs - I as an MEP and he as a research assistent in the European Parliament - to hear, at least in general, what these gentlemen were talking about, who were meeting at the elegant, highly reclusive resort of St Moritz. We were savagely thrown out because evidently these organisations don’t like transparency.
As soon as Mario Monti’s candidature for prime minister was announced I immediately decided to do my duty by reporting the clear incompatibility between the three posts that he had at the time, and that is his being an international adviser to Goldman Sachs, his being the President of the European Branch of the Trilateral Commission, as well as his representation on the European board of the Bilderberg group.
There needed to be quite some insistence, many declarations - and I believe the pressure by Lega Nord was a factor to grasp the relevance of this embarrassing incompatability - and after several days after his swearing in - in my opinion these resignations were to take place at least simultaneously - but in any case, there have been these resignations [Monti of his posts]
I believe the best thing I can do in this press conference is to ask its main speaker, the journalist and investigative journalist Daniel Estulin, who is universally considered as the best scholar on such matters at an international level, a specific question: Do you think that these organisations have a specific role in the attempts to save the euro? And in which direction?
On my part, I ask a rhetorical question, but well-founded question to president Monti [in Italy prime minister is called ‘president of the council of ministers’], and it is also important that it comes from Europe and also in the presence of European journalists, given that in Italy there does not seem to be the focused attention that is required in every democracy towards such fundamental issues posed by this anomalous government, which is an expression of European and Globalist synarchy [elitist joint rule].
So, PM Monti - after having submitted his resignations - would he finally tell us what he did at St Moritz and the preceding meetings? I am very interested in this recent meeting - and these must be very delicate decisions indeed if a Member of the European Parliament is forcefully impeded from hearing what is being said.
Have they decided anything on the euro? Has there been some investiture in regard to the Italian government? Was anything decided in regard to the Berlusconi government? It would be very interesting to know in the name of the principles of transparency that are always invoked.
I conclude by saying that as a former national politician - for many years now I have been a Euro-Parliamentarian and I shouldn’t involve myself so frequently in Italian politics - but had I been involved in national politics (I still feel one) I would have felt attacked and insulted by yesterday’s declaration from various press agencies that ‘Monti has no need to be… the European Union has no need to be embarrassed by national politicians’.
I believe that posing critical views, expressing sane and dutiful dissent against the construction of the European superstate, against the imposition of measures, such as the social butchery that the minions who serve strong powers are imposing on our country, is not something that should embarrass anyone, but instead it is dutiful in relation to public roles and the role of a prime minsiter, as we have rightly been remined by many observers, many critics, many students of politics and many journalists doing their duty against the preceding government in pointing out conflicts of interest. We should always do that.
Naturally, to my friend Daniel Estulin who, like me and others here, is at the disposal of journalists, I will give as much space as possible, and eventually you can hear more of what he has to say when he replies to your questions.
Music from ‘Rebirth’ by Corner Stone Cues (Album: El Morro)
Press conference, European Parliament, Brussels - 01 December 2011
Crisis: Who is Pulling the Strings?
Daniel Estulin, journalist & author
Hosted by Mario Borghezio, MEP (Italy, Lega Nord)
Music from ‘Rebirth’ by Corner Stone Cues (Album: El Morro)
Activists protesting against NHS cuts yesterday occupied High Street banks across the country and transformed them into make-shift hospitals.
Members of UK Uncut put on scrubs, bandages and fake blood in branches of Natwest, Barclays, Santander and HSBC. Some branches were said to have been forced to close.
Police made nine arests in connection with a protest in Manchester.
Branches in London, Plymouth, Brighton, Glasgow, Bristol, Oxford, Leeds Liverpool, Bournemouth, Ipswich and Dundee were targeted.
The action was spearheaded by the campaigning group which was joined by trade unionists and other supporters.
Anti-cuts: A group of students make their presence felt laying down on the pavemen in front of a Police cordon outside a branch of HSBC in Camden Town, north London
Occupation: A melee ensues as a group of activists try to force their way past a police line in Camden
The national protest was intended to draw attention to the banks’ role in creating the national deficit, which in turn has led to the proposals made for changes within the National Health Service.
Activists dressed in doctors’ coats and armed with fake blood had been plotting to enter 35 banks across the UK and set up mock hospitals and ‘operating theatres’.
However, some were forced to stage their protests on the streets outside when branches were closed or police lined up to keep them out.
In Camden, north London close to 100 protesters staged actions outside three banks in Camden and held a mock trial of the health secretary, Andrew Landsley.
