A new iPhone App with the misleading name ‘PatriotApp’ attempts to draw on the power of
the patriot movement, turning smartphone users into a gigantic snitch network.You might
think an app with such a patriotic name might have useful functions like a pocket constitution or quotes from our
forefathers. But contrary to the services one might expect, this app allows users to report any ‘suspicious’
behavior directly linking them with top government agencies.Much like the new DHS program
‘If you see something, say something’ this app is meant to turn average citizens into a network of spies feeding
information back to the federal government.
...As Robert Gellately of Florida State University has highlighted,
Germans under Hitler denounced their neighbors and friends not because they genuinely believed them to be a
security threat, but because they expected to selfishly benefit from doing so, both financially, socially and
psychologically via a pavlovian need to be rewarded by their masters for their obedience.
A new iPhone App with the
misleading name ‘PatriotApp’ attempts to draw on the power of the patriot movement, turning smartphone users into a
gigantic snitch network.
You might think an app with such a patriotic name might have useful functions like
a pocket constitution or quotes from our forefathers. But contrary to the services one might expect, this app
allows users to report any ‘suspicious’ behavior directly linking them with top government agencies.
Much like the new DHS program ‘If you see something, say something’ this app is
meant to turn average citizens into a network of spies feeding information back to the federal
Citizen Concepts, a company formed by insiders from DHS, defines the use of such
an app ontheir
Citizen Concepts announces the launch of PatriotAppTM, the
world’s first iPhone application that empowers citizens to assist government agencies in creating safer, cleaner,
and more efficient communities via social networking and mobile technology. This app was founded on the belief that
citizens can provide the most sophisticated and broad network of eyes and ears necessary to prevent terrorism,
crime, environmental negligence, or other malicious behavior.
Simply download, report (including pictures) and submit
information to relevant government agencies, employers, or publish incident data to social network
Integrated into Federal Agencies points of contacts
Custom integration with user employers
Fully integrated with Social Media (Facebook, Twitter)
Multiple menus and data fields
View FBI Most Wanted
Simple graphical user interface
Enable citizens to record and communicate:
National Security, Suspicious activities, Crime
Environmental Crime or possible violations
White collar crime
Workplace harassment, discrimination, or other violations
Public Health concerns
PatriotApp encourages active citizen participation in the War
on Terror and in protecting their families and surrounding communities.
An app like this is meant to solidify the climate of fear in which our leaders
want us to exist. The threat of terrorism must be palpable in order for the ‘War on Terror’ to be justified and to
validate all the extreme measures instituted in its name.
iPhone Snitch Network
Launched - Alex Jones Tv
Given the fact that Palm Beach County Sheriff Ric Bradshaw is set to launch a $1 million dollar
program which will encourage Floridians to report on people who "hate government," how long before Palm Beach
resident Rush Limbaugh is sent to a Soviet-style mental hospital?
Germans under Hitler denounced their neighbors and friends not because they genuinely
believed them to be a security threat, but because they expected to selfishly benefit from doing so, both
financially, socially and psychologically via a pavlovian need to be rewarded by their masters for their
At the height of its influence around one in seven of the East German population was an
informant for the Stasi. As in Nazi Germany, the creation of an informant system was wholly centered around
identifying political dissidents and those with grievances against the state, and had little or nothing to do with
genuine security concerns.
Encourages Americans to take photographs of “suspicious”
persons & vehicles
Paul Joseph Watson
September 20, 2012
Homeland Security officials in Delaware are
hoping to enlist citizens as spies for the state by encouraging them to use a new app which allows smartphone users
to attach pictures of “suspicious” vehicles or persons and send them directly to the federal government.
“The Delaware Information and Analysis Center (DIAC) now offers a mobile app to report suspicious
activities in real-time by attaching a photo, sending location information, or entering details about suspicious
vehicles or persons. In addition, users can choose to make their report anonymously or can include contact
information for follow-up by law enforcement,” reports
The new “Anti-Terrorism Mobile FORCE 1-2 App” is available for both iPhone and Android users and is
being touted as a method of leveraging tips provided by citizens to “help protect the State”.
The information received is channeled through the state Fusion Center (DIAC) and then shared
amongst federal, state and local law enforcement.
The federal government has moved to aggressively protect federal Fusion Centers, which are littered
across the country, from Congressional insight and has shielded their employees from taking responsibility for
A memorandum of understanding written by the FBI back in 2008 dictated that information collected
by Fusion Centers could only be disclosed to Congress as part of an investigation “after consultation with the
The memorandum also, “Exempts even reports and statistics that could show overzealous surveillance
and other possible misbehavior by Fusion Center staff,” writes Declan McCullagh.
Under the Department of Homeland Security’s See Something, Say Something initiative, all manner of
banal activities have been characterized as “suspicious”.
