Everyone should know that most cancer research is largely a fraud, and that the major cancer research organisations are derelict in their duties to the people who support them.” (source)
The above quote comes from Linus Pauling, Ph.D, and two time Nobel Prize winner in chemistry (1901-1994). He is considered one of the most important scientists in history. He is one of the founders of quantum chemistry and molecular biology, who was also a well known peace activist. He was invited to be in charge of the Chemistry division of the Manhattan Project, but refused. He has also done a lot of work on military applications, and has pretty much done and seen it all when it comes to the world of science. A quick Google search will suffice if you’d like to learn more about him.
This man has been around the block, and obviously knows a thing or two about this subject. And he’s not the only expert from around the world expressing similar beliefs and voicing his opinion.
Here is another great example of a hard hitting quote when it comes to scientific fraud and manipulation. It comes from Dr. Marcia Angell, a physician and long time Editor in Chief of the New England Medical Journal (NEMJ), which is considered to be one of the most prestigious peer-reviewed medical journals in the world. I apologize if you have seen it before in my articles, but it is quite the statement.
“It is simply no longer possible to believe much of the clinical research that is published, or to rely on the judgment of trusted physicians or authoritative medical guidelines. I take no pleasure in this conclusion, which I reached slowly and reluctantly over my two decades as an editor of the New England Journal of Medicine” (source)
The list goes on and on. Dr. John Bailer, who spent 20 years on the staff of the National Cancer Institute and is also a former editor of its journal, publicly stated in a meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science that:
“My overall assessment is that the national cancer program must be judged a qualified failure. Our whole cancer research in the past 20 years has been a total failure.” (source)
He also alluded to the fact that cancer treatment, in general, has been a complete failure.
Another interesting point is the fact that most of the money donated to cancer research is spent on animal research, which has been considered completely useless by many. For example, in 1981 Dr. Irwin Bross, the former director of the Sloan-Kettering Cancer Research Institute (largest cancer research institute in the world), said that:
“The uselessness of most of the animal model studies is less well known. For example, the discovery of chemotherapeutic agents for the treatment of human cancer is widely-heralded as a triumph due to use of animal model systems. However, here again, these exaggerated claims are coming from or are endorsed by the same people who get the federal dollars for animal research. There is little, if any, factual evidence that would support these claims. Practically all of the chemotherapeutic agents which are of value in the treatment of human cancer were found in a clinical context rather than in animal studies.” (source)
Today, treating illness and disease has a corporate side. It is an enormously profitable industry, but only when geared towards treatment, not preventative measures or cures, and that’s an important point to consider.
Another quote that relates to my point above was made by Dr. Dean Burk, an American biochemist and a senior chemist for the National Cancer Institute. His paper, “The Determination of Enzyme Dissociation Constants (source),” published in the Journal of the American Chemical Society in 1934, is one of the most frequently cited papers in the history of biochemistry.
“When you have power you don’t have to tell the truth. That’s a rule that’s been working in this world for generations. And there are a great many people who don’t tell the truth when they are in power in administrative positions.” (source)
He also stated that:
“Fluoride causes more human cancer deaths than any other chemical. It is some of the most conclusive scientific and biological evidence that I have come across in my 50 years in the field of cancer research.” (source)
In the April 15th, 2015 edition of Lancet, the UK’s leading medical journal, editor in chief Richard Horton stated:
“The case against science is straightforward: much of the scientific literature, perhaps half, may simply be untrue. Science has taken a turn toward darkness.” (source)
n 2005 Dr. John P.A. Ioannidis, currently a professor in disease prevention at Stanford University, published the most widely accessed article in the history of the Public Library of Science (PLoS) entitled Why Most Published Research Findings Are False. In the report, he stated:
“There is increasing concern that most current published research findings are false.”
In 2009, the University of Michigan’s comprehensive cancer center published an analysis that revealed popular cancer studies are false, and that there were fabricated results arising due to conflicts of interest. They suggested that the fabricated results were a result of what would work best for drug companies. After all, a large portion of cancer research is funded directly by them. You can read more about that story here.
There is so much information out there, and so much of it is coming from people who have been directly involved in these proceedings. There is really no shortage of credible sources willing to state that we live in a world of scientific fraud and manipulation.
All of this can be attributed to the “corporatocracy” we live in today, where giant corporations owned by a select group of “elite” people have basically taken control over the planet and all of its resources.