A protester dressed as the MP was put in the stocks and pelted with tomatoes.
Barclays, HSBC and Natwest were all targeted in Camden - at Natwest protesters forced their way past a police line to gain entry to the bank.
Support: UK Uncut helped organise the protests which are against the Government’s impending NHS cuts
You can bank on us: The protesters are halted by police as they target another bank in Camden
Protesters outside a branch of HSBC in Newcastle were joined by the musician and activist Billy Bragg, who addressed them by megaphone.
While in Brixton one group managed to enter a Natwest bank and stage their planned theatrical protest.
'The NHS did not cause the financial crisis – the banks did and are continuing to make billions in profits. And yet it is the NHS which is being cut,' said Candy Udwin of the Camden Keep Our NHS Public campaign, which took part.
'Here in Camden there are hundreds of jobs under threat and that is why protests like this are being strongly supported.'
Health worker and UK Uncut supporter Rosie Beech, 29, said: ‘David Cameron said he wasn’t going to cut the NHS. He lied.
'50,000 NHS staff will lose their jobs, whilst the taxpayer continues to subsidise the banks.
No entry: Activists, some of whom wore hospital scrubs, try to make their way past police and into a branch of Natwest in Camden
Flashpoint: Protesters clash with police as they attempt to gain entry to the bank
'Why is the Government cutting the NHS and privatising what's left rather than forcing our broken banking system to pay up?
Dubbed ‘The Emergency Operation’, the day of protests is the first big action organised by UK Uncut since the arrests of 145 protesters during a sit-in at Fortnum and Mason in London on 26 March, when more than 250,000 people who took to the streets to protest against government spending cuts.
UK Uncut has staged a series of campaigns against tax avoidance and public spending reductions since it was formed in October.
A Barclays spokesman said: ‘We are aware of the protests and our priority is the safety of our customers and colleagues and to ensure that the branches can continue to operate wherever possible.’
#europe-an #revolution: take the street! (by revolucionarseomorir) #may29
eh, oh, let´s go!!!
Europe to the streets!!!!
29th of may, 2011
every city´s square (find yours!)
According to David Eagleman, a respected scientist and the author of Why the Net Matters, 21st-century technology obviates the causes that led past civilisations to collapse and because of this, he argues, that the web is crucial to our survival.
It has become such an intermeshed part of society that a world in which the internet suddenly goes down or is switched off is hard to imagine. The Hollywood-sized scenario reads like this: email, telephone and television services would go dark, media organisations become unable to gather and disseminate news, governments struggle to communicate emergency information, commerce grinds to a halt, shops run out of food, the transport system collapses and electricity supplies are be severely disrupted. Within months gangs of feral youths would take over the towns, cannibalising the weak and elderly, while citizens trembled behind barricaded doors, weeping over their useless copies of Call of Duty: Black Ops.
In Britain there are two pieces of legislation which give the Government power to order the suspension of the internet and, in theory, bring about web armageddon. The Civil Contingencies Act and the 2003 Communications Act can both be used to suspend internet services, either by ordering internet service providers (ISPs) to shut down their operations or by closing internet exchanges. Under the protocol of the Communications Act, the switch-flicking would be done by the Culture Secretary. In the eyes of the legislature, Jeremy Hunt is the man invested with the power to send us back to the dark ages.
The chances of this happening are extremely remote, partly because these powers can be used only in times of emergency to protect the public and safeguard national security and partly because consensus governance would act as a check to any nefarious individual ambitions. In theory, the mechanical process of shutting down the internet should be simple. In addition to ordering the nation’s main ISPs to cease operation, officials can also close main internet exchanges such as Linx – the London Internet Exchange –which handles 80 per cent of our internet traffic.
The ISP shutdown process was used recently by the Hosni Mubarak’s government in Egypt, ostensibly to stifle the propagation of dissent. On 27 January Egypt was effectively disconnected from the rest of the web after its ISPs were ordered to shut down their services. Shorty after going offline Vodafone Egypt issued a statement explaining: “Under Egyptian legislation the authorities have the right to issue such an order and we are obliged to comply with it.”
Egypt’s other three big ISPs – Link Egypt, Telecom Egypt and Etisalat Misr – also stopped services. A few days later the final service provider, Noor, went down, taking the country’s stock exchange with it.
The pattern has since been repeated in other parts of the Middle East where popular uprisings have occurred. On 19 February Libya went completely offline. In Bahrain reduced web traffic flow was reported between 14 and 16 February.
