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Saturday, October 01, 2011

FBI allowed to keep cleared people on terrorist list

People on the terrorist list are subjected to neural monitoring, invasive military technology. They are watched in their homes, even in their bath and bedrooms. Sometimes marriages break up because the men are unable to perform in bed due to the intrusions of the satellite spy program. You ask why there is a tin hat community (of which I don't belong) it is to stop the torture and pain. Next time you feel like laughing imagine being raped, sexually assaulted, physically harmed and burned by people who claim to protect this country but get huge salaries to be abusive to innocent people.  Please sign the petition listed below and help support these innocent victims of this secret abusive program. Please go to September post and follow the instructions and link to the petition page.  LINK          http://wh.gov/401



Now they should be sued.

CBS News
September 28, 2011 12:46 AM

Report: Cleared people can stay on terror list

The FBI is allowed to keep people on its terrorist watch list even after they have been cleared in court of terrorism-related offenses, The New York Times reports.
That information was gleaned from newly-released documents, attained by the Electronic Privacy Information Center in a Freedom of Information Act request, which detail just how someone ends up on the list.
Inclusion on the list makes life difficult: It invites more intense scrutiny at police stops, blocks noncitizens from entering the country and keeps them off airplanes.
While there an estimated 420,000 names on the list, including as many as 8,000 Americans, the FBI claims there are actually strict procedures for adding people that go beyond hearsay and innuendo.
The F.B.I.'s Terrorist Screening Center controls the list, and its director, Timothy J. Healy, told The Times: "There is a very detailed process that the F.B.I. follows in terms of nominations of watch-listed people.
The Times reports: "The 91 pages of newly disclosed files include a December 2010 guidance memorandum to F.B.I. field offices showing that even a not-guilty verdict may not always be enough to get someone off the list, if agents maintain they still have "reasonable suspicion" that the person might have ties to terrorism."The "reasonable suspicion" must include corroboration by at least one extra source, according to the Times, and mere "hearsay" is not enough
Healy also told the Times that many people's fears about being on the list are often unfounded, and intense scrutiny at airports and border crossings happens for many reasons. He said more than 200,000 people have complained to the Department of Homeland Security about their belief that they were wrongly on the list, but fewer than 1 percent of them were actually on it.