This is precisely why so many people are flocking towards alternative treatment, as well as focusing on cancer prevention. Much of what we surround ourselves with on a daily basis has been linked to cancer. Everything from pesticides, GMOs, multiple cosmetic products, certain “foods,” smoking, and much much more. This is something that is never really emphasized, we always seem to just assume that donating money to charities will make the problem go away, despite the fact that their business practices are highly questionable.
That being said, so many people have had success with alternative treatments like cannabis oil – combined with a raw diet or even incorporated into their chemotherapy regimen – that we should not feel as though there is no hope for the future.
The official stance on cannabis is a great example of the very practice of misinformation that I’m talking about. Its anti-tumoral properties have been demonstrated for decades, yet no clinical trials are taking place.
I am going to leave you with this video, as I have done in previous articles. It provides a little food for thought. Ignorance is not the answer, although this information can be scary to consider, it’s nothing to turn a blind eye towards.
By Joel RubinApril 7, 2014, 10:11 p.m.
Los Angeles police officers tampered with voice recording equipment in dozens of patrol cars in an effort to avoid being monitored while on duty, according to records and interviews.
An inspection by Los Angeles Police Department investigators found about half of the estimated 80 cars in one South L.A. patrol division were missing antennas, which help capture what officers say in the field. The antennas in at least 10 more cars in nearby divisions had also been removed.
LAPD Chief Charlie Beck and other top officials learned of the problem last summer but chose not to investigate which officers were responsible. Rather, the officials issued warnings against continued meddling and put checks in place to account for antennas at the start and end of each patrol shift.
Members of the Police Commission, which oversees the department, were not briefed about the problem until months later. In interviews with The Times, some commissioners said they were alarmed by the officers’ attempts to conceal what occurred in the field, as well as the failure of department officials to come forward when the problem first came to light.
“On an issue like this, we need to be brought in right away,” commission President Steve Soboroff said. “This equipment is for the protection of the public and of the officers. To have people who don’t like the rules to take it upon themselves to do something like this is very troubling.”
Beck said there was no deliberate attempt to keep the commission in the dark, saying the failure to alert the board was “unintentional.”
“The department did not try to hide this issue,” Beck said, emphasizing that he has been a vocal advocate for the in-car video cameras that rely on the antennas.
Commissioner Robert Saltzman said he plans to ask department officials to answer questions publicly about how they handled the issue at a meeting this month.
The cameras, which turn on automatically whenever an officer activates the car’s emergency lights and sirens or can be activated manually, are used to record traffic stops and other encounters that occur in front of the vehicle. Officers also wear small transmitters on their belts that relay their voices back to the antennas in the patrol car. Regardless of whether they are in front of the camera, officers’ voices can be recorded hundreds of yards away from the car, said Sgt. Dan Gomez, a department expert on the recording devices.
The distance an officer can roam and still be recorded depends on what buildings and other objects are interfering with the signal. Removing an antenna does not render the voice recorder useless but cuts its range by as much as a third, Gomez said, citing information from the manufacturer.
Most of the antennas were removed from cars in the Southeast Division, which covers Watts, Jordan Downs and Nickerson Gardens, where relations between police and minority communities have historically been marred by mistrust and claims of officer abuse. The in-car video cameras have been touted as a powerful deterrent to police misconduct and a tool for defending officers against false accusations.
A federal judge last year formally ended more than a decade of close monitoring of the LAPD by the U.S. Department of Justice. The judge agreed to lift the oversight, in part, after city and police leaders made assurances that the LAPD had adequate safeguards, such as the cameras, in place to monitor itself.
The first sign of a problem came in early July when a Southeast supervisor noticed the cameras in a few patrol cars were missing antennas, said Cmdr. Andrew Smith, a spokesman for Beck. Vehicles are equipped with two small antennas, one for each of the officers assigned to the car.
After the supervisor’s discovery, a check of the entire fleet of cars in Southeast and the other divisions in the department’s South Bureau was done. With a total of about 160 antennas installed in Southeast Division vehicles, 72 had been removed, Smith said. Twenty antennas from cars in other divisions were missing as well.
Because cars in the Southeast Division had been equipped with cameras since 2010 and different shifts of officers use the same car each day, officials decided an investigation into the missing antennas would have been futile, according to Smith and Capt. Phil Tingirides, the commanding officer of the Southeast Division.
Instead, warnings went out at roll-call meetings throughout South Bureau, and new rules were put in place requiring officers to document that both antennas were in place at the beginning and end of each shift. To guard against officers removing the antennas during their shifts, Tingirides said he requires patrol supervisors to make unannounced checks on cars.
