FREEDOM OR ANARCHY,Campaign of Conscience.

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The Free Thought Project,The Daily Sheeple & FREEDOM OR ANARCHY Campaign of Conscience are dedicated to holding those who claim authority over our lives accountable. “Each of us has a unique part to play in the healing of the world.”
“Every record has been destroyed or falsified, every book rewritten, every picture has been repainted, every statue and street building has been renamed, every date has been altered. And the process is continuing day by day and minute by minute. History has stopped. Nothing exists except an endless present in which the Party is always right.” - George Orwell, 1984

"Until the philosophy which holds one race superior and another inferior is finally and permanently discredited and abandoned, everywhere is war and until there are no longer first-class and second-class citizens of any nation, until the color of a man's skin is of no more significance than the color of his eyes. And until the basic human rights are equally guaranteed to all without regard to race, there is war. And until that day, the dream of lasting peace, world citizenship, rule of international morality, will remain but a fleeting illusion to be pursued, but never attained... now everywhere is war." - - Haile Selassie I of Ethiopia - Popularized by Bob Marley in the song War

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The right to tell the Government to kiss my Ass Important Message for All Law Enforcers Freedom; what it is, and what it is not. Unadulterated freedom is an unattainable goal; that is what the founders of America knew and understood, which was their impetus behind the documents that established our great nation. They also knew that one of the primary driving forces in human nature is the unconscious desire to be truly free. This meant to them that mankind if totally left completely unrestricted would pursue all things in life without any awareness or acknowledgement of the consequences of his/her own actions leaving only the individual conscience if they had one as a control on behavior. This would not bode well in the development of a great society. Yet the founders of America chose to allow men/women as much liberty as could be, with minimum impact on the freedom or liberties of others

Wednesday, March 23, 2016

Inside CIA's secret prisons:

Inside CIA's secret prisons: Haunting images show 'blacksites', where prisoners have been held and tortured around the globe on American orders

The images have been curated by British photographer Edmund Clark and counter-terrorism investigator Crofton Black

They confront  the nature of contemporary warfare head on and reveal the accountability of state control

One picture shows the CIA's first prison, where inmates were kept in complete darkness and constantly shackled

No public records were kept to trace the detainees and some still remain completely unaccounted for to this day


An empty interrogation chair, a windowless warehouse and a prison known as The Salt Pit where inmates were kept in complete darkness , constantly shackled in isolated cells with loud noise or music and only a bucket to use for human waste.
These haunting images curated by British photographer Edmund Clark and counter-terrorism investigator Crofton Black confront the nature of contemporary warfare head on, and in doing so reveal the invisible mechanisms of state control.
One picture shows The Salt Pit, the CIA's first prison in Afghanistan, upon which the visiting Federal Bureau of Prisons commented they had 'never been in a facility where individuals are so sensory deprived'.
Gul Rahman, a young Afghan detainee, died of hypothermia there in November 2002. He was buried in an unmarked grave.
And in Lithuania, a windowless warehouse surrounded by woodland was secretly built by the CIA to use as a prison facility.
George W. Bush's 2001 declaration of the 'war on terror' until 2008, an unknown number of people disappeared into a network of secret prisons, according to the exhibition's research.
These have been organized by the CIA-transfers without legal process and are known as extraordinary renditions. No public records were kept to trace the detainees as they were shuttled to different outposts around the world.
And while some were eventually sent to Guantánamo Bay or released without charge, others remain completely unaccounted for.
The collection, called Negative Publicity: Artifacts of Extraordinary Rendition aims to 'raise fundamental questions about the accountability and complicity of our governments, and the erosion of our most basic civil rights'.

