(Apr. 28, 2017)—The Soviet KGB disinformation department devised “lawfare” (Be patient: This URL links to a timeline that may take time to load) as an offensive political weapon against the West. The laws of the target country are used to bury them in uncreative and time wasting lawsuits, lawyers and legal expense. The techniques of lawfare are now being used by the United Nations, rogue C.I.A. shadow government, and globalists like George Soros.
Insurrection by lawyer
Saul Alinsky, the communist community organizer who advised the Clintons and Obama, wrote in Rules for Radicals: “Rule Four: Make the enemy live up to its own book of rules. If the rule is that every letter gets a reply, send 30,000 letters. You can kill them with this because no one can possibly obey all of their own rules.”
Likewise, the Deep State is engaged in lawfare against the American people.
Many large, multinational law firms are Constitutional rogues. Ironically, many of them advertise as experts in ethics and constitutional law. Beneath this ruse it is clear that they study those subjects in order to subvert them. They are the $1,000 per hour “hired liars” for their globalist corporate clients. Mega law firms should be banned. The number of partners in a law firm should be limited. They have ruined our judicial system with their cronyism and secrecy. The U.S. Constitution is for everyone else, not for them.
Where are the whistleblowers?
On Aug. 05, 2016, Kevin Shipp, a decorated C.I.A. agent turned whistleblower and author of FROM THE COMPANY OF SHADOWS (2013), spoke on the subject of “Where are the whistleblowers?”
He opened his talk by saying:
“But the higher I got up in the Agency, the more I began to see illegal, unconstitutional, sometimes criminal activity that the Agency, and some other sectors of the shadow government, I call it, were doing things that were illegal and unconstitutional.”
“When the US government violates the Constitution, they are committing multiple felonies based on the foundation of our government.”
“So, as a federal agent I had to swear an oath to the Constitution, to defend the Constitution and our country against enemies foreign and domestic. The problem was there were some that were domestic. And, there were some that happened to be in our own government.”
Shipp: Wake up call. It’s almost too late.
“It is almost too late to stop what is now a post constitutional government. The People are no longer ruling in our country. The government in a tyrannical form is not ruling people by subversion, force and fear.”
Shipp zeroed in on the “secrecy agreement” or “nondisclosure agreement” as the primary weapon used by the government against potential whistleblowers. He went on to describe his moral decision to resist the intimidation, follow the truth, and follow his oath to preserve, protect and defend the Constitution as his higher, righteous calling.
The C.I.a. Secrecy Agreement Weapon: Form SF312 Classified Information Nondisclosure Agreement
C.I.A. uses threats and Intimidation to muzzle citizens from holding their government accountable
Shipp said all intelligence employees and contractors must sign Form SF312 Classified Information Nondisclosure Agreement. (Sometimes called the “Secrecy Agreement.”)
On the surface, it is a simple two-page agreement.
However, those two pages directly incorporate 1,242 pages of nested laws, directives, orders and regulations to which the person is committing! Do you think anybody has read those pages?
We just did. We actually compiled those pages below. Here are the laws, orders and regulations referred to directly in the C.I.A. Secrecy Agreement:
- Executive Order 12356, later became 13526 (18 pgs.). National Security Information. This order binds the following laws, orders and regulations INSIDE it:
- 5 USC 552. Public information; agency rules, opinions, records, and proceedings (29 pgs.)
- USC Title 44. Public Printing and Documents (317 pgs.)
- 42 U.S.C. §§ 2011-2021, 2022-2286i, 2296a-2297h-13. Atomic Energy Act of 1954 (543 pgs.)
- 18 USC 641. Public money, property or records (2 pgs.)
- 18 USC 793. Gathering, transmitting or losing defense information (3 pgs.)
- 18 USC 794. Gathering or delivering defense information to aid foreign government (3 pgs.)
- 18 USC 798. Disclosure of classified information (3 pgs.)
- 18 USC 952. Diplomatic codes and correspondence (1 pg.)
- 18 USC 1924. Unauthorized removal and retention of classified documents or material (1 pg.)
- 50 USC 783. Communication of classified information by Government officer or employee (2 pgs.)