“We took the situation very seriously. But because the chances of determining who was responsible was so low we elected to … move on,” Smith said, adding that it cost the department about $1,500 to replace all the antennas.
Since the new protocols went into place, only one antenna has been found missing, Smith said.
Soboroff said Beck briefed him on the problem in September and assured him it had been resolved. Around the same time, the commission’s inspector general, Alex Bustamante, learned of the antennas and opened an investigation, commission records show.
The department has not identified any cases in which poor audio quality left officials unable to judge whether an officer had acted appropriately, Smith said. It is impossible, however, to know if conversations were not recorded at all because of missing antennas.
Poor recordings during a shooting investigation drew the attention of commission members in February. They were puzzled why several cameras in cars at the scene had poor audio quality, while another had good, clear recordings. Even though the recorded conversations did not seem germane to the incident, the commissioners asked for answers about the problem.
Last month, the department conducted a follow-up audit and found that dozens of the transmitters worn by officers in Southeast Division were missing or damaged.
This time, department officials opted to open a formal investigation into whether officers broke or lost the devices intentionally, Smith said.
By SUSAN HAIGH — Associated Press
SUFFIELD, Conn. — When Nicholas Aponte recalls the night in 1995 that sent him to prison, he describes an immature 17-year-old who told himself he was tough but in reality lacked the nerve to say no to a cousin he admired for being a troublemaker.
Sitting with a group of boys on a porch, playing cards and drinking, the cousin said he needed to “do a robbery” and asked if Aponte wanted to tag along.
“I said, ‘OK, we’ll do the robbery or whatever,'” Aponte said. “It was spur of the moment.”
The plan failed. A 28-year-old sandwich shop assistant manager was killed during the robbery. Aponte was later arrested, as was his cousin, younger brother and a friend. Even though Aponte didn’t fire the gun, prosecutors considered him the ringleader. He was treated by the courts as an adult and sentenced to 38 years without parole. That means he will be 55 when he’s freed.
“All this time was hard to perceive, for somebody so young,” Aponte said in a prison interview this week. Now 35, with more than half his life spent in Connecticut prisons, Aponte dreams of finishing his bachelor’s degree, becoming a nurse and spending time with his family, including a son who was an infant when he was imprisoned.
Aponte is among an estimated 2,100 so-called juvenile lifers across the country — inmates sentenced to lengthy prison terms without parole — who hope for a reprieve in the wake of a 2012 U.S. Supreme Court ruling, Miller v. Alabama. The decision determined such sentences are cruel and unusual punishment and therefore unconstitutional. The court ruled, 5-4, that the proportionality of the sentence must take into account “the mitigating qualities of youth,” such as immaturity and the failure of young people to understand the ramifications of their actions.
In part to head off an avalanche of expected appeals, at least 10 states have changed laws to comply with the ruling. In June, Delaware Gov. Jack Markell signed a bill eliminating mandatory life sentences without parole for juvenile killers, who are also ineligible for the death penalty. The new law requires juveniles convicted of first-degree murder to serve at least 25 years in prison while still allowing judges the discretion to impose a sentence of life without parole. Juvenile offenders convicted of first-degree murder are also allowed to petition for a sentence modification after serving 30 years.
Wyoming Gov. Matt Mead signed a bill in February specifying that juveniles convicted of murder would be eligible for parole after serving 25 years in prison. Last fall, Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Corbett signed legislation giving judges options other than life in prison when sentencing juveniles in murder cases. Other states with new juvenile sentencing laws include Arkansas, California, Montana, Nebraska, North Carolina, South Dakota and Utah, according to data collected by the National Conference of State Legislatures this summer.
In Connecticut, where Aponte is among about 200 inmates who could be affected by the high court’s ruling, a proposal that would have allowed parole hearings for teen offenders who’ve served at least 12 years or 60 percent of their sentence died this year. There are plans to resurrect the bill next year.
But the prospect of possibly shortening sentences has been met with mixed reaction from relatives of crime victims.
“If you can’t believe a judge’s final decision in a courtroom, who can you believe?” asked John Cluny, whose wife and teenage son were shot to death in 1993 by his son’s 15-year-old friend, Michael Bernier. Bernier was sentenced to 60 years for the murders. Cluny calls him “a cold-blooded killer.”
Despite good behavior in prison and years of reflection and maturity, Cluny questions giving such killers another chance at freedom.
“You’re in prison for what you did, not for what you’ve become,” he said.
