Dee Finney blog

start date July 20, 2011

todays date 12-29-12


page 413



Jim Stone issues TOTAL RED ALERT! (Truth sites on Facebook shut down)

They are shutting down truth sites on Facebook now, and shutting down truth sites in the past has been a precursor to false flag terror attacks (this happened before 911). And the accounts being shut down are prominent, and include Mike Rivero`s account (he runs
However, with my forum now destroyed I can`t say I am being left alone, and today Internet Explorer will not allow me to edit this site, I had to use Google Chrome. HMMM.

Look at this, which was posted on Whatreallyhappened:
” Social Fixer is telling me I am no longer FB friends with the following people:
You are no longer friends with:

Michael F Rivero 11 min ago (account inactive)

Anthony J Hilder 11 min ago (account inactive)
William Lewis 11 min ago (account inactive)
Richard Gage 11 min ago (account inactive)
Infowar Artist 11 min ago (account inactive)
Weare Change 11 min ago (account inactive)
Wacboston At Twitterr 11 min ago (account inactive)
Michael Murphy Tmp 11 min ago (account inactive)
Robert M Bowman 11 min ago (account inactive)
Peter Dale Scott 11 min ago (account inactive)
Jason Infowars 11 min ago (account inactive)
Mike Skuthan 11 min ago (account inactive)
Packy Savvenas 11 min ago (account inactive)

Some of these people, like Rivero, Gage, Bowman, Peter Dale Scott, William Rodriguez are prominent 9/11 truthers and bloggers.

Will 2012 go out with a flaming false flag? Well, I will certainly be waiting for it!

more at site…..


The New Thought Police

The NSA Wants to Know How You Think—Maybe Even What You Think

The National Security Agency (NSA) is developing a tool that George Orwell's Thought Police might have found useful: an artificial intelligence system designed to gain insight into what people are thinking.

With the entire Internet and thousands of databases for a brain, the device will be able to respond almost instantaneously to complex questions posed by intelligence analysts. As more and more data is collected—through phone calls, credit card receipts, social networks like Facebook and MySpace, GPS tracks, cell phone geolocation, Internet searches, Amazon book purchases, even E-Z Pass toll records—it may one day be possible to know not just where people are and what they are doing, but what and how they think.

The system is so potentially intrusive that at least one researcher has quit, citing concerns over the dangers in placing such a powerful weapon in the hands of a top-secret agency with little accountability.

Birds' eye view of NSA headquarters

The National Security Agency's eavesdropping on phone calls, e-mails, and other communications skyrocketed after 9/11. But that was only the beginning of its high-tech invasiveness, as Bamford reports. Above, NSA headquarters in Fort Meade, Maryland. EnlargePhoto credit: Courtesy NSA

Getting Aquaint

Known as Aquaint, which stands for "Advanced QUestion Answering for INTelligence," the project was run for many years by John Prange, an NSA scientist at the Advanced Research and Development Activity. Headquartered in Room 12A69 in the NSA's Research and Engineering Building at 1 National Business Park, ARDA was set up by the agency to serve as a sort of intelligence community DARPA, the place where former Reagan national security advisor John Poindexter's infamous Total Information Awareness project was born. [Editor's note: TIA was a short-lived project founded in 2002 to apply information technology to counter terrorist and other threats to national security.] Later named the Disruptive Technology Office, ARDA has now morphed into the Intelligence Advanced Research Projects Activity (IARPA).

A sort of national laboratory for eavesdropping and other spycraft, IARPA will move into its new 120,000-square-foot home in 2009. The building will be part of the new M Square Research Park in College Park, Maryland. A mammoth two million-square-foot, 128-acre complex, it is operated in collaboration with the University of Maryland. "Their budget is classified, but I understand it's very well funded," said Brian Darmody, the University of Maryland's assistant vice president of research and economic development, referring to IARPA. "They'll be in their own building here, and they're going to grow. Their mission is expanding."

Person wearing a headset

Bamford calls the widespread (and warrantless) monitoring of average citizens' communications overseen by the NSA "the surveillance-industrial complex." EnlargePhoto credit: © 2009 WGBH Educational Foundation

If IARPA is the spy world's DARPA, Aquaint may be the reincarnation of Poindexter's TIA. After a briefing by NSA Director Michael Hayden, Vice President Dick Cheney, and CIA Director George Tenet of some of the NSA's data mining programs in July 2003, Senator Jay Rockefeller IV, the vice chairman of the Senate Intelligence Committee, wrote a concerned letter to Cheney. "As I reflected on the meeting today," he said, "John Poindexter's TIA project sprung to mind, exacerbating my concern regarding the direction the administration is moving with regard to security, technology, and surveillance."

