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Mr. Thompson calls it quits.  If he is sincere about his conservatives views he won't endorse John McCain friend or not.  If he does then that should say something about Mr. Thompson.  Do Not forget Gang of 14, McCain-Feingold, McCain-Kennedy, Bush Tax Cut

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Another Good Person Bites The Dust.  Do Not Forget His Words Either!

 

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       Let us not forget his words !

 

                                

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Bush keeps up push for Patriot Act renewals

 

The government is failing the citizens and NOT doing one of the purposes of government, Protecting The Borders!  Here are some links to people who are trying to do something about it.  Get involved.  Demand your representives do the right thing and protect our borders.  The war on terror is a joke as long as we leave our borders wide open.  If we can't control our own borders, it won't be long before we don't have a country to try and protect.

Patriot Act Is A Freedom Killer

Who ever came up with the idea of naming the Patriot Act was very bright.  Who is not a patriot?  Anyone that would be against the Patriot Act would be thought of as not being a patriot.  The people in power are feeding on fear and growing on the fear that they are helping to instill in people.  There is so many things about that bill that are wrong.  One exempting the vaccine makers from law suits.  Let us get real.  IF we really want to protect the American people instead of trying to pass laws that take our freedom away what abut this idea.

 

CLOSE THE FRONT AND BACK DOORS TO THE COUNTRY!!!

How can you take any talk about protecting the country seriously when the borders are wide open?  If we can control who comes and goes in our country, then how can we control anything else?  The politicians are afraid to touch this issue.  The fact is people are entering this country illegally, what is wrong with putting a stop to it?

 

WANTING TO PROTECT OUR BORDERS IS NOT RACISM

I find it amazing that people are calling the people that want to protect our borders

as racist.  People use the race card when they don't really want to talk about the real

issues.  It is done all the time, then the person being called a racist is trying to defend

themselves instead of talking about the issues.  What part of illegal is not clear?

We have to protect our borders and until we do this so called war against terrorism is

a joke. 

"We are fighting them over there so we don't have to fight them here."  YET, we leave

our front and back doors open.  Quit worrying about the PC crowd and do the

right thing.  If we can't control our borders, how long will it be before we don't have a country?

   

 

 

 

 

 

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Congress Here: http://www.house.gov                                                                                                 

Bush keeps up push for Patriot Act renewals

 President Bush, speaking nearly two weeks after London's terrorist attacks, reminded Americans on Wednesday that the nation is still at war. He said Congress needs to renew terror-fighting tools in the USA Patriot Act.

Bush underscored his remarks by speaking at the Dundalk Marine Terminal, where he got a demonstration of state-of-the-art cargo-screening equipment designed to detect chemical, nuclear or conventional bombs planted by terrorists.

“We're focused here,” Bush said. “When you're at war, you can't lose sight of the fact that you're at war.”

At least 56 people died in London on July 7 when three subway trains and a bus were attacked by suicide bombers.

Shortly after Bush's speech, Maryland Democratic Sen. Barbara Mikulski issued a statement saying the president has not put enough money into port security and at least $8 billion is needed to effectively safeguard the nation's ports. Bush said he has budgeted $2.3 billion for port security this year.

“We don't need port photo ops from the president. We need dollars,” said Mikulski, emphasizing that the site of Bush's speech bore no direct relation to the Patriot Act.

Bush faces opposition from Democrats and civil liberties activists in his efforts to renew 16 provisions of the Patriot Act that expire at the end of the year.

An ABC News/Washington Post poll taken in June found that 59% of Americans favor extending the act.

The act, enacted after the 9/11 terrorist strikes, gives law enforcement agencies broad powers to combat terrorism. Bush said the act broke down barriers between law enforcement and intelligence-gathering agencies and provided new tools to track terrorists. “Terrorists are using every advantage of the 21st-century technology, and we've got to make sure our law enforcement has got the tools to fight off that advantage,” Bush said.

The American Civil Liberties Union, leading the fight against the act, says some provisions violate the liberties of all citizens.

“The government can search your home and not even tell you (and) collect information about what you buy, your hotel visits and your medical history,” the ACLU says on its website.

Fix flaws before renewing Patriot Act
Combating terrorism shouldn't mean terrorizing our own citizens.

Lawmakers have one of those rare chances today that everyone wishes for — to go back, do it again and fix a past mistake.

In the jittery days after 9/11, Congress passed the dubiously named USA Patriot Act in a rush, under pressure and with most members not even having read it.

The law gave federal authorities vast new powers to help combat terrorism, many of them needed. At the same time, several provisions opened the door to abuses of civil liberties and privacy.

At the end of this year, some of the law's provisions are set to expire. Congress has an opportunity to renew them, fix them and ensure they remain temporary — the best way to monitor the law's use and keep law enforcement accountable. But as the House moves to consider the law's renewal, little of that seems likely. Judging by recent events, emotion rules the debate:

•Last month, House Judiciary Committee Chairman James Sensenbrenner, R-Wis., berated witnesses and stalked out of a hearing when testimony by handpicked Democratic witnesses degenerated into denunciations of the president's war on terrorism. Videos of the chaotic episode made the mock newscast on Comedy Central's The Daily Show with Jon Stewart.