As the authorities in Egypt discovered, however, the net kill-switch can be circumvented. During the shutdown there, telephone lines remained active and tech-savvy protesters were able to set up information networks using dial-up modems.
Telecomix New Agency, a global affiliation of internet activists, reported: “We set up servers which could answer modem calls via landline. Many of the Telecomix agents who were setting up these systems were not even born when this technology was considered modern. Some touched their first modem in those days. There were no instructions how to set up a computer to make a modem call and connect it to the internet. We had to learn how to do it. Outside Egypt, in France, the Netherlands and Germany, some providers reactivated their modem pools.”
Because modems work by dialling a number and swapping data through a telephone line, lists of active dial-up ISP telephone numbers had to be distributed by fax and by hand because email services had been taken down along with domestic internet services. Numbers were also read out over shortwave radio. Even normally apolitical companies made efforts to maintain the flow of information. Twitter teamed up with Google and its newly acquired SayNow company and offered an internet-free way of Tweeting over the phone. Callers could leave voice messages including #tags and their messages were posted online for them.
That repressive governments have been able to use laws similar to those in the UK to implement such draconian crackdowns on the freedom of their citizens has rightly raised questions about whether our politicians have too much power over the internet.
From a legal standpoint, there are safeguards. The section of the Communications Act which allows internet provision to be suspended can be enacted only “to protect the public from any threat to public safety or public health, or in the interests of national security”. And there are statutory avenues for recourse should these powers be abused.
The Department for Culture, Media and Sport explains: “It would have to be a very serious threat for these powers to be used, something like a major cyber attack. The powers are subject to review and if it was used inappropriately there could be an appeal to the competitions appeal tribunal. Any decision to use them would have to comply with public law and the Human Rights Act.”
Experts such as Dr Peter Gradwell, managing director of business internet provider Gradwell and trustee of the Nominet Trust, believe the fail-safes are adequate.
He says: “The legislation also includes the requirement to make compensatory payments for loss or damage. Would the Government want to foot the bill for switching off a multi- billion-pound industry? If a notice is served on an ISP and ignored, the penalty is only a fine. If the public were massing on the streets of London, I believe that many internet providers would be happy to argue the legitimacy of such a penalty in court.”
As long as the balance between freedom of information and protection of the public is maintained, few may argue against having what amounts to a national firewall at a time when cyber warfare is arguably the fastest growing threat to national security.
In the US lawmakers are drafting even more wide-ranging legislation than that available to politicians in Britain. The Protecting Cyberspace as a National Asset Act will give President Barack Obama the ability to declare a state of cyber-security emergency, during which he would have full control over internet networks and could isolate the country and its critical national infrastructure from attack for a period of 120 days.
However, if an eventuality ever arises in which Western governments need to use these powers, they may ultimately prove useless, according to many specialists. While Egypt was relatively simple to switch off, the UK, with its advanced digital infrastructure, would be much harder. It has more than 3,000 independent ISPs, several national mobile operators and at least 10 undersea high-speed fibre cables linking it to all other parts of the world – mainland Europe, Africa and the Americas. Each of these cables is capable of carrying huge amounts of traffic.
If, for example, the Coalition invoked the Civil Contingencies Act and shut down the main exchanges, some mobile broadband operators would still be able to operate. T-Mobile could route traffic via Germany and O2 through Spain. Some dial-up services such as SprintNet, which is used for AOL facilities, could still operate, because its services are routed through the United States.
As Claire Sellick, event director of Infosecurity Europe, explains: “On a practical level, switching off the internet in the UK would be very difficult. Most ISPs have diverse routing, with some – notably mobile broadband operators – routing traffic overseas. It would only be partially effective. Broadband local delivery may be curtailed but dial-up modem, leased line and other access systems would still operate.”
The problem comes down to the very nature of the internet in developed countries. It is a mesh of networks. It transcends borders and has no definable beginning or end. As a result of this structure it is almost impossible to isolate all the connections. In the UK, many providers have private interconnections with each other and with other providers in other nations as well as connections to internet exchanges.
In addition the UK also has a diverse alternative infrastructure which could be utilised to carry data. Many cities have wireless and wimax mesh networks in place, there are lots of radio enthusiasts and privately owned optic fibre follows roads, railways, waterways and underground networks.
As Dr Gladwell explains: “Any shutdown would be hugely problematic to start with, but could be easily subverted. If you take down something like Linx it would initially affect lots of people but you would end up with a secondary network being built up quite quickly.”