Building "Hal"

The original goal of Aquaint, which dates back to the 1990s, was simply to develop a sophisticated method of picking the right needles out of a vast haystack of information and coming up with the answer to a question. As with TIA, many universities were invited to contribute brainpower to the project. But in the aftermath of the attacks on 9/11, with the creation of the NSA's secret warrantless eavesdropping program and the buildup of massive databases, the project began taking on a more urgent tone.

"Think of 2001: A Space Odyssey and the most memorable character, HAL 9000. We are building HAL."

In a 2004 pilot project, a mass of data was gathered from news stories taken from the New York Times, the AP news wire, and the English portion of the Chinese Xinhua news wire covering 1998 to 2000. Then, 13 U.S. military intelligence analysts searched the data and came up with a number of scenarios based on the material. Finally, using those scenarios, an NSA analyst developed 50 topics, and in each of those topics created a series of questions for Aquaint's computerized brain to answer. "Will the Japanese use force to defend the Senkakus?" was one. "What types of disputes or conflict between the PLA [People's Liberation Army] and Hong Kong residents have been reported?" was another. And "Who were the participants in this spy ring, and how are they related to each other?" was a third. Since then, the NSA has attempted to build both on the complexity of the system—more essay-like answers rather than yes or no—and on attacking greater volumes of data.

Astronaut David Bowman (Keir Dullea) in

The NSA would essentially like to create the spy-agency equivalent of "HAL 9000," the computer in the 1968 film 2001: A Space Odyssey that converses with the astronaut David Bowman (played by Keir Dullea). EnlargePhoto credit: © Sunset Boulevard/Corbis

"The technology behaves like a robot, understanding and answering complex questions," said a former Aquaint researcher. "Think of 2001: A Space Odyssey and the most memorable character, HAL 9000, having a conversation with David. We are essentially building this system. We are building HAL." A naturalized U.S. citizen who received her Ph.D. from Columbia, the researcher worked on the program for several years but eventually left due to moral concerns. "The system can answer the question, 'What does X think about Y?'" she said. "Working for the government is great, but I don't like looking into other people's secrets. I am interested in helping people and helping physicians and patients for the quality of people's lives." The researcher now focuses on developing similar search techniques for the medical community.

Thought policeman

A supersmart search engine, capable of answering complex questions such as "What were the major issues in the last 10 presidential elections?" would be very useful for the public. But that same capability in the hands of an agency like the NSA—absolutely secret, often above the law, resistant to oversight, and with access to petabytes of private information about Americans—could be a privacy and civil liberties nightmare. "We must not forget that the ultimate goal is to transfer research results into operational use," said Aquaint project leader John Prange, in charge of information exploitation for IARPA.

Edmond O'Brien in a

In George Orwell's dystopian novel 1984, a civil servant named Winston Smith (played in the 1955 movie by Edmond O'Brien, seen here) loses all privacy as Big Brother and his Thought Police bring him under constant surveillance. Is the NSA today's Big Brother? EnlargePhoto credit: © Hulton-Deutsch Collection/Corbis

Once up and running, the database of old newspapers could quickly be expanded to include an inland sea of personal information scooped up by the agency's warrantless data suction hoses. Unregulated, they could ask it to determine which Americans might likely pose a security risk—or have sympathies toward a particular cause, such as the antiwar movement, as was done during the 1960s and 1970s. The Aquaint robospy might then base its decision on the type of books a person purchased online, or chat room talk, or websites visited—or a similar combination of data. Such a system would have an enormous chilling effect on everyone's everyday activities—what will the Aquaint computer think if I buy this book, or go to that website, or make this comment? Will I be suspected of being a terrorist or a spy or a subversive?

Controlling brain waves

Collecting information, however, has always been far less of a problem for the NSA than understanding it, and that means knowing the language. To expand its linguistic capabilities, the agency established another new organization, the Center for Advanced Study of Language (CASL), and housed it in a building near IARPA at the M Square Research Park. But far from simply learning the meaning of foreign words, CASL, like Aquaint, attempts to find ways to get into someone's mind and understand what he or she is thinking.

Like something out of a B-grade sci-fi movie, CASL is even training employees to control their own brain waves.