At a recent hearing on Connecticut’s bill, John J. Horan, whose son was killed in the robbery that Aponte was convicted in, sat silently, listening to Aponte’s mother speak about how her son has become a man any mother would be proud of. He has matured, sought to improve himself by reading and earned his associate’s degree and certification as a nurse’s aide to work in the prison infirmary. He’s also a hospice volunteer who tends to dying inmates, she said, adding that Aponte has tried to raise his own son from prison, sending money and playing a positive role in the boy’s life.
After listening to her, Horan said Aponte’s cousin, gunman Jason Casiano, who was 16 years old at the time of the robbery, doesn’t deserve a parole hearing, but he was more willing to buy such an argument for Aponte.
“They should loosen up on the nonviolent offenders,” said Horan, 82. “It was just a terribly bad move by Aponte.”
But Horan is skeptical about some of the reasoning behind the Supreme Court ruling, in which Justice Elena Kagan wrote that mandatory life without parole for a juvenile “precludes consideration of his chronological age and its hallmark features — among them, immaturity, impetuosity and failure to appreciate risks and consequences.”
Teens still know right from wrong, Horan contends, when it involves “something so fundamental as killing and not killing.”
But Aponte says he can relate to Kagan’s argument. When he recalls his youth leading up to the robbery, Aponte describes beatings he suffered and a world where guns were commonplace. Yearning for a male role model, he admired his cousin, who had just moved to Connecticut.
“When I think about it now, I was definitely a follower in a lot of areas,” he said. “I should have had more courage to stand up, and I didn’t.”
Aponte acknowledges he was in denial about the crime at first, focusing more on trying to survive in prison. But three years after the robbery, Aponte said he read letters from his victim’s family, including one from Horan, who wrote about the grief of losing a son and how he hoped Aponte would make something of his life. Aponte said that changed him.
He still has the appearance of a fresh-faced kid, but Aponte speaks with the wisdom of a prison elder who has spent time thinking about why he wound up incarcerated and how to make the best of it.
“I never thought I’d be able to see life the way I see it now,” he said. “I don’t even recognize that other person.”
Associated Press Writer Randall Chase in Dover, Del. contributed to this report.
Associated Press Writer Susan Haigh can be followed on Twitter @SusanHaighAP
Read more here: http://www.modbee.com/2013/08/18/2870270/states-revisit-mandatory-sentences.html#storylink=cpy
Federal regulators are poised to sue Jon S. Corzine over the collapse of MF Global and the brokerage firm’s misuse of customer money during its final days, a blowup that rattled Wall Street and cast a spotlight on Mr. Corzine, the former New Jersey governor who ran the firm until its bankruptcy in 2011.
The Commodity Futures Trading Commission, the federal agency that regulated MF Global, plans to approve the lawsuit as soon as this week, according to law enforcement officials with knowledge of the case. In a rare move against a Wall Street executive, the agency has informed Mr. Corzine’s lawyers that it aims to file the civil case without offering him the opportunity to settle, setting up a legal battle that could drag on for years.
Without directly linking Mr. Corzine to the disappearance of more than $1 billion in customer money, the trading commission will probably blame the chief executive for failing to prevent the breach at a lower rung of the firm, the law enforcement officials said. If found liable, he could face millions of dollars in fines and possibly a ban from trading commodities, jeopardizing his future on Wall Street.
In a statement, a spokesman for Mr. Corzine denounced the trading commission for planning to file what he called an “unprecedented and meritless civil enforcement action.”
The aggressive action would stand in contrast to the government’s investigations so far into the 2008 financial crisis, many of which produced symbolic fines. In the case of Lehman Brothers, which imploded at the height of the crisis, no employee has ever been charged with civil or criminal wrongdoing.
An MF Global case, expected to be filed in federal court, could become something of an experiment for federal regulators under pressure to adopt a harder line against Wall Street. It would also thrust the trading commission — the financial industry’s smallest regulator — onto a bigger stage.
A case would darken the cloud over the legacy of Mr. Corzine, 66, who as a onetime Democratic governor and senator from New Jersey and a former chief of Goldman Sachs has long been a confidant of leaders in Washington and on Wall Street.
But it would also suggest that authorities have all but removed a greater threat: criminal charges. After nearly two years of stitching together evidence, criminal investigators have concluded that porous risk controls at the firm, rather than fraud, allowed the customer money to disappear, according to the law enforcement officials with knowledge of the case.