It seems highly likely then, that as happened in Egypt, if the Jeremy Hunt Doomsday scenario were ever come to pass, an alternative network would quickly expand and provide access to the internet for all. Which is a relief.
STOP PAYING ANYTHING THAT FEEDS THE ZIONIST MACHINE
26th March is going to be a day when hundreds of thousands march through central London, UK.
SHOW YOUR SOLIDARITY WORLDWIDE - WE ARE WINNING THE INFOWAR
more Scenes from the Birkenhead Court - check his channel for more videos
British Constitution Group storm court and arrest judge:
Max Keiser on Mainstream News saying “Stop feeding Goldman Sachs”
The Love Police
track in video: Mt. Eden & Ruby Frost - Oh That I Had
Photos by Bob: http://www.onexpo.co.uk/
Activists turn over 40 British bank branches into creches, classrooms, shelters and job centres in protest over bonuses and cuts
Activists stormed more than 40 banks across Britain in protest over executive bonuses and public service cuts - and turned them into a variety of ad hoc walk-in centres.
UK Uncut said demonstrators set up creches, laundries, school classrooms, libraries, homeless shelters, drama clubs, walk-in clinics, youth centres, job centres and leisure centres at branches of RBS, NatWest and Lloyds.
At 10am in Camden, north London, demonstrators invaded a NatWest and set up a creche where children played, practiced musical instruments while parents caught up.
Playcentre: In Camden, north London, demonstrators invaded a NatWest and set up a creche where children played, practiced musical instruments while parents caught up
Meanwhile in nearby Islington 50 activists set up a laundry in an RBS branch in reaction to alleged council moves to cut services to the elderly, including a much-needed laundry service.
They set up washing lines, clothes horses, buckets for handwashing and a team of window cleaners on the outside. The protest was attended by over 15 pensioners and local Labour MP Jeremy Corbyn.
- Scene of the grime: The ‘uninhabitable’ squalor in which neglected 10-year-old and his suicidal sister, 15, were forced to live
Banks were transformed into ‘hospitals’ in Liverpool and Redhill, a classroom in Cardiff, a leisure centre in Eastleigh, a job centre in Birmingham. Twenty people took tents and sleeping bags into NatWest in Brixton to create a homeless shelter.
Meanwhile in Islington 50 activists set up a laundry in an RBS branch in reaction to alleged council moves to cut services to the elderly, including a much-needed laundry service
They set up washing lines, clothes horses, buckets for handwashing and a team of window cleaners on the outside
Aisha Atkins, 32, said: ‘There are alternatives to the cuts, for example, making the banks pay for a crisis they created or by stopping tax-dodging by big business and the super rich.
'But the Government is making a political choice to reduce the deficit by making ordinary people pay with job losses and savaged services.
'We are transforming the banks into schools, leisure centres, laundry services and homeless shelters to show that it's our society that's too big to fail, not a broken banking system.'
An RBS spokeswoman said: ‘We fully respect the right to peaceful protest. Minimising disruption to our customers is our priority.’
Alex welcomes back to the show Joel Skousen, editor and publisher of the World Affairs Brief, a weekly news analysis service. He is also a retreat consultant that specializes in preparedness topics. Skousen is the author of several books, including Survival Home Manual: Architectural Design, Construction, and Remodeling Of Self-Sufficient Residences and Retreats and Strategic Relocation—North American Guide to Safe Place. Alex also takes your calls and covers the news and the latest on the TSA and its naked body scanners and sexual molestation.
Joel also covers the….
OUTRAGE OVER TSA ARROGANCE
The first Congressional hearings on TSA’s new policy of using millimeter wave scanners that can reveal nakedness and sexually intrusive pat-downs are an outrage for those who have had to endure the new procedures. Democrats applauded the TSA’s chief who claimed to be sensitive to passenger concerns but still defiant of public objections to scanners that see through clothes: “Will I change anything? NO!” Several republican representatives at the press conference muttered, “We’ll see about that!” But it’s much worse; Americans are finding out that TSA employees are told that once in a security area, you are not allowed to leave without their permission, and they don’t need probable cause to hold you. They have also been told by the agency that “when Americans buy a ticket, they give up their civil rights against search.” Really? Lawsuits are piling up against the TSA for sexual abuse in pat-downs. If the courts let the TSA get away with this, there will be hell to pay. You can request a one-time free sample of the briefs by sending an email to email@example.com.
U.S. authorities plan a law enforcement surge this week along Amtrak routes, an exercise called RailSafe, and the heads of the country’s biggest mass transit systems were briefed today on the possible terror threat, all part of what is being called an abundance of caution.