Boston bombing Problem-Reaction-Solution event pushes us into police state
I posted up one comprehensive article on the various details swirling around the conspiracy theories of the Boston Marathon bombing, but now we’ve moved past those since we’ve got the culprits. As the first post explored the potential of it being a false flag event, this post will explore more of the observations that are taking place.
Bottom line up front: It seems to me that if this was in fact a false flag, we’ve fully accepted the police state intruding on our lives.
I think that if there is a conspiracy behind all of this, it would be a test of how the policies of the past several years have chipped away at what freedoms we thought we had. Don’t get me wrong, these guys deserve every bit of pain and agony that comes with going to prison (well, the one guy already got what he had coming, the other one has a rough road ahead), but the point that we are accepting the idea that they are “enemy combatants” is just ridiculous. To use a clause that lifts the Miranda rights on any citizen is inexcusable. They are trying to say that we are at war with these guys. Really? These two idiots?
Here’s CNN explaining basically what’s going on with the destruction of US civilian rights:
For now, the government is invoking the public safety exception, a designation that allows investigators to question Tsarnaev without reading him his Miranda rights, a Justice Department official told CNN on condition of anonymity.
In ordinary cases, a suspect is told by police he has the right to remain silent and he has the right to a lawyer.
But this is not an ordinary case, say U.S. Sens. John McCain and Lindsey Graham.
They urged that Tsarnaev be held as an “enemy combatant,” a designation that allows a suspect to be questioned without a lawyer and without being informed of his Miranda rights.
“Now that the suspect is in custody, the last thing we should want is for him to remain silent. It is absolutely vital the suspect be questioned for intelligence gathering purposes,” the senators said. “Under the law of war we can hold this suspect as a potential enemy combatant not entitled to Miranda warnings or the appointment of counsel.”
Alan Dershowitz, a prominent defense attorney and Harvard law professor, scoffed at the senators’ statement.
“Impossible. There’s no way an American citizen committing a domestic crime in the city of Boston could be tried as an enemy combatant,” he told CNN’s Piers Morgan. “It could never happen. And that shows absolute ignorance of the law.”
Dershowitz also said statements made by police in Boston seems to contradict the government’s reasons for invoking the public safety exception.
“The police have said there’s no public safety issue; it’s solved, it’s over,” Dershowitz said. “There are no further threats. But the FBI is saying there’s enough further threats to justify an exception.”
Former New York Mayor Rudy Giuliani said the federal government may have known about international threats about which state officials were not aware.
“You would have to know the internals of what they have before you can assess whether there is a sensible invocation or not,” Giuliani said.
Seems that there is debate on this issue, but that is crazy to me.
This whole thing appears to be a validation of David Icke’s ‘Problem-Reaction-Solution’ theory. Over the past several years we’ve been duped into thinking we can forfeit our rights for protection, and now the Boston bombings is showing these Illuminati types (if they truly exist) that it’s working:
- Problem: Marathons and public events all over the country will be bombed or assaulted
- Reaction: Public is in reptilian complex of the brain and living in fear mode
- Solution: Add more centers to spy on us, give up more freedoms (like Miranda Rights) more police to patrol, and more military to declare martial law
The entire city of Boston was on lock down as they went door to door looking for the suspect. If that’s not a martial law-police state, I don’t know what is.
Here’s GlobalResearch‘s take on it, which spells it out rather well:
But other than mustering en mass and on cue, many are still left asking this question of the 9,000 law enforcement, “What have they actually done so far?”
It seems that the biggest urban dragnet in US history could not manage to find the suspect, who was eventually found by a neighbor having a cigarette break.
What is obviously clear by the public reaction, and by the incessant grandstanding by a handful of officials at multiple press briefings, was that the people of Boston had been conditioned to believe that an overwhelming police and military show of force in Boston was necessary in order to ‘make them feel safe’.
For federal and local officials, this was their own personal ‘Katrina moment’, and the media circus scrum saw a number of individuals and departments almost competing for air-time in a bid to make their own corner of the crisis relevant while the national media spotlight was still fresh. The words of former White House chief of staff Rahm Emmanuel can be heard echoing through Boston:
“Never let a good crisis go to waste”…
The city of Boston was effectively closed down under military-style dictum that included the closure of the city MBTA public transport system, Taxis taken off the road, restricted curfews, bank closures, business closures, police taking over public areas for ‘staging’, door to door searches of homes, and something which was not reported, and unsurprisingly so, the military commandeering of Boston police scanner communications in the early hours of Friday morning. Drivers heading in and out of city arteries could see the signs which read in bright letters, “Shelter-in-place in effect in Boston”, which was an order to stay indoors.
Another point I’d like to bring up is that Alex Jones is spot-on for pointing out that there were over 2,000 military and police on site during the marathon. Doesn’t that tell us that perhaps having more police on site doesn’t really help that much? Also, we’ve got NSA Fusion Centers setup all over the country recording all of your phone calls, texts, emails, (this post I’m sure), etc., so what good did that do us? Maybe we should think twice before throwing all of our freedoms out the window in hopes of a false sense of safety.
But then again, they did catch the suspect before he was able to leave the town or commit another atrocity, so maybe this is the best solution. I obviously don’t know, but what I do know is that we need to be careful about what we decide to give up in order to have a itchy-trigger finger police state shutting down our towns to catch criminals that are really only trying to deny us freedoms, effectively getting what they wanted in the first place.