Still, the spokesman for Mr. Corzine, Steven Goldberg, said that the trading commission’s anticipated lawsuit “is not surprising considering the political pressure to hold someone liable for the failure of MF Global,” the largest Wall Street bankruptcy since the 2008 financial crisis. Lawmakers and even some agency officials, he noted, have publicly condemned the firm.
“If the C.F.T.C. brings this enforcement action, Mr. Corzine would welcome the opportunity to litigate this matter in an impartial venue, free from politically influenced prejudice and unfounded assertions, which have been frequently repeated despite the lack of a factual basis,” Mr. Goldberg said.
The trading commission has not told other top executives that they will be sued, according to lawyers briefed on the case. The regulator appears more likely to take aim at lower-level employees tasked with protecting customer accounts.
The agency faces a lower threshold for proving its charges than criminal authorities do. Prosecutors must prove their case beyond a reasonable doubt, but the agency would only have to show a preponderance of the evidence
rest of article:
Author: Ben Franklin
Source: Planet Infowars
Note from the Planet Infowars author: I know I have been making quite a bit of articles on this very topic but after my alternative media friend being set up with child pornography for going after a corrupt politician I am losing faith in the criminal justice system and the articles I am writing is proving this fact that the criminal justice system is a failure and needs a reform. Until innocent people are booted off the registry, I will continue proving that the sex offender registry, No fly terror list, and other stupid government lists is a fraud because it is when innocent people are added to it it ruins lives. We will not stop getting the truth out, we will not let our alternative media heads be bullied and set up by the police because they reveal too much. They have a right to run a alternative media news website and the police ruined this person as an example to the other alternative media heads to shut their sites down. I won’t forgive the police until they let my friend go.
Due to the controversy of the sex offender registry, hardly anyone in the media criticizes this system even though it also has many flaws which ruin the life of innocent people whom are set up, people whom commit victimless sex offenses, and even teenagers and preteens whom conduct sexting with their boyfriends/girlfriends. There are eleven reasons why the sex offender registry fails to protect children from child predators and pedophiles, perverts, and does society and it’s people more harm then good.
This article is not meant to defend perverts and pedophiles as some will accuse me of this. It is meant to argue that innocent people whom are set up, minors whom get inducted into forced registration, and non-violent offenders whom have never raped nor molested are all forced onto the sex offender registry and their lives ruined and yet does nothing to stop children from being abducted and sexually abused. Even if people get help for their unhealthy or even illegal online sex addictions, they are forced into years of prison and forced registration into the sex offender registry despite making progress to not being addicted to illegal pornography.
So here are the eleven reasons why the sex offender registry is a failure and does more harm then good:
- Innocent people whom are and were set up with child pornography by an agent of the state, or by a member or members of law enforcement, the repercussions for being set up are far worse then when even set up for murder or even armed bank robbery. Forced life registration in the sex offender registry and both the personal address and photo published, years in prison along with probation, ruined reputation, getting death threats by angry parents whom read articles about your indictment or even conviction, never having a right to raise a child nor even to carry on the family bloodline into the next generation in other words all parenting rights revoked even with getting treatment for the wrongful conviction, and possible committing of suicide are all repercussions for those whom were set up with child pornography. One example of a child porn sharing virus that sets people up is the Win32.MoliVampire.A also known as the eMule virus which is setting people up around the world.
- Preteens and teenage boys and girls are being indicted, convicted, and forced to register for life as a sex offender, even as young as nine years old. Kids across the country are being taught by the failed public education system that sex is taboo which is instead making teens curious so they start experimenting to actually start getting pregnant at an early age which is why teen moms are becoming the norm in society. Also in combination commercials, TV Shows, and movies are all advertising sex appeal which means any minors that watch it will also become interested in sex appeal. Anytime a teen is hidden from something, they will find a way to find what that something is. When taught something is taboo many will engage in it whether somebody gets caught or not. Because of this teens and preteens across the country are being investigated, interrogated, indicted, and even convicted as a permanent sex offender for their sexting behavior since many phones and mobile devices these days have embedded cameras therefore any photo a minor takes of himself or herself is technically considered child pornography and thus carries the penalties of a felony and forced registration. Since kids are learning and get curious, it is far easy for them to get into something that will put them behind bars for a long time including underage drinking, underage smoking, and even graffiti.
- The sex offender registry only lists people whom were caught and convicted of victimless and victimizing, non-violent and violent sexual crimes. The registry does not list predators whom aren’t caught, those protected under UN diplomatic immunity, and it does not list parents that abuse their children in secret. It does not list the corrupt CPS agents that sexually abuse their children. It does not list the priests in the catholic church whom were moved around to other churches when caught molesting children, when the church should have reported them to the police.
