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Offline Matthew

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Running a blog, cօռspιʀαcʏ talk means you are Al Qaeda
« on: August 31, 2010, 01:11:39 PM »
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  • Britain: Terrorists Use “cօռspιʀαcʏ Theories” in Attempt to Discredit Government and Recruit New Members
    August 31st, 2010

    Obviously, too many people are figuring out the scam. The-bloggers-are-with-Al-Queda meme seems hilarious and dumb now, but this is the set up phase. After the fαℓѕє fℓαg ɳυƙҽ is lit off (or whatever the spectacle will entail), guess where the fingers will point…

    See: DoJ Terrorism and Criminal Extremism Terms and Concepts Guide

    Via: BBC:

    Secrecy surrounding counter-terrorism operations is fuelling mistrust of authorities, a study by independent think tank Demos suggests.

    It urges the government and secret services to be more open to stop extremist groups using cօռspιʀαcʏ theories to discredit them.

    A Demos spokesman said: “Less-secret services could make Britain safer.”

    The study calls for greater communication with trusted community leaders and individuals.

    The report – entitled the Power of Unreason – says groups use cօռspιʀαcʏ theories to recruit and radicalise people to commit acts of violence.

    An example of one such theory is that the bσɱbings in New York and London, on 11 September 2001 and 7 July 2005 respectively, were “inside jobs” carried out by authorities in the US and UK.

    Other theories highlighted were that “freemasons control the world economy through manipulation of paper currency”, that the UK government is “consciously seeking to destroy Islam” and that a “cօռspιʀαcʏ between the Japanese government, the US, and the Jҽωs existed to gain world domination”.

    The study claims such theories are frequently adopted by extremist groups to demonise outsiders, discredit moderates and push them in a more extreme and sometimes violent direction.

    The report’s authors made a number of recommendations concerning the counter-terrorism work carried out by MI5, MI6 and GCHQ and the government.

    The publication of all National Security Council annual reports, including outlining the risks to national security and the current terrorist threat, was among their suggestions aimed at improving transparency.

    They also called for increased openness in terrorism trials through reporting court proceedings and transcripts and for the provision of more information about policing around counter-terrorism.

    However, the study did acknowledge that there were limits to what the government could do to restore trust and urged society as a whole to do more to counter the cօռspιʀαcʏ theorists.

    One way in which this could be done is by helping young people to think more critically, it said.

    It recommended lessons on cօռspιʀαcʏ theories and online sources like blogs, Wikipedia and newspapers for secondary school students that focused on digital literacy and ‘counter knowledge’.

    “More needs to be done in schools to teach young people digital literacy, such as being taught to tell the difference between propaganda and honest and accurate reporting,” argues the think tank.

    Jamie Bartlett, an extremism expert at Demos, said: “The more open the government is, the harder it is for extremist groups to make stories out of silence.

    “Clearly, there are occasions when more transparency is not possible for reasons of national security, the safety of certain individuals, or resource constraints. But the degree to which cօռspιʀαcʏ theories make up part of the extremist mind-set and world view suggests it needs to be confronted.”

    He said such theories “destroy the trust that exists between the government and communities, which is the basis of effective counter-terrorism work”.
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    Offline Matthew

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    Running a blog, cօռspιʀαcʏ talk means you are Al Qaeda
    « Reply #1 on: August 31, 2010, 01:11:54 PM »
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  • DoJ Terrorism and Criminal Extremism Terms and Concepts Guide
    August 30th, 2010

    According to the Institute for Intergovernmental Research, here are some terms “criminal justice professionals” are likely to encounter during terrorism and extremism investigations. These terms below are intermingled with all of the Nazi and international terrorist groups.

    Precious metals are big trouble. Man, you’re a nutcase several different ways if you’re into gold and silver. The U.S. Constitution is another topic that lots of terrorists and extremists are into *sigh*:

    Antiauthoritarian: A political position in opposition to capitalism and government control, corporation or group, and supportive of decentralization and autonomy; generally, a libertarian position that is sometimes equated with anarchy.

    Bilderbergers (Bilderberg Group): Along with the Trilateral Commission and the Council on Foreign Relations, one of the three groups targeted by right-wing extremists for conspiring to dominate the world.

    Constitutional Money: Gold or silver. Ignoring judicial interpretations of the Constitution and federal law, many antigovernment extremists claim that gold and silver are the only constitutional forms of money in the United States.

    Constitutionalists: A generic term for members of the “ραƚɾισt” movement. It is now often used to refer to members of the sovereign citizen or common law court movement. Sometimes the word “constitutionist” is also used.

    Council on Foreign Relations (CFR ): Along with the Bilderbergers and the Trilateral Commission, one of the three key groups that cօռspιʀαcʏ theorists claim operate behind the scenes to control the world and to establish the “nєω ωσrℓ∂ σr∂єr.”

    Executive Orders: The formal means by which the President of the United States determines the conduct of business in the Executive Branch. Typically, such executive orders take two forms: (1) orders governing administrative or policy matters in Executive Branch agencies or (2) orders for which the authority is derived from congressional authorizations. The “ραƚɾισt” movement, however, contends that executive orders are “presidential laws” that bypass Congress and subvert the Constitution.

    Illuminati: An intellectual society and social club formed by a university professor, Adam Weishaupt (1748–1811), in southern Germany in the 1770s in the spirit of the Enlightenment. It was suppressed by Bavarian authorities in the 1780s. Weishaupt spent the rest of his life writing about the Illuminati. People who believe Illuminati cօռspιʀαcʏ theories believe the society never died away but lived on, run by people intent on controlling the world through devious means.

