Thursday, October 31, 2013

More Spying

Canadians for Pease and Social Justice, CPS - Vancouver received the information below today 31-10-13.  We consider it another attack on Canadians civil liberty at the behest of open business governance. It is slavishly followed by what is supposed to be elected representatives for our protection, MP’s MLA’s that open business helped get elected.
Canadian youth are leading the way in the attack against open corporate rule. Unions and Social Activist groups join them. However, unless Canadian public opinion wakens from their brainwashed state and begins to rebel against the open rule of business they will find themselves living under some form of fascism. WW II veterans will surely hate that. We did not fight for it we fought for freedom from it AND WON then. Remember that this November 11 and make it true they did not die in vain.
The time to rebel is before that happens. The Harper government must be told you do not have a people’s mandate to take us on fascism’s slippery slope – STOP Harper & Co NOW!
John Beeching, WW II veteran, Chair CPS – Vancouver, Hon Chair CPS.
“Thursday, October 31st 2013, 9:55 am
The Canadian Press
OTTAWA - A federal review agency says sensitive information gathered by the Canadian Security Intelligence Service could be abused by Canada's allies due to lax sharing policies.
In its annual report, the watchdog that keeps an eye on CSIS flags concerns about what happens to intelligence that CSIS passes to the national eavesdropping agency, which in turn shares the details with foreign allies.
The report underscores the fact CSIS is collaborating ever more closely with Communications Security Establishment Canada, which has come under scrutiny lately due to its participation in the international Five Eyes alliance.
CSEC, which monitors foreign telephone, satellite and Internet traffic, shares information with the U.S. National Security Agency and counterparts in Britain, Australia and New Zealand.
The American NSA has been the subject of almost daily headlines due to leaks from former contractor Edward Snowden that have revealed the agency's vast surveillance of worldwide communications.

In its report, tabled in Parliament, the Security Intelligence Review Committee recommends CSIS develop clearer and more robust principles of co-operation with CSEC to ensure appropriate information sharing.”

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