LFC Comments by Brian Massie, LFC President:
Thanks to Linda Goudsmit for sending us this article.
The federal government now asks the sheeple for help.
“We ask the public to report “suspicious activity” and threats of violence, including online activity, to local law enforcement, FBI Field Office, or their local Fusion Center”. [Fusion Centers are designed to promote information sharing at the federal level between agencies such as the Federal Bureau of Investigation, the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, the U.S. Department of Justice, and state, local, and tribal law enforcement.]
When I read that the federal government is trying to get neighbors to snitch on others, I wondered what would my neighbors do “when push comes to shove”.
I recently had a conversation with a friendly neighbor walking his dog. The neighbor forgot a cardinal rule to “know your audience”. He told me that the people that have chosen not to take the COVID-19 vaccine are “Darwinians”, and should be removed from the gene pool. YIKES, I never told him that I will never take the experimental shot. Another neighbor is on the opposite end of the political spectrum from my conservative leanings, and plants political signs facing my house ensuring that I see them. Maybe I should turn myself into Sheriff Frank Leonbruno right now, and declare my love for this great country. (He and Prosecutor Coulson would love to see me doing the “perp walk” on the 6:00 pm news)
If Governor DeWine can devise a plan to give five $1 million lottery prizes to Ohioans that have been vaccinated, what do you think the response would be if the government gave everyone a $100 to turn in their “suspicious” neighbors?
If fighting for our God given rights of life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness is now considered being a domestic terrorist, I will gladly plead guilty.
Note to another neighbor that is the assistant Lake County coroner: If they find me face down in a ditch…it wasn’t suicide.
I validated the existence of CP3. It exists. I also validated the National Terrorism Advisory Bulletin that identifies dissidents (Trump supporters) as terrorists. The Bulletin asks neighbors to report dissidents. This is beyond dangerous – we are now living in subjective reality where the government has redefined terrorism as political opponents: https://www.dhs.gov/ntas/advisory/national-terrorism-advisory-system-bulletin-january-27-2021
May 25, 2021
Center for Prevention Programs and Partnerships
DHS was founded in the aftermath of 9/11 and its mission remains the same today: to protect the safety and security of the American people. Terrorism and targeted violence prevention is at the core of our mission. Following the January 6, 2021 attack on the U.S. Capitol, Secretary Mayorkas has committed to “… redouble our efforts, to fight hate, and to fight one of the greatest threats that we face currently on our homeland, which is the threat of domestic terrorism.” The Center for Prevention Programs and Partnerships (CP3) supports communities across the United States to prevent individuals from radicalizing to violence and intervene when individuals have already radicalized to violence.
While the underlying rationales may differ, the threats of targeted violence and terrorism overlap, intersect, and interact with each other. Likewise, there is some alignment in the tools that can be applied to address them. Preventing targeted violence and terrorism focuses on the proactive measures that are aimed at building protective capabilities of individuals and groups. These prevention activities aim to empower communities and individuals to be resilient to violent messaging and recruitment while protecting and championing democratic responsibilities and values. Every aspect of CP3’s work considers and respects civil rights and civil liberties and have incorporated steps to work with the DHS Office for Civil Rights and Civil Liberties (CRCL) to ensure those protections are included.
In 2019, the Department added “targeted violence” to its prevention mission, to expand beyond terrorism. The goals of any targeted violence attack may lack a discernable political or ideological motive, but inflict the same type of trauma on communities. Consequently, CP3 works with communities to prevent these types of attacks which include attacks on schools, workplaces, public gatherings, and other settings. The Center helps build local prevention frameworks to provide communities with the tools they need to combat terrorism and targeted violence.