Site in north-east Kabul, believed to have been the location of the Salt Pit, now obscured by new factories and compounds. The Salt Pit is the name commonly given to the CIA's first prison in Afghanistan, which began operating in September 2002. Dozens of prisoners were held there over the next eighteen months. Gul Rahman, a young Afghan detainee, died of hypothermia there in November 2002. He was buried in an unmarked grave

Site in north-east Kabul, believed to have been the location of the Salt Pit, now obscured by new factories and compounds. The Salt Pit is the name commonly given to the CIA's first prison in Afghanistan, which began operating in September 2002. Dozens of prisoners were held there over the next eighteen months. Gul Rahman, a young Afghan detainee, died of hypothermia there in November 2002. He was buried in an unmarked grave

Room 11, Skopski Merak hotel, Skopje, Macedonia, where Khaled el-Masri was held by Macedonian officials in January 2004. Khaled el-Masri was detained by Macedonian police, who confused his name with that of an al-Qaeda suspect and handed him over to the CIA. He was held in a secret prison in Afghanistan for four months before the CIA acknowledged its mistake


Room 11, Skopski Merak hotel, Skopje, Macedonia, where Khaled el-Masri was held by Macedonian officials in January 2004. Khaled el-Masri was detained by Macedonian police, who confused his name with that of an al-Qaeda suspect and handed him over to the CIA. He was held in a secret prison in Afghanistan for four months before the CIA acknowledged its mistake

Inquisition: A room formerly used for interrogations in the Libyan intelligence service facility at Tajoura, Tripoli

Inquisition: A room formerly used for interrogations in the Libyan intelligence service facility at Tajoura, Tripoli

The building at Antaviliai, erected on the site of the paddock of the former riding school. The windowless warehouse was built by the CIA in Antaviliai, a quiet hamlet surrounded by lakes and woods, 20km from the Lithuanian capital, Vilnius. Work began on the prison facility in 2004. By the time of its closure, in March 2006, the existence of the CIA's secret detention programme had been widely publicised, although not yet officially acknowledged

The building at Antaviliai, erected on the site of the paddock of the former riding school. The windowless warehouse was built by the CIA in Antaviliai, a quiet hamlet surrounded by lakes and woods, 20km from the Lithuanian capital, Vilnius. Work began on the prison facility in 2004. By the time of its closure, in March 2006, the existence of the CIA's secret detention programme had been widely publicised, although not yet officially acknowledged

Richmor Aviation's office at Columbia County Airport, New York. In early 2005, Richmor Aviation’s Gulfstream jet N85VM was publicly implicated in the CIA’s 2003 abduction of the Egyptian cleric Abu Omar from Milan, Italy

Richmor Aviation's office at Columbia County Airport, New York. In early 2005, Richmor Aviation’s Gulfstream jet N85VM was publicly implicated in the CIA’s 2003 abduction of the Egyptian cleric Abu Omar from Milan, Italy

Cross-examination of Mahlon Richards. Richmor Aviation, Inc. vs Sportsflight Air, Inc., 2 July 2009. The case of Richmor vs Sportsflight centred on Richmor's argument that after the termination of an initial six-month contract for flight services in 2002, they continued for another three years to have a legitimate expectation of a minimum of 50 flying hours per month

Cross-examination of Mahlon Richards. Richmor Aviation, Inc. vs Sportsflight Air, Inc., 2 July 2009. The case of Richmor vs Sportsflight centred on Richmor's argument that after the termination of an initial six-month contract for flight services in 2002, they continued for another three years to have a legitimate expectation of a minimum of 50 flying hours per month




Inside CIA's secret prisons: Haunting images show 'blacksites', where prisoners have been held and tortured around the globe on American orders

The images have been curated by British photographer Edmund Clark and counter-terrorism investigator Crofton Black

They confront  the nature of contemporary warfare head on and reveal the accountability of state control

One picture shows the CIA's first prison, where inmates were kept in complete darkness and constantly shackled

No public records were kept to trace the detainees and some still remain completely unaccounted for to this day


An empty interrogation chair, a windowless warehouse and a prison known as The Salt Pit where inmates were kept in complete darkness , constantly shackled in isolated cells with loud noise or music and only a bucket to use for human waste.
These haunting images curated by British photographer Edmund Clark and counter-terrorism investigator Crofton Black confront the nature of contemporary warfare head on, and in doing so reveal the invisible mechanisms of state control.
One picture shows The Salt Pit, the CIA's first prison in Afghanistan, upon which the visiting Federal Bureau of Prisons commented they had 'never been in a facility where individuals are so sensory deprived'.
Gul Rahman, a young Afghan detainee, died of hypothermia there in November 2002. He was buried in an unmarked grave.
And in Lithuania, a windowless warehouse surrounded by woodland was secretly built by the CIA to use as a prison facility.
George W. Bush's 2001 declaration of the 'war on terror' until 2008, an unknown number of people disappeared into a network of secret prisons, according to the exhibition's research.
These have been organized by the CIA-transfers without legal process and are known as extraordinary renditions. No public records were kept to trace the detainees as they were shuttled to different outposts around the world.
And while some were eventually sent to Guantánamo Bay or released without charge, others remain completely unaccounted for.
The collection, called Negative Publicity: Artifacts of Extraordinary Rendition aims to 'raise fundamental questions about the accountability and complicity of our governments, and the erosion of our most basic civil rights'.

