Monday, June 30, 2014

UCSB Isla Vista Jewish Murder Suspect Elliot Rodger and Granparents George Jinx Rodger

UCSB Isla Vista Jewish Murder Suspect Elliot Rodger and Granparents George Jinx Rodger

  1. Truth Zone | Forum :: Topic: "Mentally Disturbed" son of Jewish ... › Forum › Main Forums › General Discussion

    May 25, 2014 - 20 posts - ‎3 authors
    His father, Peter Rodger, is a British born Jewish Hollywood big shot. ... peter rodger is the son of george and jinx rodger - georges wiki page is ...

    1. Photography | KateGreenPhotography

      May 1, 2014 - The George Rodger Archive is owned by the Rodger family, but the images are ... Jinx, the archivist, says that she uses it to answer queries and ... Many of his earlier projects sought to tell stories about Jewish communities.

    2. › ... › News › Newslinks & Articles

      May 25, 2014 - 10 posts - ‎3 authors
      That is from Elliot's grandmother, Lois "Jinx" (Witherspoon) Rodger, referring ... married his grandfather, George Rodger......the father of Peter Rodger......the ... Re: Jew kills seven "Blonde Sl**s" in Santa Barbara drive-by spree ...

  1. Jinx Rodger, wife of photographer George Rodger, recalls ... › ... › Art and design › Photography

    The Guardian
    Mar 14, 2008 - George Rodger was one of our foremost war photographers, but he was also happy to turn his lens to gentler subjects. His wife, Jinx Rodger, ...

    More images for george and jinx rodger

  2. Jinx Rodger | KateGreenPhotography

    Mar 12, 2014 - George Rodger. Africa, JinxJinx admitted to me that she was desperate to see the Africa George captured. Reading about it in Naggar's ...
  3. George Rodger Biography | KateGreenPhotography

    Mar 12, 2014 - Magnum Photos has now been running for 67 years, Jinx Rodger,George's wife recalls the early Magnum days with blissful nostalgia and she ...
  4. George Rodger - Magnum Photos

    Magnum Photos
    AFRICA. Jinx Rodger. Portfolio - AFRICA. 1957. The Sahara. George Rodger 2010. Album: 23 images. Consignment - George Rodger Web Print Sales Portfolio.
  5. Contact : George Rodger's War Photographs - Magnum ...

    Magnum Photos
    Celebrating the centenary of George Rodger's birth, 'Contact: George Rodger's War Photographs' is a major photographic exhibition of the life and wartime work ...
  6. George Rodger: An Adventure in Photography, 1908-1995
    Carole Naggar - 2003 - ‎Biography & Autobiography
    4. George Rodger, letter to Jinx Rodger, July 29, 1961. 5. George Rodger, "Focus on India," unpublished text, 1976, 25-26, Smarden Archive. 6. Peter Marlow ...
  7. Biography — George Rodger

    George Rodger was born in Hale, Cheshire in 1908 and spent his childhood in Cheshire ... His archives remain under the care of his wife Jinx and his son Jon.

DEA: Obama AKA Barry Soetoro,etc.,Says'Things Go Better Wirth Cocaine In Them

DEA: Obama AKA Barry Soetoro,etc.,Says'Things Go Better Wirth Cocaine In Them

And they all had a gay old time.......

  1. ‎- 1 hour ago
    President Obama has a sweet tooth and a weakness for pies made by White House Executive Pastry Chef Bill Yosses. The pies are so good, ...

Michelle Obama: There Is No Crack in White House Pies

President Obama has a sweet tooth and a weakness for pies made by White House Executive Pastry Chef Bill Yosses. The pies are so good, in fact, the president admitted to wondering "whether he puts crack in them" on live camera.
During a LGBT Pride Month reception at the White House Monday, the president took some time to acknowledge members of the administration and his staff who were present with their partners, including "a man who's made life at the White House very sweet, our executive pastry chef."
"We call Bill the crustmaster, because his pies, I don't know what he does, whether he puts crack in them...but..." the president paused, perhaps realizing what he just said in front of a live camera.
The first lady quickly mumbled, "No he doesn't. There is NO crack in our pies."
Image: U.S. President Barack Obama speaks during a reception celebrating LGBT Pride Month as First Lady Michelle Obama watches on June 30 in the East Room of the White House in Washington.MANDEL NGAN / AFP - GETTY IMAGES
U.S. President Barack Obama speaks during a reception celebrating LGBT Pride Month as First Lady Michelle Obama watches on June 30 in the East Room of the White House in Washington.


