Center for Constitutional Rights – Know your rights with federal agencies

I’ve been browsing this website Center for Constitutional Rights and think others may be interested in it, too. Here is a brochure called

If an Agent Knocks

I just glanced over the brochure. It explains the rights of the FBI, NSA, etc. and the rights of citizens. Basically, as most of us have learned (the hard way), these federal agencies have a lot of leeway when it comes to surveillance, intimidation, and harassment. However, I think you’ll find the organization and its resources helpful.


Have you been called schizophrenic? Guess what? It only affects those 16-30 and is rare after 45.

If someone is calling or diagnosing you as paranoid schizophrenic, here is information you can share with them:

1. Here is information from a bullying site that distinguishes mental illness from hyper-vigilance (from bullying, stalking, harassment, etc.). Overcome bullying

2. According to NIH, schizophrenia occurs between ages 16 – 30. After 45, it’s RARE.

When does schizophrenia start and who gets it?

Schizophrenia affects men and women equally. It occurs at similar rates in all ethnic groups around the world. Symptoms such as hallucinations and delusions usually start between ages 16 and 30. Men tend to experience symptoms a little earlier than women. Most of the time, people do not get schizophrenia after age 45.3 Schizophrenia rarely occurs in children, but awareness of childhood-onset schizophrenia is increasing.4,5

3. Here is evidence from NSA whistle blower John St. Clair Akwei that the NSA developed technology – in the 90s!!! – that can be confused with schizophrenia –

John St. Clair Akwei vs. NSA

Email the NSA can’t access

I read this article on Forbes – The only email system the NSA can’t access

The email is called ProtonMail. It’s not ready yet, but you can sign up for it – I did. Here’s how they keep email secure:

“We encrypt the data on the browser before it comes to the server,” he explains. “By the time the data comes to the server it’s already encrypted, so if someone comes to us and says we’d like to read the emails of this person, all we can say is we have the encrypted data but we’re sorry we don’t have the encryption key and we can’t give you the encryption key.”

“We’ve basically separated the message that’s encrypted apart from the key – all the encryption takes place on your computer instead of our servers, so there’s no way for us to see the original message.”

Is the US heading for a police state?

Kirk Wiebe said that the public and political response to the NSA surveillance disclosures has not been encouraging, and painted a dire picture of civil liberties abuses, the militarization of local police forces and the “de facto destruction of the Constitution.”

“I am now entering the phase where I am becoming frightened,” Wiebe said. “People have asked me, are we going to be able to get out of this mess…to turn the Titanic around?…I don’t see the way to miss hitting the iceberg.”

“We as a nation are more aware of these issues than ever before,” Wiebe said, but “we’ve become a society willing to look the other way in the face of wrongdoing,” adding: “We are no longer afraid of the police state happening. It’s here in small measures, in increasing measures, week by week, day by day…”


As a targeted individual (TI), I’ve been concerned, as we all are, about our civil and constitutional rights. And, as most of us experience (how many??), I see police presence just about anywhere I go, even when I go out of state. Coupled with police brutality and unwarranted surveillance (as well as the possibility we are in a government-sponsored non-consensual experimental trial), I fear we may be headed to a police state, too.

This particular article is about CIA whistle blower Jeffrey Sterling, who was just sentenced to 3.5 years, under the Espionage Act, for leaking sensitive to a NY Times reporter. Espionage, as we all know, is when individuals provide sensitive information to foreign governments, not to US newspapers. From all accounts, Obama’s administration has set horrible precedents for whistle blowers (not very Nobel-prize worthy behavior, is it?).

Binney said he had been painted by NSA as someone who had no credibility “because I was a disgruntled former employee.”

Another blow to whistle blowers. This is not democracy.

Lastly, if you haven’t already, please call your Representatives in Congress, write a letter to the editor, or post to your blog, etc. in support of the Surveillance State Repeal Act HR 1466.