•Three months ago, the Senate Intelligence Committee avoided the public airing that the bill needs so much by working on it behind closed doors.

•Since shortly after its passage, opponents have excoriated the law's “unwarranted, dangerous provisions,” scaring more than 380 communities and seven states into passing anti-Patriot Act measures. And Wednesday, the act's advocate-in-chief, President Bush, invoked the London terrorist attacks in arguing, “This is no time to let our guard down and no time to roll back good laws.”

None of this makes the nation safer from terror or from civil liberties abuse. Facts and reasoned debate could.

The voluminous law, most of it not controversial, gave authorities valuable tools to prevent terrorism, a law enforcement task quite different than catching suspects after they've committed a crime.

It also handed authorities powers that can be abused. The FBI can more easily seize records from medical providers, libraries and businesses. Those ordered to supply information are barred from letting anyone know about the Big Brother activities.

The law authorizes secret searches of homes or businesses by federal agents, with no deadline to notify owners or occupants that a search has taken place.

The Justice Department's response to critics is that the law has been tested for four years, has not been abused and deserves to become permanent. But senators from both ends of the political spectrum recently testified that abuses might not have been discovered because the law is shrouded in secrecy.

In April, Attorney General Alberto Gonzales acknowledged that the law had been used against Oregon lawyer Brandon Mayfield, who was wrongly accused as a suspect in the Madrid train bombings that killed 191. Mayfield was held for two weeks last year — his home and office searched — before the FBI admitted that it had made a mistake.

Congress has the antidote to prevent such abuse. It can fix the law's problems and ensure its most controversial provisions will have to be reviewed again soon.

The second time around, lawmakers can show that catching terrorists doesn't have to threaten the liberty of law-abiding citizens.

Patriot Act bill would make 14 provisions permanent

The House, which approved the measure 257-171, began debate shortly after the Senate Judiciary Committee approved its version of the bill.

Both bills would make permanent 14 of 16 Patriot Act provisions set to expire Dec. 31. Both would also extend “sunsets,” or expiration dates, for two other provisions — one dealing with wiretaps and the other with seizures of library and medical records.

Unlike the House bill, the Senate committee wants more proof of a suspect's terrorism connections before federal agents could obtain personal information. The committee also wants to eliminate a gag order provision that prohibits any business from speaking about an FBI request for information.

Once the Senate passes its version of the bill, a committee will be formed with the House to work out the differences between the two versions.

Passed in October 2001, the USA Patriot Act is a cornerstone of the Bush administration's war on terrorism, and the president has insisted that Congress make permanent all of the act's provisions.

The act contains hundreds of changes to existing laws that federal investigators had sought for years dealing with terrorism, espionage and general crime. Its most significant change allowed the FBI's criminal and intelligence agents to share evidence with each other, and with the CIA.

Rep. Mike Rogers, R-Mich., a former FBI agent, dismissed the worries about civil liberties as “ridiculous” because “we are at war.”

Rep. Bill Delahunt, D-Mass., said maintaining sunsets for such broad law enforcement powers ensures Congressional oversight and “encourages good behavior” by federal agents.

Rep. F. James Sensenbrenner of Wisconsin, chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, said additional sunsets aren't necessary. “The record shows that there's no evidence whatsoever that the Patriot Act has been abused to violate Americans' civil liberties.”

Republicans and Democrats offered nearly 20 amendments to the House bill that would place more restrictions on federal agents' surveillance powers. One of the approved amendments would require the FBI director to personally sign off on agents' requests to a secret court order for library or bookstore records.

Rep. Jane Harman, D-Calif., said she favors most of the act but powers need to be tailored “so the government doesn't have a license to engage in fishing expeditions.”

 

What it authorizes

The USA Patriot Act's provisions let federal agents:

Conduct court-supervised wiretaps and other electronic surveillance in terrorism investigations.

•Extend to up to a year the length of wiretaps in terrorism and espionage probes.

•Share foreign intelligence from wiretaps and other surveillance.

•Seize unopened voice mail with a warrant.

•Get search warrants from a judge that are valid nationwide.

The House of Representatives seeks to extend a 10-year “sunset,” or expiration date, for two provisions that:

•Permit “roving” wiretaps in terrorism and espionage investigations that would track a suspect's use of communications devices.

•Allow the FBI to seek a court order to obtain records from libraries, hospitals, gun stores or any business.

State border patrol bill fails in California

California lawmakers rejected bills that would have created a state border patrol and denied public benefits to undocumented immigrants. The two bills by Republican lawmakers failed to pass the Democratic-led state Assembly's judiciary committee, clearing the way for supporters to work to place the legislation directly before voters as ballot measures.

Assemblyman Ray Haynes said he expects supporters of his border patrol bill will soon start gathering signatures to qualify a measure for the June 2006 ballot. An aide to Assemblyman Mark Wyland said the lawmaker will consider an initiative campaign to place his benefits ban before voters next June.

     
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