- Teenage and preteen sex offenders will be easy targets for repeated sexual assault and even harassment since their personal addresses are published along with photos. Real pedophiles can search these online public sex registries to find underage people whom were caught in a sex crime as they know perverted teens will likely not report the incident or if they do report it they will have fear of being scrutinized for already having their name on the registry.
- The Internet Crimes Against Children(ICAC) task force and likely ICE’s operation Flicker get sustained or increased funding for the amount of arrests and prosecutions they can get. Even though it was originally set up to encourage prosecutions of dangerous sex criminals, the system can be corrupted to want more convictions and arrests for the money alone regardless of the facts and circumstances. Legal costs to fight child porn charges and sexting require hundreds to thousands of dollars to battle for a chance of being found not guilty. Even if you are innocent the court will not always find you innocent especially under accusations of child pornography. You are more scrutinized and more anger is put down upon you when accused of this crime despite what you can and cannot prove. Even websites are encouraging innocent people get set up for child pornography being posted on public chans and forums according to somebody leaking details of a Tor Onion routing hidden website, and is publicly available on the Hidden Wiki for any angry person whom wants to commit acts of terror to set up innocent people as sex offenders in order to ruin their lives.
- People whom are put on the sex offender registry cannot find work as many jobs will heavily scrutinize those on the registry thus many become homeless or get into armed robbery or cat burglary to be able to survive thus crime goes up. People by whatever circumstance, that are added on the registry, regardless of whether the sex crime was violent or just some computer incident, will have a difficult time going on dates and even making friends thus leads to severe loneliness and depression thus leads to suicides. The lives of people added to the registry are ruined forever regardless of what people are accused of.
- Even when granted the pardon of forgiveness, those pardoned are still mandated to register as a sex offender which makes the whole process a sham, since even though a governor believes you aren’t a harm to children and society to warrant a pardon, each pardoned offender is still mandated to register as a sex offender for life. Even those granted the pardon of innocence may still be harassed by police in other states since different states have laws varying on pardons, unless the criminal record is expunged.
- As a campaign photo is being shared on people’s Facebook timeline walls about the set up of Andrew Rose a autistic youth whom was set up with child porn embedded in music files, also questions the reliability of the sex offender registry and if it is really going after the real bad guys, one of the people whom commented and agreed with this photo campaign was sexually abused as a child and yet agreed that innocent and good people are being forced to register on the registry. The source however will remain anonymous until I get the okay from her to post the link to the Facebook post on her timeline.
- If someone demonic has the will to sexually abuse children, they will continue to do so whether they are on the registry or not. Look at Bohemian Grove with the cremation of cares where they burn child effigies. The pedophile rings are not affected at all by the registry and continues to do their sex abuses. Same with the drug lords in Mexico getting weapons from the US due to fast and furious therefore the drug lords continue to thrive despite the War on Drugs, arrests and prosecutions.
- People in the government including law enforcement are more immune to the rule of law, to accountability, along with the police Bill of Rights codified into US law. Police whom engage in rape and even possibly child sex abuse or molestation in certain cases may escape prosecution or get a light sentence compared to the treatment and prosecution of the commoners. TSA officers have molested many children including teenagers and have got away with it and have even arrested those whom don’t want their children’s private areas touched. Rapists and convicted child sex offenders are allowed to work for the TSA to touch little boys and girls thus defeats the purpose again of the sex offender registry protecting children. Thus while good people whom were forced onto the registry cannot find work, yet the worst of the worst are given a job where they can touch children and adults inappropriately. Does anyone see the hypocrisy?
- The biggest and most effective credible argument throughout the whole article, is the fact that over 5,000 Pentagon employees were caught under Operation Flicker for downloading or even purchasing child pornography. After they were caught, the Pentagon has decided to let them go as if the accusations are not important to deal with. So if it were civilians accused of chid porn, they would have all their computers, hard drives, cds, dvds, sd cards, flash drives, DVRs and blu-ray discs seized then have to wait a few years before being imprisoned for a very long time under criminal charges regardless of whether innocent or guilty. Yet for Pentagon can freely purchase and download child pornography for their own personal gain and sick pleasure yet won’t get any criminal charges whatsoever.
There you have it, all the proof and legitimate reasons and concerns that the sex offender registry is a failure, is not protecting children and adults from violent sex crimes and molestation, and is now being used as a vehicle to destroy political pundits whom cross the path of a corrupt politician or law enforcement officer.