PSA for the program labeled behavior such as opposing surveillance, using a video camera, talking to
police officers, wearing hoodies, driving vans, writing on a piece of paper, and using a cell phone recording
application as potential indications of terrorism. The last example is particularly ironic given that the DIAC app
requires people to take photographs in public to report suspicious activity – an activity which in itself has been
as suspicious by the authorities.
this year, we reported on a number of flyers issued under the FBI’s Communities Against Terrorism (CAT)
program which identified behavior such as paying for a cup of coffee with cash, showing concern for privacy when
using the Internet in a public place, or using Google Maps as potential signs of terrorist activity.
Enlisting untrained citizens to be the eyes and ears of the state is a classic hallmark of an
At the height of its influence around one in seven of the East German population was an informant for the Stasi.
History clearly tells us that using citizens to inform on their fellow countrymen does not make a
nation safer and only serves to breed distrust and suspicion amongst a host population.
As Robert Gellately of Florida State Universityhas highlighted, Germans under Hitler
denounced their neighbors and friends not because they genuinely believed them to be a security threat, but because
they expected to selfishly benefit from doing so, both financially, socially and psychologically via a pavlovian
need to be rewarded by their masters for their obedience.
Having the state encourage citizens to report “suspicious activity” is not only un-American, it
represents a direct attack on the idea that a law abiding citizen can go about their business without the onerous
psychological pressure of knowing that their every behavior could be analyzed and misinterpreted by a fellow
This psychologically compels people not only to moderate their behavior, including their political
speech and exercising of inherent freedoms, but it also bolsters the myth that terrorists are potentially lurking
around every corner and that the vast bloated budgets swallowed up by federal Fusion Centers are justified.
In reality, as Ohio University’s
John Mueller has documented, the likelihood of actually being a victim of terrorism is infinitesimally small, a
fact which only highlights how such threats are hyperbolically exaggerated for political and monetary purposes.
Paul Joseph Watson is the editor and writer for Prison
Planet.com. He is the author of Order Out Of Chaos. Watson is also a regular fill-in host for The Alex Jones
Show and Infowars Nightly News.
This article was posted: Thursday, September 20, 2012 at 5:19 am
Shutter, then shudder. Spy-app sends smartphone pics to
Published time: March 07, 2012 23:46
Edited time: March 08, 2012 03:46
Snitching has eventually entered the digital age thanks to
a new smartphone app that lets anyone, anywhere tell the police: “Hey! That’s kind of weird!”
Authorities in the state of West Virginia are encouraging residents to install an Android and iPhone
application that lets alerting law enforcement of suspicious activity become as easy as a click of a button — or,
for some smartphone owners, the touch of a screen.
The official government website for the state of West Virginia now prominently features a product available for
download on select mobile devices. It’s the Suspicious Activity Reporting mobile application and it lets users type
up notes about any mundane yet worrisome incident they witness and send it straight over to local law enforcement.
The app even allows the user to capture and upload a photo of someone they might consider suspicious, only to then
provide the police with a detailed visual description of someone who may — or may not — be up to no good.
"Through the use of innovative technology our citizens can download the new Suspicious Activity Reporting
Application for free and help protect their own communities," Governor Earl Ray Tomblin reasons with the
West Virginia State Journal. "With the assistance of our citizens, important information can quickly get into
the hands of our law enforcement community allowing them to provide better protection."
But what constitutes suspicious, exactly?
The WV.gov website warns, “This application is not intended for emergency purposes” and that in
such an event the citizen should dial 911. What use does the app have then, other than to just say, “This guy
gives me the creeps”? The device’s manufacturers add that any tips, such as suspicious vehicles or mysterious
packages, can be reported anonymously if the user opts for that choice. They are offering the product up for
download free of charge.
Prior to hooking up with the makers of the Suspicious Activity Reporting app, or SAR, officials in West Virginia
relied on residents to fill out oh-so-bothersome paper reports or, heaven forbid, log-on to their website to alert
police of suspicious activity. Now not only is it easier than ever, but with smartphones capable of collecting
high-resolution photos, video, audio and more, to a degree it is allowing detectives to outsource their
surveillance operations to civilians.
On the official Google Android page that hosts the download for the application, the sole review salutes law
enforcement for encouraging users to download the program. “If every West Virginia resident that owns a smart
phone (and knows how to use it) gets this app . . . you'll literally have 10 citizen spy's working for
you!” reads the write-up.
If you’re concerned about your privacy, that might not be the greatest.