Site in north-east Kabul, believed to have been the location of the Salt Pit, now obscured by new factories and compounds. The Salt Pit is the name commonly given to the CIA's first prison in Afghanistan, which began operating in September 2002. Dozens of prisoners were held there over the next eighteen months. Gul Rahman, a young Afghan detainee, died of hypothermia there in November 2002. He was buried in an unmarked grave

Site in north-east Kabul, believed to have been the location of the Salt Pit, now obscured by new factories and compounds. The Salt Pit is the name commonly given to the CIA's first prison in Afghanistan, which began operating in September 2002. Dozens of prisoners were held there over the next eighteen months. Gul Rahman, a young Afghan detainee, died of hypothermia there in November 2002. He was buried in an unmarked grave

Room 11, Skopski Merak hotel, Skopje, Macedonia, where Khaled el-Masri was held by Macedonian officials in January 2004. Khaled el-Masri was detained by Macedonian police, who confused his name with that of an al-Qaeda suspect and handed him over to the CIA. He was held in a secret prison in Afghanistan for four months before the CIA acknowledged its mistake


Room 11, Skopski Merak hotel, Skopje, Macedonia, where Khaled el-Masri was held by Macedonian officials in January 2004. Khaled el-Masri was detained by Macedonian police, who confused his name with that of an al-Qaeda suspect and handed him over to the CIA. He was held in a secret prison in Afghanistan for four months before the CIA acknowledged its mistake

Inquisition: A room formerly used for interrogations in the Libyan intelligence service facility at Tajoura, Tripoli

Inquisition: A room formerly used for interrogations in the Libyan intelligence service facility at Tajoura, Tripoli

The building at Antaviliai, erected on the site of the paddock of the former riding school. The windowless warehouse was built by the CIA in Antaviliai, a quiet hamlet surrounded by lakes and woods, 20km from the Lithuanian capital, Vilnius. Work began on the prison facility in 2004. By the time of its closure, in March 2006, the existence of the CIA's secret detention programme had been widely publicised, although not yet officially acknowledged

The building at Antaviliai, erected on the site of the paddock of the former riding school. The windowless warehouse was built by the CIA in Antaviliai, a quiet hamlet surrounded by lakes and woods, 20km from the Lithuanian capital, Vilnius. Work began on the prison facility in 2004. By the time of its closure, in March 2006, the existence of the CIA's secret detention programme had been widely publicised, although not yet officially acknowledged

Richmor Aviation's office at Columbia County Airport, New York. In early 2005, Richmor Aviation’s Gulfstream jet N85VM was publicly implicated in the CIA’s 2003 abduction of the Egyptian cleric Abu Omar from Milan, Italy

Richmor Aviation's office at Columbia County Airport, New York. In early 2005, Richmor Aviation’s Gulfstream jet N85VM was publicly implicated in the CIA’s 2003 abduction of the Egyptian cleric Abu Omar from Milan, Italy

Cross-examination of Mahlon Richards. Richmor Aviation, Inc. vs Sportsflight Air, Inc., 2 July 2009. The case of Richmor vs Sportsflight centred on Richmor's argument that after the termination of an initial six-month contract for flight services in 2002, they continued for another three years to have a legitimate expectation of a minimum of 50 flying hours per month

Cross-examination of Mahlon Richards. Richmor Aviation, Inc. vs Sportsflight Air, Inc., 2 July 2009. The case of Richmor vs Sportsflight centred on Richmor's argument that after the termination of an initial six-month contract for flight services in 2002, they continued for another three years to have a legitimate expectation of a minimum of 50 flying hours per month






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