fredag 24 januari 2014

Edward Snowden ber rysk polis om skydd - efter nya extrema mordhot från USA

2014-01-21. Edward Snowden ber rysk polis om skydd - efter nya extrema mordhot från USA. Snowden bor idag i Moskva under tillfällig asyl. Efter ett antal nya och ytterst allvarliga dödshot och extrema mordplaner från personal vid Pentagon och andra USA-myndigheter, begär Snowden nu extra skydd av rysk polis...

Snowden requests extra security after receiving death threats

Publicerad den 23 jan 2014
Whistleblower Edward Snowden is reportedly set to request additional protection from Russian authorities after receiving a growing number of death threats. The former NSA contractor has been living at an undisclosed location in Russia since August when he received asylum from Washington's prosecution. RT's Marina Portnaya reports.

 Snowden har redan privata livvakter men eftersom bl.a. Pentagon står bakom dödshoten så anser Snowden och hans advokat att det behöves bättre och förstärkt skydd från USA:s lönnmördare...
RT 2014-01-21
NSA whistleblower, Edward Snowden, will ask Russian law enforcers to protect him, his lawyer, Anatoly Kucherena, has said. The former NSA contractor is concerned about his safety after seeing death threats coming from the US.

Snowden, who is currently living in Moscow under Russia’s temporary asylum, has been following the threats against him in various American media.

“We are concerned with the situation around Edward. We see the statements made by some US officials containing potential and implicit threats and openly calling for causing him bodily harm,”

Kucherena said.
One such statement published by BuzzFeed quoted a US intelligence officer describing in detail how he would have assassinated Snowden, if he “had the chance.”

“We would end it very quickly... Just casually walking on the streets of Moscow, coming back from buying his groceries. Going back to his flat and he is casually poked by a passerby. He thinks nothing of it at the time starts to feel a little woozy and thinks it’s a parasite from the local water. He goes home very innocently and next thing you know he dies in the shower,” the chillingly detailed fantasy said.

Another unnamed Pentagon official told the media he would have simply loved to “put a bullet in his [Snowden’s] head,” were he not “restricted from killing an American.”

“This is a real death threat and we are concerned about the fact it has prompted no reaction from anybody. That is why we will file a request to the police… We will ask the law enforcers to examine and investigate all such statements,” Kucherena said.

He stressed that according to Russian law, a death threat carries criminal liability.
Snowden’s refugee status makes him fully entitled to ask the police for help, the lawyer said.

 Speaking to the Russian TV channel, Vesti 24, Kucherena said Snowden is constantly accompanied by his private guards, but given the threats, this “might not be enough” to ensure his security.

The lawyer said he will demand that the US authorities look into the threatening statements published in the US media, adding that their authors should be identified.

“- The people who make extremist statements do so while wearing a mask – they do not reveal their identities. We will ask for these people’s masks to come off. We must know who this NSA officer is, who issues orders about ways to eliminate Edward Snowden,” Kucherena stressed.

The US government “must take note of such statements,” the lawyer added.

On Sunday, two of the top lawmakers within the United States intelligence community have stepped up pressure on Snowden, claiming he might have been linked to the Russian intelligence agencies. The US

Congress is now considering whether any officials in the Russian government influenced the actions of the whistleblower, who carried out the biggest leak in history of US security, exposing the massive surveillance program of the US National Security Agency.
 Edward Snowden ber rysk polis om beskydd - efter nya extrema mordhot från USA

2 kommentarer:

  1. --The hidden history of the CIA’s prison in Poland--

    January 23, 2014

    Source: Washington Post

    On a cold day in early 2003, two senior CIA officers arrived at the U.S. Embassy in Warsaw to pick up a pair of large cardboard boxes. Inside were bundles of cash totaling $15 million that had been flown from Germany via diplomatic pouch.
    The men put the boxes in a van and weaved through the Polish capital until coming to the headquarters of Polish intelligence. They were met by Col. Andrzej Derlatka, deputy chief of the intelligence service, and two of his associates.
    The Americans and Poles formalized an agreement that over the previous weeks had allowed the CIA the use of a secret prison — a remote villa in the Polish lake district — to interrogate al-Qaeda suspects. The Polish intelligence service had some more funds, and the agency had a solid location for its newest covert operation, according to former CIA officials who spoke on the condition of anonymity to discuss the interrogation program, including previously unreported details about the creation of the agency’s black sites.[...]

  2. --Chinese Internet Goes Down after Release of Details of Corruption of Government Leaders--

    January 24, 2014

    In what’s been described as the biggest online outage in history, China’s Internet went completely down Tuesday afternoon. Theories have abounded since as to what caused it, and whether the crash was intentional on the part of the Chinese government to block citizens from seeing a controversial news story on the nation’s leadership and their offshore bank accounts.

    The historic outage, which affected about 500 million Chinese, began at 3:30 pm local time on January 21, according to, a group that monitors China’s efforts to censor Internet information.

    The online blackout lasted only about an hour. But the timing of the event coincided with a story published that same day at 4 pm (China time) by the International Consortium of Investigative Journalists (ICIJ).

    That story reported on dozens of political leaders and wealthy individuals who have maintained tax havens outside China, a possible indication of corruption.

    “Internet censors prevented readers in China from seeing investigative stories by the International Consortium of Investigative Journalists and several of its publishing partners, including Spain’s El País, Le Monde, Süddeutsche Zeitung in Germany, the Canadian Broadcasting Corp., and the U.K. and U.S. editions of The Guardian,” ICIJ reported the next day.

    Other sources reported the outage lasted much longer.

    Nicole Perlroth of The New York Times wrote that many users couldn’t access the Internet for up to eight hours.

    The Times account focused on the Great Firewall, a nickname for the army of censors and technology employed by Beijing to control what Chinese see online.

    Perlroth said the censorship system “mistakenly” redirected the country’s traffic to several websites “normally blocked inside China, some connected to a company based in the Wyoming building.”



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