- 50 USC 421-426. Protection of certain national security information (4 pgs.)
- 5 USC 7211. Employees' right to petition Congress (1 pg.)
- 10 USC 1034. Protected communications; prohibition of retaliatory personnel actions (4 pgs.)
- 10 USC 1054. Defense of certain suits arising out of legal malpractice (1pg.)
- 5 USC 2302. Prohibited personnel practices (8 pgs.)
- 5 USC App. Inspector General Act of 1978. U.S. Federal Register (57 pgs.)
- 50 USC 403. Director of National Intelligence (3 pgs.)
- Central Intelligence Agency Act of 1949. (6 pgs.)
- 32 CFR 2001. Classified National Security Information, Final Rule (in 70 pgs. Fed. Reg.)
- Classified Information SF312 Briefing Pamphlet (65 pgs.)
The total number became not two, but 1,242 pages!
In this environment judges rule by fiat. Perhaps he decides in one case to be decent. But then, when a globalist crony is in the docket, she rules for her crooked friends. It’s pure lawyer street rule. We the People are not even in their equation.
Nobody can follow these nested laws
Our calculation of 1,242 pages above does not incorporate the additional pages incorporated within those 1,242 pages of nested regulations. For example, one page counted above contains 26 embedded references to other regulations:
10 USC 1054. Defense of certain suits arising out of legal malpractice (1 pg.), contains 26 pages of nested laws:
- 28 USC 1346. United States as defendant (5pages)
- 28 USC 2672. Administrative adjustment of claim (2 pgs.)
- 32 USC 316. Details of members of Army National Guard for rifle instruction of civilians (1 pg.)
- 32 USC 502. Required drills and field exercises (3 pgs.)
- 32 USC 503. Participation in field exercises (3 pgs.)
- 32 USC 504. National Guard schools and small arms competition (1 pg.)
- 32 USC 505. Army and Air Force schools and field exercises (2 pgs.)
- 28 USC 2677. Compromise (1 pg.)
- 28 USC 2680. Exceptions (3 pgs.)
5 USC 2302 (8 pgs.) contains much more than 275 pages of nested laws. Note, two sections are completely open-ended references to "any other provision of law designated that the Director of the Office of Personnel Management designates:" That makes no sense. An applicant is being required to follow the future thoughts of the Director. This scam gives new meaning to the idea of illegal contract fine print.
- 42 U.S.C. 2000e–16. The Civil Rights Act of 1964 (10 pgs.)
- 29 U.S.C. 621. The Age Discrimination in Employment Act of 1967 (22 pgs.)
- 29 U.S.C. 201. The Fair Labor Standards Act of 1938 (54 pgs.)
- 29 U.S.C. 791. The Rehabilitation Act of 1973 (2 pgs.)
- Unspecified law: Sections 2108, 3305 (b), 3309, 3310, 3311, 3312, 3313, 3314, 3315, 3316, 3317 (b), 3318, 3320, 3351, 3352, 3363, 3501, 3502 (b), 3504, and 4303 (e) and (with respect to a preference eligible referred to in section 7511 (a)(1)(B)) subchapter II of chapter 75 and section 7701 (at least 21 pgs.)
- 10 U.S.C. 943. Organization and employees (2 pgs.)
- 10 U.S.C. 1784. Employment opportunities for military spouses (2 pgs.)
- Section 1308(b) of the Alaska National Interest Lands Conservation Act (1 pg.)
- The Foreign Service Act of 1980, Section 301(c) of (159 pgs.)
- 38 USC 106 (f). Certain service deemed to be active service (3 pgs.)
- 38 USC 7281 (e). Employees (2 pgs.)
- 38 USC 7802 (5). Duties of Secretary with respect to Service (2 pgs.)
- 39 USC 1005 (a). Applicability of laws relating to Federal employees (3 pgs.)
- Open-ended: Any other provision of law that the Director of the Office of Personnel Management designates in regulations as being a veterans’ preference requirement for the purposes of this subsection (N pgs.)
- Open-ended: Any regulation prescribed under subsection (b) or (c) of section 1302 and any other regulation that implements a provision of law referred to in any of the preceding subparagraphs (N pgs.)