Recently law enforcement in New Orleans, Louisiana began letting citizens submit tips over the Internet in lieu
of their traditional 1-800 hotline. There police Chief Ronal Serpas said that “people are willing to
communicate” with officers more willingly by taking their citizen vigilance online, but others are just
as concerned as some in West Virginia. In New Orleans, the cops are just responding to allegations of drug
trafficking submitted online — they are placing massive orange signs on the houses.
While the SAR app might not necessarily have as branding as an effect, it could create fear across the state as
citizens anywhere in public are put under an unlimited number of watchful eyes. It cities such as Manhattan, law
enforcement can already rely on their thousands of surveillance cameras to snoop on citizens at seemingly every
public space in the city. The catch there, however, is that most are aware. In West Virginia though, it seems as if
the authorities are only encouraging people to stealthy become their own sleuths.
"The longer you wait, the less accurate eyewitness information becomes and evidence fades," Thom
Kirk, director of the Fusion Center, stresses to the Journal. "Enabling the information to be sent at the time
the activity is taking place will not only improve the accuracy of the report, but also improve the ability of the
authorities to respond quickly."
Keep in mind, of course, that 911 says emergencies should be handled otherwise, though.
Last year the town of Farmington Hills, Michigan was outfitted with around a dozen, $3,000-a-piece lampposts
that double as surveillance cameras and WiFi hubs that allow police to monitor remotely from miles away. While its
inventor insisted at the time, “This is not a system with spook technology,” authorities can indeed
log-in to the lampposts and keep an eye on the tiny town.
In Farmington Hills, a Federal Energy Efficiency and Conservation Block Grant for $791,300 helped fund the
project. The SAR app in West Virginia was developed free-of-charge in part by the state’s own Division of Homeland
A new Smart Phone app describing itself as “tattle ware” allows users to upload information
regarding locations where they have “gun related concerns,” allowing people to anonymously report their neighbors
and others if issue is taken with their ownership of firearms.
Snoop Society Has A New Gun Grabbing Tool
July 13, 2013 The Gun Geo Marker app, created by a group called The Walkingtools Laboratory and available
through the Google Play Android marketplace, says "marking dangerous sites on the App's map" will let "you and
others... be aware of the risks in your neighborhood."
"The Gun Geo Marker operates very simply, letting parents and community members mark, or geolocate, sites
associated with potentially unsafe guns and gun owners," the app's Google Play store description states.
"Electronically marking these locations can help others in the area learn about their geography of risk from
gun accidents or violence," the software's creators claim.
GunGeoMarker.org's "Gun Marking Guidelines" outline what types of gun owners users should be concerned with, in
addition to making political jabs at the U.S. Congress, the National Rifle Association, and varying degrees of
The program gives users the option to mark homes, businesses and other locations with different designations
that the app's creators believe will increase public safety because, as its website states, "congress has left
parents with so few options to protect their families from potentially dangerous gun owners that erring on the
side of safety is highly advised."
Gun owners fearful of a centralized gun-owner database may thank the University of California in San Diego
along with the Federal University of São Paulo, Brazil for the ingenious app, which can not only identify homes
that are merely suspected of having guns, but can also note if those guns are loaded or not, and whether or not
they may be locked in a safe.
According to the app's guidelines, "unlocked, loaded or carelessly stored weapons should generally be treated
with concern by friends, neighbors and visitors," and should be marked.
Also, if you've recently just picked up your first firearm, you're liable to be marked as a threat by someone.
"First time gun owners or others who may not have not [sic] taken basic gun safety training, or who were not
raised in a culture of gun safety, represent a real and present danger to their community, themselves and their
family members," the site states. http://www.infowars.com/new-app-allow...
Is Your Neighbor a CIA Snitch? A Look at
See Something Send Something is the preeminent nationwide suspicious activity
reporting (SAR) tool for citizens to help in the fight against terrorism. See Something Send Something has
information to educate you on what to look for and when to submit suspicious activity reports along with how to
receive important alerts. The SAR tool connects you to a nationwide network of Intelligence Centers by routing tips
to the correct center for analysis.
Learn what to look for, stay informed, and act on your intuition with the official See Something
Send Something SAR app. For situations requiring an immediate response always call 911 or local police
Big Brother - InfraGard -
Surveillance on U.S. citizens - with Jesse Ventura
Big Brother is watching and it's not who you think. Jesse Ventura's investigation of government surveillance on its
citizens tears the lid off a nationwide program that is thought to turn local businessmen and office workers into
spies, snooping on their neighbors and ratting on their friends in exchange for information and special privileges
from the FBI- including, some charge, a "license to kill."
Advisory aimed at Internet Cafe owners characterizes
mundane behavior as “suspicious activity”
Paul Joseph Watson
Tuesday, February 7, 2012
An FBI advisory aimed at Internet Cafe owners
instructs businesses to report people who regularly use cash to pay for their coffee as potential terrorists.
