Clinton’s Long List of Dead Ends

BACK in October 2013, a full three years ago (a drop in the actual bucket of time, although a lifetime in terms of political treachery), this site expounded upon the horrific possibility of another Clinton Presidency. In fact, relative to the Clinton machine, it was hardly this investigative journalist’s first foray into their rancid cesspool. […]

via “Dropping Like Flies” Via Clinton’s Hit Machine: Updated Body Count & More. Commentary By Adina Kutnicki — Adina Kutnicki

O’bama Has a Kill List Was Christopher Stevens on it?

Other than appealing looks, I like very little about this prez…

He is so ARROGANT in his use of “EXECUTive Orders” that I think Congress needs to place SEVERE restrictions or eliminate their future use completely.

I have always felt his behavior on 9/11/12 was suspicious; the same way I felt Juniors was on 9/11/01…

RELEASE your Emails Prez, if you’ve nothing to hide, why fan a fire you want put out?

1) “there is an enormous difference between politicizing tragedy and using the levers of government to achieve that goal. Put simply, the transformation of the Benghazi attacks into a political drama now serves as one of the most dangerous precedents in American history, one whose absurdity and irrationality can be seen just by reviewing the past. This single Benghazi committee has been “investigating” the attack for longer than Congress conducted inquiries into Pearl Harbor, 9/11, Iran-Contra, Watergate and intelligence failures in Iraq.

Worse still, Congress convened 22 hearings about the 9/11 attack that killed almost 3,000 citizens working in the World Trade Center in downtown Manhattan; this week, Congress will be holding its 21st hearing about an attack that killed four people working in Libya, with many more sessions left to come. Do Republicans actually think that terrorists killing four agents of the government who willingly assumed the risks of residing in one of the most dangerous places in the world is more important than terrorists murdering 3,000 unsuspecting civilians who were working at their offices in New York City?

In fact, no previous assault on a diplomatic outpost has received this kind of relentless expression of congressional outrage. There weren’t investigations that were anything on this scale about the attack on the U.S. Embassy in Beirut in 1983 (63 killed), on the U.S. Embassy annex northeast of Beirut in 1984 (24 killed) or on the U.S. Embassy in Sanaa, Yemen, in 2008 (18 killed). Republicans didn’t believe these exact same scenarios that took place under Republican presidents merited similar zeal to dig down to some unexposed, imaginary “truth.”

Newsweek really showed their anti-conservative stripes in this article on Benghazi Hearings, comparing them to the 9/11/01 hearings (or lack thereof). At first I thought it was because they thought that the Bush regime lied and weren’t taken to task (which is my opinion), but now I believe it is because they simply want a socialist America. You know that “It Takes a Village” load of crap the Hillary’s of this world spew when they want to take your kids and indoctrinate them into their happy horseshit agenda… The one where fluoride is added to drinking water because it makes your teeth strong, and vaccines are mandatory or you can’t go to school.  The liberal agenda is disguised as freedom, but it is the opposite. They want a world where they control you the Steeple… Conservatives want free enterprise, and a strong military. However, both of these groups are corrupt and it is now time you sheeple take a stand, READ the Constitution and then hold ALL of the accountable,.

  1. Newsweek

Your genetic information is for sale

23andMe selling DNA for profit

23andMe selling DNA for profit

23andMe

23andMe genetic eavesdropping AT THE CONSUMERS REQUEST

by: Leah Talley

23 and me is the genetic research arm of ancestry.com. When they first began offering genetic testing for $99 I was pretty skeptical that they would simply evaluate your data and return it back to you, keeping your personal data and privacy strictly anonymous.
Several of my friends paid the $99 and got back a fairly detailed report. In fact with the leaps and bounds genetic testing has undergone since the first discovery of DNA these samples could reveal your life story, future outcomes, along with details of your family.

I believed then that the information people provided to 23andme via ancestry.com could easily fall into nefarious arms. Further, I believed the data has the potential to later include these SHEEPLE on the shortlist for eugenics, or undesirable trait culling, especially with Obamacare in full swing.

Saying “I told you so”gives me no great pleasure. However I just discovered that all the data they collected is now for sale, yes for sale.

Now if you are one of those people who paid $99 and spit on that little stick and you find yourself saying, “but they promised I would be anonymous!” Well did you read the fine print? Did you read the privacy statement? Do you ever read the privacy statements?!

We will not use your sensitive information without your consent unless: (i) the information has been anonymized or aggregated so that you cannot reasonably be identified as an individual; or (ii) a legal obligation requires us to use it in some way e.g. a court order requires us to disclose the information.

NOTE: Our service providers act on 23andMe’s behalf. While we implement procedures and contractual terms to protect the confidentiality and security of your information, we cannot guarantee the confidentiality and security of your information due to the inherent risks associated with storing and transmitting data electronically.
For example, to learn more about our third-party laboratories, click here.

I really didn’t have to read the entire privacy policy to determine for myself that there is no privacy here.

Sharing your genetic information in this day and age is very dangerous. It’s my recommendation that you write to 23andme revoking any permission you may have arbitrarily or accidentally given them to share and sell your genetic data.

Simply opt out

Here’s how:

Withdrawing your Consent. You may withdraw your consent to participate in 23andMe Research at any time by changing your consent status on your 23andMe Account Settings page, or by sending a request to the Human Protections Administrator at hpa@23andMe.com. 23andMe will not include your Genetic Information, Self-Reported Information or Web Behavior Information in new 23andMe Research occurring after 30 days from the receipt of your request. Any research involving your data that has already been performed or published prior to our receipt of your request will not be reversed, undone, or withdrawn. You may also discontinue your participation in 23andMe Research by closing your Personal Genome Service account. If you withdraw your consent for 23andMe Research your Genetic Information and Self-Reported Information may still be used by us and shared with our third-party service providers to provide and improve our Services (as described in Sections 2.a and 2.b, above), and shared as Aggregate Information that does not identify you as an individual (as described above in Section 2.c).
What happens if you do NOT consent to 23andMe Research? If you do not complete a Consent Document or any additional consent agreement with 23andMe, your information will not be shared or used for 23andMe Research. However, your Genetic Information and Self-Reported Information may still be used by us and shared with our third-party service providers to provide and improve our Services (as described in Section 2.a and 2.b, above), and shared as Aggregate Information that does not identify you as an individual (as described in Section 2.c, above).


 

  Your Family DNA Could Be Used Against You by the Law

         **UPDATE ** UPDATE ** UPDATE **

 

Five years after privacy advocates warned about the potential risks to privacy posed by massive genetics databases, they are, indeed, causing problems. Two popular geneology websites, Ancestry.com and 23andMe, both maintain such databases on behalf of private citizens. Now there’s at least one case on record of Ancestry’s data being used in a murder case, and 23andMe has seen a few requests too.

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