  1. President Obama Denies Crack Smoking Claim, Says it was ...
    High Times
    Mar 31, 2014 - “I saw President Obama smoking crack! He had a blow torch and a big pipe thing and smoke was coming out of it,” April told the Inquisitor.

  2. AP Top News at 11:44 am EDT hours agoShare
    An administration official said Obama planned to nominate ... Jr. is out on bail after being arrested with what deputies believe wascocaine.

Obama Federal Government Pressures-Bribes Local Police To Spy On Citizens And Aid CIA,FBI Terrorism

Obama Federal Government Pressures-Bribes Local Police To Spy On Citizens And Aid CIA,FBI Terrorism

  1. How NSA Can Secretly Aid Criminal Cases 13, 2014Share
    Rarely do you get a chance to ask a just-retired FBI director whether he ... he described the various ”authorities” enjoyed by the FBI (and the CIA), ... So, NSA passes the information on to the relevant law enforcement agency.

  • FBI, police agencies to conduct exercises downtown Detroit

    WDIV Detroit-Jun 25, 2014
    The FBI will be joining state and local police agencies Wednesday in downtown Detroit for training exercises.
    The exercises will take place in the area surrounding Ford Field.
    The FBI says citizens should not be alarmed or surprised to see police and law enforcement vehicles around the stadium.
    The exercises are an effort to improve response and coordination in the event of a "critical incident." .....

    When these 'drills' have taken place in other cities in the past, they often see 'critical incidents' occur shortly thereafter. Sandy Hook and Boston are just 2 perfect examples. What do authorities have planned for Detroit? We'll just have to wait and see.


    Barack Obama NSA,Azov Films Canada Pedophile Connection ?


    1. Mondale & Church Committee Members Hit NSA on Snowden ...

      Courthouse News Service-Jun 5, 2014Share
      Mondale & Church Committee Members Hit NSA on Snowden Anniversary ... Intelligence Surveillance Act marked the anniversary ofNSA whistle-blower ... the FBI's plan to goad Martin Luther King to commit suicide, the CIA's ... in the United States, including those of a wholly local nature, are 'relevant' to ...
    2. The Nation.

      Shredding the Fourth Amendment in Post-Constitutional America 26, 2014
      Yes, you've been following the Snowden NSA revelations, but no Snowden has stepped forward (yet) to reveal what the CIA or FBI or Defense Intelligence Agency or ... the Obama administration “has been quietly advising local police not ... Until that moment, you exist in a legal void where the protections of ...


