Romeland Insecurity Director is a Roman Catholic and Knights of Columbus!!
The man who heads the Romeland Insecurity Agency is a Roman Catholic and a Knights of Columbus. He is now calling to abolish the"Posse Comitatus Act." and put the U.S. under a military dictatorship. More sinister still is the fact that Homeland translates into German as Fatherland.
There is no precedent for the use of this word "homeland" in the United States Government.
Ex-Governor of Pennsylvania Tom Ridge.
The actual name of this
agency, Office of Homeland Security, is very reminiscent of 20th century
era German/Fascist and Russian/Communist secret police agencies. In America,
"Homeland" is a neuter word. In German, however, the word is
translated as "Vaterland" (Fatherland), Ridge's job is very
similar to that of Heinrich Himmler's in Nazi Germany.
Heinrich Himmler (1900 -- 1945) Chief of the Gestapo and head of the dreaded SS.
1933 Reichstag fire in Berlin, Germany.
In 1933, the Nazis burned their own Parliament Building to the ground and then blamed the opposition. This was Hitler's excuse to seize power and give the dreaded Gestapo carte blanche to begin their reign of terror. This nightmare did not end until the final capitulation of Nazi Germany in 1945.
Fake terror -- the road to dictatorship.
Liberty was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Pennsylvania is the birthplace of the U. S. Constitution and liberty. What makes this story so sinister is the fact that Tom Ridge was also born in Pennsylvania.
Liberty bell in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. On the bell are inscribed the words of MOSES!!
"Proclaim liberty throughout all the land unto all the inhabitants thereof" (Leviticus 25:10).
These guys are over 200 years too late with their homeland SECURITY. The 4th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution guarantees that the people will be SECURE in their possessions:
Of course the 2nd Amendment is the guarantor of the 4th Amendment:
Special Report from the Washington Post!!
Sunday, July 21, 2002
U.S. Mulls Military's Domestic Role
WASHINGTON –– Homeland security chief Tom Ridge says the threat of terrorism may force government planners to consider using the military for domestic law enforcement, now largely prohibited by federal law.
President Bush has called on Congress to thoroughly review the law that bans the Army, Navy, Air Force and Marines from participating in arrests, searches, seizure of evidence and other police-type activity on U.S. soil. The Coast Guard and National Guard troops under the control of state governors are excluded from the Reconstruction-era law, known as the "Posse Comitatus Act."
Ridge said Sunday that it "goes against our instincts as a country to empower the military with the ability to arrest," and called the prospect "very unlikely."
But he said the government is wise to examine the law.
"We need to be talking about military assets, in anticipation of a crisis event," Ridge said on "Fox News Sunday." "And clearly, if you're talking about using the military, then you should have a discussion about posse comitatus."
Two influential Democratic senators agreed with Bush and Ridge that the law ought to be reviewed, but expressed no interest in granting the military new powers to arrest American citizens.
Sen. Carl Levin, chairman Senate Armed Services Committee, said posse comitatus "has served us well for a long time."
"It's kept the military out of law enforcement, out of arresting people except in the most unusual emergency situations like a riot or after some kind of a disaster where they have to protect against looting," Levin, D-Mich., said on CNN's "Late Edition."
However, he said: "I don't fear looking at it to see whether or not our military can be more helpful in a very supportive and assisting role even than they have been up to now – providing equipment, providing training, those kind of things which do not involve arresting people."
Sen. Joe Biden, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, said he favors expanding the military's role in responding to major catastrophes such as an attack by a weapon of mass destruction.
The law "has to be amended, but we're not talking about general police power," Biden, D-Del., said on "Fox News Sunday."
Air Force Gen. Ralph E. Eberhart, who heads the new military command charged with defending American territory, told The New York Times he favors changing the law to grant greater domestic powers to the military to protect against terror attacks. He offered no specific changes he favored.
Congress is racing to approve legislation by the end of its session this fall that would make Bush's proposed Department of Homeland Security a reality.
In the Senate, a version of the measure by Governmental Affairs Committee Chairman Joseph Lieberman, D-Conn., tracks closely with Bush's plan. It also would augment the agency's ability to gather and analyze intelligence from the FBI, CIA and others.
That bill is to be considered by the Senate committee Wednesday.
House Majority Leader Dick Armey said on NBC's "Meet the Press" there was a strong possibility Congress will resolve its differences and send Bush a bill enacting the sweeping government reorganization by Sept. 11.
Some lawmakers have expressed concern about rushing decisions on far-reaching changes in the bureaucracy, but Armey said: "It's time to move forward with this. The president's got a good plan."
Bush planned to give a speech Monday about his proposed new department and view demonstrations of high-technology devices for combatting terrorism that are being developed at the Argonne National Laboratory in Illinois.
© 2002 The Associated Press