One area of study is to attempt to determine if people are lying simply by watching their behavior and listening to them speak. According to one CASL document, "Many deception cues are difficult to identify, particularly when they are subtle, such as changes in verb tense or extremely brief facial expressions. CASL researchers are studying these cues in detail with advanced measurement and statistical analysis techniques in order to recommend ways to identify deceptive cue combinations."

control room at NSA headquarters

Ever watching and listening: a control room at NSA headquarters. EnlargePhoto credit: © 2009 WGBH Educational Foundation

Another area of focus explores the "growing need to work with foreign text that is incomplete," such as partly deciphered messages or a corrupted hard drive or the intercept of only one side of a conversation. The center is thus attempting to find ways to prod the agency's cipher-brains to fill in the missing blanks. "In response," says the report, "CASL's cognitive neuroscience team has been studying the cognitive basis of working memory's capacity for filling in incomplete areas of text. They have made significant headway in this research by using a powerful high-density electroencephalogram (EEG) machine acquired in 2006." The effort is apparently directed at discovering what parts of the brain are used when very good cryptanalysts are able to guess correctly the missing words and phrases in a message.

Like something out of a B-grade sci-fi movie, CASL is even trying to turn dull minds into creative geniuses by training employees to control their own brain waves: "The cognitive neuroscience team has also been researching divergent thinking: creative, innovative and flexible thinking valuable for language work. They are exploring ways to improve divergent thinking using the EEG and neurobiological feedback. A change in brain-wave activity is believed to be critical for generating creative ideas, so the team trains its subjects to change their brain-wave activity."

James Bamford is the author of three books on the National Security Agency, including the 2008 The Shadow Factory: The Ultra-Secret NSA From 9/11 to the Eavesdropping on America, from which this article was adapted with kind permission of Doubleday. Bamford coproduced, with Scott Willis, NOVA's "The Spy Factory," which was based on this book.




Facebook Is The Thought Police
Sunday, December 23, 2012 7:24

Facebook has always been morphing, despite many users’ calls of “if it ain’t broke, don’t fix it!” It has survived long term, longer than LiveJournal and MySpace, and it survived the recent hype of Google+. It is the social media giant; everybody has it. If you don’t, either you’re old or there’s something wrong with you.

Facebook is the place where you pour out your feelings, share funny or uplifting memes, talk about snippets of your day, or go on political rants. Facebook, this silly website that uses up WAY too much of your time, is a window into your soul.

It was nice and innocent back when Mark Zuckerberg privately owned it.

But earlier this year, it went public, up on the chopping block on Wall Street. It was supposed to be big; it was supposed to make people rich.

Then They made the prices fall. Late summer it bottomed out at half of what the starting price had been. They, the Shadow Government run by rich fat cats and big banks, wanted to do more than just get their paws on the stock. They wanted to buy it up cheap.

Now, some strange things are happening in Facebook Land. There will be a paid messaging system, where strangers can pay to have messages delivered to your Inbox. Companies will have access to force spam advertisements upon you with no more filters. It will be as bad as walking to your real-life mailbox and getting all credit card applications in the mail. And you can’t do anything to stop it.

In the wake of Sandy Hook, some users are receiving threats of account suspension if they question the story of the massacre. This is only the beginning of censorship.

Now that They are shareholders, thus partial owners of the company, They have the power to warp Facebook to suit Their needs. They can track down those who disagree with Their agenda; it is easy to do. We enable Them, we are just as much at fault. We fall into the pool of social media and have the false sense of security with “Privacy Settings.” Little do we realize that someone is peeping over the fence, watching us skinny dip.

Of course, now, Facebook is deeply engrained into our lives. It’s where we store our pictures. It’s where we talk to our friends. It’s where we can communicate with people thousands of miles away. It’s where we can show pieces of our life; it shows that we exist.

There really is no breaking free of it. If you try, you face isolation.

But watch what you say. Big Brother is watching.


Facebook Acting As The Thought Police

By Wolfgang Riggins, on October 31st, 2012

This weekend, acting like the thought police in Orwell’s book 1984, Facebook took down a message by the Special Operations Speaks PAC (SOS), which highlighted the fact that Obama denied backup to the forces being overrun in Benghazi.

The Benghazi story i.e. president Obamas failure to send help to a U.S. diplomat and a couple of Navy Seals while they were being murdered, and the lies and cover-up that followed is a huge story and one that should be explored fully, but clearly Facebook disagrees. Not only do they disagree, the powers that be at Facebook will punish you by suspending your account if you espouse ANY views that run counter to their globalist goals.

Their decision to attack freedom of speech speaks volumes about their politics and their willingness to wield their power and to promote their world view and globalist goals at the expense of the truth, individual freedom and liberty.

Its sad that something like Facebook that could be used as a tool to uncover truth, to further mans knowledge and to improve mans condition is instead being used by the power elite to hide the truth, to not allow it to be explored and to expand the police state.

It may seem an overstatement to equate Facebooks actions with the Thought Police from Orwell’s 1984, but I don’t think so. Facebook is in its infancy as a listening device or the “ears” of Big Brother hearing the thoughts and wishes of the population for the eventual purpose of that information being used against the population. The “ears” are being merged with the “eyes” of Google Earth, Google Search, and Apples “location services” as well as other systems to keep close watch on the population lest the elite lose their power over us.

