Sunday, June 2, 2013
Sounds like the phony bologna protected by the bun, is sour and full condiments to "doctor up" what lies beneath. Based on you and your unique gifts, i would say it sounds like someone is soon about to blow their cover for too many to see and can only use "nazi" like tendenecies for anyone who tries to penetrate the surface. Vertically everything that goes up must come down. Everything that is covered up will evenutally be seen and uncovered.
Hmm and here I was thinking maybe it's an imaginative way of saying "Hey! clean out your fridge!" And we have made the connection that Heinz is a brand of ketchup, right? That dot pattern is also common on old fridges with metal detail on their door guard rails too. Also kind of reminds me of the shelving of fridges, three sections in the fridge plus the freezer compartment. - Just seems really focused here rather than other places, ya know?
I've seen many similar dreams, where Nazi's take over.
You saw a war only a background part of you was involved in, and the other side or undesirable thing or thought that was hiding inside you was gonna take you over.
Mr Heinz seems like the nice face - You called him Mr. Heinz is respect - and Nazizm, which always means taking over your world - is what's really going on in your 4 level and 10 wide building of yourself which seems now a defensive prison because of what's invaded it.
A machine gun that shot vertical bullets sounds like the aim is right off, but maybe more likely you wanted to aim at the top first. But you could only inch up, systematically killing the take over, as you "chock one up" each line.
So a quarter through, the more you looked the less real what made this alive was. You discovered how you were trying to destroy what was fake to begin with, which is why you thought, WHAT?! You weren't hurting anything real.
So halfway through you preserved what you had built up. When you realised what you tried to kill was fake or harmless, you didn't have to keep killing it.
And that realisation reached your reality or ground level. The ketchup played catchup.
You saw it had a red line of error marking that exercise.
Look here --->This is the judge ... And I have a Facebook page of what I say is corruption ... Like this abuse by this judge that allows FBI to track us people who want to remain Anonymous, but report crimes and corruption by government
Judge orders Google to give customer data to FBI
By PAUL ELIAS | Associated Press – 7 hrs ago
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — A federal judge has ruled that Google Inc. must comply with the FBI's warrantless demands for customer data, rejecting the company's argument that the government's practice of issuing so-called national security letters to telecommunication companies, Internet service providers, banks and others was unconstitutional and unnecessary.
FBI counter-terrorism agents began issuing the secret letters, which don't require a judge's approval, after Congress passed the USA Patriot Act in the wake of the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks.
The letters are used to collect unlimited kinds of sensitive, private information, such as financial and phone records and have prompted complaints of government privacy violations in the name of national security. Many of Google's services, including its dominant search engine and the popular Gmail application, have become daily habits for millions of people.
In a ruling written May 20 and obtained Friday, U.S. District Court Judge Susan Illston ordered Google to comply with the FBI's demands.
But she put her ruling on hold until the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals could decide the matter. Until then, the Mountain View, Calif.-based company must comply with the letters unless it shows the FBI didn't follow proper procedures in making its demands for customer data in the 19 letters Google is challenging, she said.
After receiving sworn statements from two top-ranking FBI officials, Illston said she was satisfied that 17 of the 19 letters were issued properly. She wanted more information on two other letters.
It was unclear from the judge's ruling what type of information the government sought to obtain with the letters. It was also unclear who the government was targeting.
The decision from the San Francisco-based Illston comes several months after she ruled in a separate case brought by the Electronic Frontier Foundation over the letters. She ruled in March that the FBI's demand that recipients refrain from telling anyone — including customers — that they had received the letters was a violation of free speech rights.
Kurt Opsah, an attorney with the foundation, said it could be many more months before the appeals court rules on the constitutionality of the letters in the Google case.
"We are disappointed that the same judge who declared these letters unconstitutional is now requiring compliance with them," Opsah said on Friday.
Illston's May 20 order omits any mention of Google or that the proceedings have been closed to the public. But the judge said "the petitioner" was involved in a similar case filed on April 22 in New York federal court.
Public records show that on that same day, the federal government filed a "petition to enforce National Security Letter" against Google after the company declined to cooperate with government demands.
Google can still appeal Illston's decision. The company declined comment Friday.
In 2007, the Justice Department's inspector general found widespread violations in the FBI's use of the letters, including demands without proper authorization and information obtained in non-emergency circumstances. The FBI has tightened oversight of the system.
The FBI made 16,511 national security letter requests for information regarding 7,201 people in 2011, the latest data available.
Judge: FBI Doesn't Need a Warrant to Access Google Customer Data
By Sara Morrison | The Atlantic Wire – 13hrs ago
Judge: FBI Doesn't Need a Warrant …
In what looks very much like a blow to that whole Constitutional thing about due process, a federal judge has ordered Google to release customer data to the FBI, despite the fact that the FBI has no warrant for the information.
RELATED: An FBI Battle Over Phone Passwords Is Brewing
The FBI made its request via 19 "National Security Letters." Here'sCNET with a short explainer on what National Security Letters are:
NSLs are controversial because they allow FBI officials to send secret requests to Web and telecommunications companies requesting "name, address, length of service," and other account information about users as long as it's relevant to a national security investigation. No court approval is required, and disclosing the existence of the FBI's secret requests is not permitted.
At least, it wasn't permitted -- as the AP points out, the same federal judge who ruled against Google on May 20 ruled back in March that the gag order demand was unconstitutional. That was in response to a petition from the Electronic Frontier Foundation, which has long opposed NSLs. The government filed an appeal to the decision on May 6.
We don't get to see what evidence the FBI provided in the May 10 hearing, but Judge Susan Illston said that it was good enough for her to rule that 17 of the 19 letters were in accordance with the law. She said she needed more information before she could rule on the other two. Exactly what the FBI was looking for in its request or to which customers' accounts it wanted access is still unknown.
RELATED: Whether You Like It or Not, Google Will Track Your Email
The FBI has been eager to ramp up its surveillance on social media networks, and up until now, companies like Facebook and Google went with it. According to EFF's attorney Matt Zimmerman, of the roughly 300,000 NSLs the government has issued since 2000, only "four or five" recipients have tried to challenge them