The flyer, issued under the FBI’s Communities Against Terrorism (CAT) program, lists examples of
“suspicious activity” and then encourages businesses to gather information about individuals and report them to the
“Each flyer is designed for a particular kind of business,” writes Linda
Lewis, a former policy analyst and planner for the U.S. government. “For example, this list was prepared for
owners of internet cafes. Unquestionably, someone planning a terrorist attack has engaged in one or more of the
“suspicious” activities on that list. But so, too, have most of the estimated 289 million computer users in this
Indeed, the flyer aimed at Internet Cafe owners characterizes customers who “always pay cash” as
Of course, the vast majority of people who visit Internet Cafes use cash to pay their bill. Who
uses a credit card to buy a $2 dollar cup of coffee? A lot of smaller establishments don’t even accept credit cards
for amounts less than $10 dollars.
Other examples of suspicious behavior include using a “residential based Internet provider” such as
AOL or Comcast, the use of “anonymizers, portals, or other means to shield IP address” (these are routinely used by
mobile web users to bypass public Internet filters), “Suspicious communications using VOIP,” and “Preoccupation
with press coverage of terrorist attack” (this would apply to the vast majority of people who work in the news or
political blogging industry).
Searching for information about “police” or “government” is also listed as a potential indication
of terrorism, as is using a computer to “obtain photos, maps or diagrams of transportation, sporting venues, or
populated locations,” which would apply to virtually anyone who uses Google Maps or Google Earth.
People who may wish to keep private the contents of a personal email or an online credit card
purchase by attempting to”shield the screen from view of others” are also characterized as potential
Business owners who spot patrons engaging in these types of activities are encouraged to call the
FBI’s Joint Regional Intelligence Center (JRIC), after first gathering information on license plates, names,
ethnicity, and languages spoken.
In total, there are 25 different CAT flyers aimed at
businesses from across the spectrum – everything from hobby shops to tattoo parlors.
As we have
documented on numerous occasions, the federal government routinely characterizes mundane behavior as extremist
activity or a potential indicator of terrorist intent. As part of its ‘See Something, Say Something’ campaign, the
Department of Homeland Security educates the public that generic activities performed by millions of people every
day, including using a video camera, talking to police officers, wearing hoodies, driving vans, writing on a piece
of paper, and using a cell phone recording application,” are potential signs of terrorist activity.
The CAT program again underscores how federal authorities are empowering poorly trained citizens to
become terrorist hunters, stoking fears that America is sinking deeper into a Stasi-style informant society.
Last week we
reported on how the DHS had trained hot dog sellers and other vendors to spot terrorists at this past
weekend’s Super Bowl event.
Feel like a healthy bit of gallows humor? Seems like Alex Jones had just gotten a new gig
as a Barista when his mind started playing tricks on him. All that "See Something Say Something" dogma might have
gone to his head this time. Or maybe the propaganda by Big Sis, Homeland Security, Infra-guard, or those pesky
F.B.I. leaflets have finally turned him to the dark side. Tune in and see what kind of trouble the alter-ego
mobster style Alex Jones can get himself into when he turns Federal Informant for the Infra-Guard.
In 1991, the Club published The First Global
Revolution. It analyses the problems of humanity, calling these collectively or in essence the 'problematique'. It
notes (laments) that, historically, social or political unity has commonly been motivated by enemies in common:
"The need for enemies seems to be a common historical factor. Some states have striven to overcome domestic failure
and internal contradictions by blaming external enemies. The ploy of finding a scapegoat is as old as mankind itself - when things
become too difficult at home, divert attention to adventure abroad. Bring the divided nation together to face
an outside enemy, either a real one, or else one invented for the purpose. With the disappearance of the
traditional enemy, the temptation is to use religious or ethnic minorities as scapegoats, especially those
whose differences from the majority are disturbing." "Every state has been so used to classifying its
neighbours as friend or foe, that the sudden absence of traditional adversaries has left governments and
public opinion with a great void to fill. New enemies have to be identified, new strategies imagined, and new
THE GLOBALISTSMOVE FROM THEIRALQAEDA
CREATION,TO FABRICATING HOMEGROWN DOMESTIC
A failed attempt to recruit Aaron Russo resulted in recent
light being shed on the CFR...And The Fake War On Terror!
ago, after his popular video “Mad As Hell” was released and Aaron Russo began his campaign to become
Governor of Nevada, Russo was noticed by Nicholas Rockefeller and introduced to him by a female attorney. Seeing
Russo’s passion and ability to affect change, Rockefeller set about on a subtle mission to recruit Russo into the
elite’s CFR. Watch the full interview here: Reflections and
Aaron Russo talks about the CFR...And
The Fake War On Terror!
Aaron Russo talks about the CFR...And The Fake War On