Special to The Canadian
Facebook.com is, by the evidence, an instrument of information warfare and attack against Facebook users whose actions fall within specific clandestine surveillance guidelines established by U.S. government agencies.
Investigation has revealed that Facebook.com has denied its users access to critical extraterrestrial disclosure information, and has sabotaged Facebook groups intended for organizing a boycott against BP, the oil giant responsible for the April 20, 2010 BP Gulf oil spill false flag operation, through the use of sophisticated spying and cointelpro Facebook.com software attack techniques.
The reality of most of Facebook.com’s capitalization, and its integration with the mission of the U.S. Department of Defense’s agencies can be seen in a video by researcher Vishar Agarwal whose viewership, while high for an Internet video, is less that 1/100th of Facebook.com’s membership:
Key Facebook.com capitalization was apparently supplied through intelligence interests using the investment front company InQTel, whose Board member Dr. Anita Jones was a former high-ranking official of a U.S. government agency.
The application of covert Internet spying and cointelpro software attack techniques on users by Facebook.com is in many cases a violation of U.S., European Union, and other laws against racketeering, invasion of privacy, illegal surveillance, private espionage, criminal assault, and interference with freedom of speech and assembly.
Although the privacy commissioners of various jurisdictions have spoken out against Facebook.com’s privacy practices, no public authority, such as the Attorneys General of the U.S., New York State, Ontario, etc., or public prosecutors in the European Union, have taken direct action against Facebook.com or its executives for these racketeering and criminal assaults against the rights of individual Facebook.com members.
Facebook.com and the BP Gulf oil spill false flag operation
A recent article in the mainstream investigative reporting newspaper Politico by Josh Gerstein states, “Grass-roots activists organizing boycotts against large corporations like Target stores and BP now find themselves directing some of their ire at another corporate monolith: Facebook.
“The boycotters turned to the popular social media site to spread word about their pressure campaigns and keep participants up to date on the latest developments, but those efforts became much more difficult when Facebook disabled key features on the boycott pages.”
So, why would Facebook.com, a so-called social network that is designed to allow its users to create online groups, “disable key features of a grass-roots boycott” against BP?
These Examiner.com articles have led to an exclusive TV interview of Alfred Lambremont Webre by former Gov. Jesse Ventura on the corporate, individual, governmental, financial and other interests that are responsible for the BP Gulf oil spill.