    Information Warfare: Synonymous with cувєrwarfare, information warfare is the offensive and defensive use of information and information systems to deny, exploit, corrupt, or destroy an adversary’s information, information-based processes, information systems, and computer-based networks while protecting one’s own. Such actions are designed to achieve advantages over military or business adversaries.

    Luddites: A movement in the early nineteenth century in England that opposed the Industrial ʀɛʋօʟutιօn; more recently used to describe people who fear modern technology and the effects that it is having on the world’s economy and environment.

    nєω ωσrℓ∂ σr∂єr: A term used by cօռspιʀαcʏ theorists to refer to a global cօռspιʀαcʏ designed to implement worldwide socialism.

    One-World Government: The concept that there will ultimately be a single governing body that will control the world. Some right-wing extremists fear this occurring, believing that white people will be in the minority, with Jєωιѕн people ultimately controlling the world.

    Precious Metal Dealers: Dealers in gold and silver who form perhaps the most significant source of financial support for the “ραƚɾισt” movement. Gold and silver dealers such as Viking International, Discount Gold and Silver Trading Company, and others sponsor shortwave radio programs whose hosts urge people to put all their money into gold and silver so they can survive the “coming collapse.” These cynical dealers will accept Federal Reserve Notes in exchange for precious metals.

    Resistance (Passive and Active): The term “resistance” is a term used to describe civil disobedience, knowingly breaking the law as a form of protest. Active resistance is any aggressive action. Passive resistance occurs when an activist fails to comply with a lawful order of police but otherwise does not act proactively.

    Silver and Gold: The only “biblical” and “constitutional” money, according to members of the “ραƚɾισt” movement. Some members go so far as to refuse to use paper money, conducting all of their transactions in silver or gold or through barter.

    Survivalisists: The survivalist movement feared a coming collapse of civilization, generally as the result of nuclear war, and tried to prepare themselves to survive it. Survivalists typically stockpiled food, water, and weapons, especially the latter, and instructed themselves on topics ranging from first aid to childbirth to edible plants.

    Trilateral Commission: A group, along with the Bilderbergers and the Council on Foreign Relations, that is viewed by the “ραƚɾισt” movement as being one of the major organizations seeking to implement the “nєω ωσrℓ∂ σr∂єr.” Formed in 1973 by David Rockefeller and Zbigniew Brzezinski, the Trilateral Commission consists of slightly over 300 members from Europe, Japan, and North America (the three main democratic-industrial regions of the world, thus the term “trilateral”). Members include prominent figures in the mєdια, politics, business, and academia. cօռspιʀαcʏ theorists claim it is a group of elitists determined to promote a one-world government.

    Via: Public Intelligence:

    In order for criminal justice professionals to effectively combat terrorism/extremism, it is imperative to obtain as much information as possible. Extremist groups often develop languages of their own. Some have created terms that are unique in the English language, while others have given new or expanded meaning to relatively common words and phrases. In addition, certain symbols, events, organizations, and individuals have particular significance for members of some extremist organizations, none of which may be familiar to an investigator or prosecutor who has not previously been involved with such cases.

    Investigating Terrorism and Criminal Extremism—Terms and Concepts is a glossary designed primarily as a tool for criminal justice professionals to enhance their understanding of words relating to extremist terminology, phrases, activities, symbols, organizations, and selected names that they may encounter while conducting criminal investigations or prosecutions of members of extremist organizations. Included are terms that may be germane to members of an extremist movement. Also defined are words that are singularly employed by specific extremist groups. Legal terms that have been given new meanings by groups’ adherents are also defined. Similarly, certain terms that describe activities and tactics commonly undertaken by extremists are also included. Significant groups, organizations, movements, and publications that are important for an understanding of terrorism/extremism in the United States and that may be encountered by law enforcement officers and prosecutors are also documented. Inasmuch as this publication is primarily intended to define terms, individuals indexed by name are limited in occurrence. However, there are some people who are of such importance to certain segments of the extremist movement that their very names are equated with that cause. Therefore, some of the better-known terrorists are included.

    The key criterion for inclusion of a term, phrase, or name in this publication is the likelihood that investigators and prosecutors may encounter it during the scope of their duties. The fact that an entry appears in this publication does not imply a connection to illegal activity. As an example, the location Waco, Texas, appears in the glossary. Investigators may hear reference to this location while working on certain antigovernment cases. Many terms and names appear under one or more individual entries. For this reason, a concerted effort was made to create a thorough index, allowing for a comprehensive search of terms of interest.
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    Offline Wessex

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    Running a blog, cօռspιʀαcʏ talk means you are Al Qaeda
    « Reply #2 on: August 31, 2010, 06:03:51 PM »
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  • It would not be long before criticism of government and big business would be regarded as terrorism and become the focus of various attacks. Two elements have to exist for this to happen: having a lot to hide and having the resources to wage an internal war. There may be a time when forums like this will disappear if they become against "the national interest". Most people of course want to regard official information as truth and will not be drawn into cօռspιʀαcʏ theories. They become the willing audience for government propaganda, making vocal critics a minority and easy to identify. It is interesting that a few issues are now engaging the minds of our 'security agencies', namely, overseas adventures, globalisation, climate warming and banking. This could be indicative of some far-reaching plans in the pipeline.


     

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