The information gathered about its users is currently being used to shape the battlefield of ideas and to promote a collectivist, statist, and globalist viewpoint. So any information (like a socialist president caught in a lie) that supports a conservative or libertarian viewpoint will not be tolerated on sites like Facebook.

So… do yourself a favor; punch big brother in the nose and ditch your Facebook account.

2 comments to Facebook Acting As The Thought Police


Becoming a target for the Thought Police…

It seems that writing my first blog post is a daunting task. I want to write about a hundred and one things. I want to impress with my literary skills in the hopes that maybe one person will stumble across the blog and be suckered into coming back for more. I want to establish a voice; a trust; a relationship.

I expect too much from one blog post, I think.

So, I’ll go with the tried and true principle of keeping it simple. My name is DeeAnna. My blog is titled Destiny and Choices. The name means a lot to me. It has religious significance which would be quite complicated to discuss. That’s a blog for another time. For now, I’d like to explain the practical meaning of the title.

I believe in making good choices. Sounds so elementary, I know, but I also think that making good choices is very difficult. Our culture is confusing. Our emotions are driving. Our instincts can be less than trustworthy. I think it’s important to sort through all of these things and make great choices. Our choices affect everything. They affect others in ways that we cannot imagine when we make our choices. And, since my choices affect you, and yours affect me, I think it’s logical to discuss those choices in an open and honest way. I want to wrestle with issues together. I want to pursue “the most right choices.”

I’m incredibly dissatisfied with the way “discussion” is handled in our society. For a long time now, I’ve felt as if we, as a whole, are just missing EVERYTHING. I know so many people who have literally given up on conversation because they find it’s just too difficult to communicate. They have retreated into themselves as a sort of self-defense. They have thoughts they feel no one else could understand. They have feelings they believe no one else cares about. When they do try to be vulnerable, they frequently get hurt by the person they trusted, so they no longer open up. There’s the overwhelming feeling (amongst the people I know) that it’s just better not to discuss deeper issues. We try to keep it light. We discuss the weather, we praise art and music, and we spend a large amount of time examining our favorite TV shows and movies. We bond, but we don’t really know each other.

This fact became obvious to me when I joined Facebook. I was late to the Facebook party; I’ve had a profile page for less than a year. I’ve been consistently shocked by my friends, and they’ve been consistently shocked by me. I had a friend for over 4 years. I saw her nearly every week, and enjoyed her company and personality immensely. We friended on Facebook, and before I knew it, she had become angry enough with me to unfriend me. I reached out to her to try to heal the relationship, but haven’t been able to (yet). I’ve pondered that event a lot over the last few months. I genuinely call this person my friend. I spent a lot of time with her, and talked with her for hours upon hours. How could a few online posts have changed her opinion of me in such a way? I’ve decided that the answer isn’t complicated. We didn’t really get to know each other, in all the time we spent together, because we spent our time talking about things that were agreeable… And thus never ran into a single important topic that we could tackle together. I believe she found out (through Facebook) that she was fond of a person who didn’t exist. She thought I was what our conversations were: Surface level, agreeable, and above all safe.

That is not who I am. Every opinion I have comes from somewhere much deeper than my surface. I am not agreeable for agreement’s sake. I believe some things are worth vigorous disagreement. I believe some values are worth the sacrifice of unity. I believe “safe” conversations have their place, but the important conversations are never safe. If we want to truly know each other, we must take the risk of having hard conversations. This is how real friends are made. This is how we truly unify. This is how we begin to truly love one another for who we are, rather than loving an idea of a person who doesn’t exist.

No one is happy with our culture. We all identify big problems. We may disagree about what the problems are, but we know there are things which must be fixed. The more we shy away from these important conversations, the less likely those problems will be corrected. I get the distinct feeling that we are all walking on eggshells, all the time. It’s exhausting, and it’s wrong. There will be no eggshells here. There will only be me, for better or worse. I expect that most people will not enjoy this blog, but that’s okay. If I can encourage just one person to open up, face the hard conversations, and make the most right choices, then that will be great. If not, then I still have a creative outlet in which to write. I just like to write; writing’s my favorite.

So, Choices and Destiny: It’s just me, writing because writing’s my favorite. We’ll talk about faith, family, parenting, friends, pets, money, marriage, sex, politics, food, exercise, and anything else I can think of that’s important. If I think about it, I’ll probably write about it. I’m going to try to do so respectfully and prayerfully. I don’t want to give the impression that I blog just to enjoy the experience of my own opinions. I genuinely want discussion. Feel free to ask questions or leave comments. You may inspire my next blog.

Good choice of the day: Taking time to read my first post. Thanks!