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Bilderberg: One mention of Sylvester McCoy and it all kicks off

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posted on May, 16 2009 @ 01:07 AM
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Bilderberg: One mention of Sylvester McCoy and it all kicks off


www.guardian.co.uk

You know your day's gone badly when it ends with you being shouted at in a Greek police station.

It wasn't meant to end this way. I'd gone for a gentle sunset walk, up by the Bilderberg hotel, to relax before the big opening day of the elite globalist shindig, watch Phoebus plunge headlong into the western sea, and (yes) maybe sneak a couple of short-lens pictures of the mounting security.

(visit the link for the full news article)

Mod Edit: Review This Link: Instructions for the Breaking News Forums: Copy The Exact Headline



[edit on 5/16/2009 by semperfortis]




posted on May, 16 2009 @ 01:07 AM
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Charlie Skelton a reporter for the Guardian.CO.UK is arrested for taking pictures of the "Bildeberg Group" sumitt in Athens,Greece. The Athens police backed by the military have cordoned off the 'sumitt' from any photography, unlike the last meeting here in the U.S. In the following video Alex Jones is interviewing Skelton about the incident...www.youtube.com...

www.guardian.co.uk
(visit the link for the full news article)

[edit on 5/16/2009 by semperfortis]



posted on May, 16 2009 @ 01:13 AM
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He wasn't arrested.

He did take pictures when they said no photos though.



posted on May, 16 2009 @ 01:38 AM
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I'm not familiar with greek law regarding photography. Was this a public space? Did he have right to take pictures but was only denied to do so on B-groups request?



posted on May, 16 2009 @ 04:47 AM
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He was on a public street obviously. The problem is police can detain you without any probable cause or suspicion. In the USA you can be detained for up to 2 hours just because. No reason what so ever need be given. Just because the cop wants to. That is infact a nazi society. A cop can walk up to anyone or a group of people anywhere and put them in hand cuffs and take them anywhere they want for 2 hours and subject them to mental and verbal abuse.

They have the right to abuse you and detain you, end of story. Everything the cops did there was within the law. Your forefathers let this happen. Our forefathers in the USA let this happen. Now we are completely under their control. Dont even kid yourself there will never be a revolution this is just how its going to be from now on out. Only, its going to get worse. Much worse.

[edit on 16-5-2009 by Memysabu]



posted on May, 16 2009 @ 04:59 AM
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reply to post by Memysabu
 


Detention by the police MUST be upon "Reasonable Suspicion"...

That level of facts or circumstances just below Probable Cause.

Also the amount of time you can be detained varies state to state. From 6 hours to a single hour in the states I am familiar with.

A good working definition of Reasonable Suspicion is this:

"Those facts and/or circumstances that would lead a reasonable person to believe a crime has either been committed or is about to be."


In Terry v. Ohio, the Supreme Court ruled that a person can be stopped and frisked by a police officer based on a reasonable suspicion. Such a detention does not violate the Fourth Amendment prohibition on unreasonable searches and seizure. In Hiibel v. Sixth Judicial District Court of Nevada the court further established that a state may require, by law, that a person identify himself or herself to an officer during a stop. An arrest is not permitted based on reasonable suspicion; probable cause is required for an arrest. Further, a person is not required to answer any other questions during a Terry stop, and the detention must be brief. However if the officer's suspicions were correct and the situation escalates to a point of where the officer has probable cause, the officer can arrest the suspect.

Wiki

Semper



posted on May, 16 2009 @ 05:17 PM
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reply to post by Memysabu
 


You do realize that this happened in Greece and that our forefathers had nothing to do with the law of the land there right?

Kind of went off the deep end there, didn't you.



posted on May, 16 2009 @ 05:48 PM
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That was a cheeky report from the reporter


The funny part, and the sad part, "nothing to report" because the place was so clamped down.

I wonder if that is more a reflection of the Bilderberg group's preparedness or the Greek government's eagerness to be compliant?



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