    — Jun. 12, 2014 4:31 PM EDT

    You are here

    WASHINGTON (AP) — The Obama administration has been quietly advising local police not to disclose details about surveillance technology they are using to sweep up basic cellphone data from entire neighborhoods, The Associated Press has learned.
    Citing security reasons, the U.S. has intervened in routine state public records cases and criminal trials regarding use of the technology. This has resulted in police departments withholding materials or heavily censoring documents in rare instances when they disclose any about the purchase and use of such powerful surveillance equipment.
    Federal involvement in local open records proceedings is unusual. It comes at a time when President Barack Obama has said he welcomes a debate on government surveillance and called for more transparency about spying in the wake of disclosures about classified federal surveillance programs.
    One well-known type of this surveillance equipment is known as a Stingray, an innovative way for law enforcement to track cellphones used by suspects and gather evidence. The equipment tricks cellphones into identifying some of their owners' account information, like a unique subscriber number, and transmitting data to police as if it were a phone company's tower. That allows police to obtain cellphone information without having to ask for help from service providers, such as Verizon or AT&T, and can locate a phone without the user even making a call or sending a text message.
    But without more details about how the technology works and under what circumstances it's used, it's unclear whether the technology might violate a person's constitutional rights or whether it's a good investment of taxpayer dollars.
    Interviews, court records and public-records requests show the Obama administration is asking agencies to withhold common information about the equipment, such as how the technology is used and how to turn it on. That pushback has come in the form of FBI affidavits and consultation in local criminal cases.
    "These extreme secrecy efforts are in relation to very controversial, local government surveillance practices using highly invasive technology," said Nathan Freed Wessler, a staff attorney with the American Civil Liberties Union, which has fought for the release of these types of records. "If public participation means anything, people should have the facts about what the government is doing to them."
    Harris Corp., a key manufacturer of this equipment, built a secrecy element into its authorization agreement with the Federal Communications Commission in 2011. That authorization has an unusual requirement: that local law enforcement "coordinate with the FBI the acquisition and use of the equipment." Companies like Harris need FCC authorization in order to sell wireless equipment that could interfere with radio frequencies.
    A spokesman from Harris Corp. said the company will not discuss its products for the Defense Department and law enforcement agencies, although public filings showed government sales of communications systems such as the Stingray accounted for nearly one-third of its $5 billion in revenue. "As a government contractor, our solutions are regulated and their use is restricted," spokesman Jim Burke said.
    Local police agencies have been denying access to records about this surveillance equipment under state public records laws. Agencies in San Diego, Chicago and Oakland County, Michigan, for instance, declined to tell the AP what devices they purchased, how much they cost and with whom they shared information. San Diego police released a heavily censored purchasing document. Oakland officials said police-secrecy exemptions and attorney-client privilege keep their hands tied. It was unclear whether the Obama administration interfered in the AP requests.
    "It's troubling to think the FBI can just trump the state's open records law," said Ginger McCall, director of the open government project at the Electronic Privacy Information Center. McCall suspects the surveillance would not pass constitutional muster.
    "The vast amount of information it sweeps in is totally irrelevant to the investigation," she said.
    A court case challenging the public release of information from the Tucson Police Department includes an affidavit from an FBI special agent, Bradley Morrison, who said the disclosure would "result in the FBI's inability to protect the public from terrorism and other criminal activity because through public disclosures, this technology has been rendered essentially useless for future investigations."
    Morrison said revealing any information about the technology would violate a federal homeland security law about information-sharing and arms-control laws — legal arguments that that outside lawyers and transparency experts said are specious and don't comport with court cases on the U.S. Freedom of Information Act.
    The FBI did not answer questions about its role in states' open records proceedings.
    But a former Justice Department official said the federal government should be making this argument in federal court, not a state level where different public records laws apply.
    "The federal government appears to be attempting to assert a federal interest in the information being sought, but it's going about it the wrong way," said Dan Metcalfe, the former director of the Justice Department's office of information and privacy. Currently Metcalfe is the executive director of American University's law school Collaboration on Government Secrecy project.
    A criminal case in Tallahassee cites the same homeland security laws in Morrison's affidavit, court records show, and prosecutors told the court they consulted with the FBI to keep portions of a transcript sealed. That transcript, released earlier this month, revealed that Stingrays "force" cellphones to register their location and identifying information with the police device and enables officers to track calls whenever the phone is on.
    One law enforcement official familiar with the Tucson lawsuit, who spoke on condition of anonymity because the official was not authorized to speak about internal discussions, said federal lawyers told Tucson police they couldn't hand over a PowerPoint presentation made by local officers about how to operate the Stingray device. Federal officials forwarded Morrison's affidavit for use in the Tucson police department's reply to the lawsuit, rather than requesting the case be moved to federal court.
    In Sarasota, Florida, the U.S. Marshals Service confiscated local records on the use of the surveillance equipment, removing the documents from the reach of Florida's expansive open-records law after the ACLU asked under Florida law to see the documents. The ACLU has asked a judge to intervene. The Marshals Service said it deputized the officer as a federal agent and therefore the records weren't accessible under Florida law.
    Associated Press writer Brendan Farrington in Tallahassee, Florida, contributed to this report.
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