Vatic Note: I wondered why the zionist bankers were in such a damn big hurry all of a sudden! Now I see why, everything is going into the Thomas C. Crapper for them. This is only one example, not including all the other things going badly. The shooting in Boulder is now being seen as an inside job, false flag to push through gun control and its backfiring....
Then there are the rebels in Syria that have been outted as CIA, MI6 and Mossad, so there can be no invasion there based on the "so called Rebels". I wonder if that is why Israel tried to assassinate Hillary? Did she screw up? I think I am going to quit calling Israel "Israel" and instead call it what it truly is..... "Khazar land". I think that would make a huge difference. Watch for the changes and I think we should all give the real Jews a break and call Israel "Khazar land" starting right now. Another suggestion I saw was "Israhell".
Justice Department Sues Telecom for Challenging National Security Letterhttp://www.wired.com/threatlevel/2012/07/doj-sues-telecom-over-nsl/
- July 18, 2012
Last year, when a telecommunications company received an ultra-secret demand letter from the FBI seeking information about a customer or customers, the telecom took an extraordinary step — it challenged the underlying authority of the FBI’s National Security Letter, as well as the legitimacy of the gag order that came with it.
Both challenges are allowed under a federal law that governs NSLs, a power greatly expanded under the Patriot Act that allows the government to get detailed information on Americans’ finances and communications without oversight from a judge. The FBI has issued hundreds of thousands of NSLs and been reprimanded for abusing them — though almost none of the requests have been challenged by the recipients.
After the telecom challenged its NSL last year, the Justice Department took its own extraordinary measure: It sued the company, arguing in court documents that the company was violating the law by challenging its authority.
That’s a pretty intense charge, according to Matt Zimmerman, an attorney for the Electronic Frontier Foundation, which is representing the anonymous telecom.
“It’s a huge deal to say you are in violation of federal law having to do with a national security investigation,” says Zimmerman. “That is extraordinarily aggressive from my standpoint. They’re saying you are violating the law by challenging our authority here.”