Originally posted by winston_boy
reply to post by Louwey
I would gladly add the video to my opening post. Just not sure how to. I can't seem to find a way to edit my original post...?
If there is a way and you or anyone else knows how it's done I'd really appreciate your help. Thanks
Originally posted by MR BOB
reply to post by Rockpuck
Im sorry but you know nothing of this. and dont try to cover for "brothers"
its not just scotland i can assure you. you live too far away.
and unconnected to really comment on the freemasons side of it. our system is riddled with masons, that is not speculation it is fact. its just not made public.
[edit on 19-2-2010 by MR BOB]
Originally posted by kawacat
reply to post by srslyguyz
OH, that was a little strong.
Tell me how many women in power have suppressed and abused others, compared to men in power.
Originally posted by Nammu
I'm appalled at this.
The Levy McRae offices are just round the corner from my work.
Anyone in Glasgow fancy a picket and causing a bit of a ruckus?
In 1990-1991 nine children suspected of being sexually abused by their families and an alleged child abuse ring were removed by social services in Orkney. The abuse was also alleged to involve "ritualistic elements". The parents approached the media and made the case national and international news. In April 1991, a sheriff ruled that the evidence was seriously flawed and the children were returned home.
SHERIFF David Kelbie was turned overnight into one of Scotland's best-known legal figures in 1991 when he ordered that the nine children in the Orkney child sex abuse case should be returned to their parents. He presided at a series of hearings after the nine children from four South Ronaldsay families were taken into care.
Originally posted by Unity_99
Lets not bury this one, what can be done to crack it out to the public?
Justice Secretary Kenny MacAskill. Officials have admitted that plans to bring in an ‘anti-stalker’ law in Scotland were greatly speeded up after the arrest of journalist Robert Green, who had travelled to Aberdeen to publicise the plight of downs syndrome girl Hollie Greig, who is alleged to have been raped by members of a paedophile gang in the Aberdeen area, identified by Ms Greig to contain members of Scotland’s legal establishment. So far the Crown Office have refused to prosecute anyone in the case, although Ms Greig has received a hefty payout from the Criminal Injuries Compensation Authority, which many now view as 'hush money'.
It transpired during the journalist's arrest that one Sheriff took out an interdict against journalist Mr Green, by using the same firm of lawyers, Glasgow based Levy McRae, who also happen to represent the Lord Advocate, also caught up in reports of Ms Greig’s allegations.
The amendment to the Criminal Licensing Bill, currently going through the Scottish parliament, was proposed by Justice Secretary Kenny MacAskill and will make it an offence to stalk a person by sending threatening e-mails, text messages or phone calls, or persistently following, pursuing or spying on them. A jail sentence should be expected if convicted under the law, according to some involved.
Police could only arrest journalist on breach of the peace, after plan to use interdict didn’t stack up. Up until the arrest of Mr Green, on February 12, the anti-stalker proposals were reportedly still in the discussion phase, however after the blaze of publicity surrounding Mr Green’s arrest, and the sizeable internet campaign which now exists to publicise Hollie Greig’s case, and Mr Green’s arrest.
Officials from the Scottish Government & Crown Office decided the issue should be acted upon now, as it is now widely known many of those identified by Ms Greig were disappointed that all Mr Green could be charged with was a breach of the peace, after an elaborate plan had been worked out to arrest Mr Green on breach of interdict which failed after it transpired no proper service had been made.
A legal source said this afternoon : “Although a law to tackle bullying is certainly needed, you can expect mission creep on this one as internal memos have already discussed using such powers against members of the media who might be a little too persistent.”
Originally posted by justyc
alex jones will be talking about it very soon -
pick an audio stream from here
Originally posted by LiberLegit
This story is being reported by more reputable sources than him. Having a conspiracy nutcase sensationalist ranting about this will only hurt the seriousness and reality of this story. I sure as hell hope Alex Jones isn't credited for being the one to break this wide open.
"Dangerous precedent": Google said it feared for the future of internet freedom
Google bosses convicted over abuse video of Down’s syndrome boy
Mark Prigg, Science and Technology Editor Mark Prigg, Science and Technology Editor
Three Google bosses were today convicted of violating the privacy of a boy with Down's syndrome in a ruling that could also affect websites such as YouTube and Facebook.
The men received suspended six-month sentences after the internet giant allowed a video of the teenager being abused to be posted online.
Google said the ruling by an Italian court set a “dangerous precedent” and raised major questions over the future of websites where people regularly upload information.
“This is the biggest threat to internet freedom we have seen in Europe,” said MP Tom Watson. “The only people who will support this decision are Silvio Berlusconi and the governments of China and Iran. It effectively breaks the internet in Italy.”
Google today vowed to appeal, saying in a statement: “We are deeply troubled by this conviction, it attacks the very principles of freedom on which the internet is built.”
Two executives, David Drummond and Peter Fleischer, and former employee George Reyes were accused of negligence. Prosecutors said the video remained online for two months even though some web users had posted comments asking for it to be taken down.
Judge Oscar Magi absolved the three of defamation and acquitted a fourth defendant altogether.
Mr Drummond, who is Google's chief legal officer, vowed to fight his conviction. He said: “I am outraged by the decision … If individuals like myself and my Google colleagues who had nothing to do with the harassing incident, its filming or its uploading onto Google Video can be held criminally liable solely by virtue of our positions at Google every employee of any internet hosting service faces similar liability.”
The case stems from an incident in 2006 when four boys in Turin filmed and uploaded a 191-second clip of them bullying a schoolmate with Down's syndrome. It shows the youths making fun of the boy, before punching and kicking him. One of the attackers then makes a mocking call to Viva Down, an advocacy group for people with Down's syndrome. The complaint was brought by the charity and the boy's father. “The video was totally reprehensible and we took it down within hours of being notified by the Italian police,” Google said.
“We also worked with the police to help identify the person responsible for uploading it and she was sentenced to 10 months community service, as were several other classmates.”