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Snowden’s Ride, Part I: Eddie the Friendly Spook and the BND

Reinhard Gehlen: Nazi head of postwar German intelligence

Dave Emory’s entire life­time of work is avail­able on a flash drive that can be obtained here. (The flash drive includes the anti-fascist books avail­able on this site.)

COMMENT: In our continuing analysis of Snowden’s Ride (U-2 Incident, II), we take note of the possibility that Eddie the Friendly Spook may be in the employ of BND–Germany’s foreign intelligence agency and the successor to the Reinhard Gehlen Nazi spy outfit. It is possible that he may have been recruited while posted to Europe for CIA. 

That Snowden may be working for an Underground Reich element of CIA and/or NSA is also to be considered.

It is well beyond the scope of this post to synopsize the analysis and lines of argument set forth in previous discussions of Eddie the Friendly Spook. Please examine at length and detail our previous entires on this subject: Part IPart IIPart IIIPart IVPart VPart VI, Part VII.

As Fast Eddie and his far-right, Nazi-linked WikiLeaks associates run interference for Germany, the German-dominated EU and the BND, it is worth taking note of a number of things:

  • In the background of both Eddie the Friendly Spook, as well as his co-conspirators at WikiLeaks are far-right, fascist elements, especially the big money men who loom large in the background such as Peter Thiel and Carl Lundstrom.
  • Both Snowden and Assange hold far-right political views in direct contrast with their manufactured public personae of “crusaders for freedom and human rights.” Snowden decamped first to China and then to Russia, neither a bastion of internet freedom and civil liberties. Snowden’s actions only make sense in the context of working to damage Obama.
  • Snowden’s actions give every indication of being an intelligence community destabilization operation. We initially thought that Obama and was the target and that certainly appears to be the case. It may well alienate young, idealistic voters from Obama and, perhaps, direct naifs toward the 2016 candidacy of Rand Paul, the son of crypto-Nazi Ron Paul, Citizen Snowden’s candidate of choice. Rand Paul has been walking point in the attack on NSA.
  • However, as the “op” has developed, it appears to be far larger than just an anti-Obama gambit, and directed at the United States and U.K. as well.
  • Snowden leaked information about NSA spying on Germany (and now the EU) just as Obama was going to meet Angela Merkel.
  • Now, Germany (and the German-dominated EU) are attacking both NSA and GCHQ over spying on Germany and EU. We will explore this more fully in future posts on the subject. (See text excerpts below.)
  • We note that, just like a slight-of-hand artist who has his audience watching the waving of a brightly-colored kerchief while a rabbit is ostensibly pulled from a hat, Germany/BND/EU has much to gain from directing attention and ire toward NSA and GCHQ.
  • The focus on “Evil America and Evil Britain” eclipses a German court ruling that the BND can keep its file on Adolph Eichmann secret. The supposed reason is that to disclose this would (ahem) reveal sensitive data that would be better kept secret. This “data” concerns a man who has been dead for over fifty years! Don’t expect WikiLeaks, Snowden, Anonymous/Pirate Bay or any of the rest of that crowd to pursue this! (See text excerpts below.)
  • Examining the Eichmann situation would reveal the operations of the Underground Reich (See text excerpt below.)
  • In addition to Eichmann himself, many of his top aides worked for BND, including Alois Brunner and Walther Rauff.
  • Looking beyond the BND/Gehlen org itself, the de-nazification of Germany itself is a myth. Not even Der Spiegel can deny that.
  • Focusing public attention on “bad NSA, bad GCHQ, bad U.S., bad U.K.” distracts from the fact that Germany has not only been doing the same thing, but is ramping up its own, illegal electronic interception programs.
  • BND has been using Deutsche Telekom to do the same things that it complains about vis a vis NSA.

In future posts on this subject, we will examine other considerations figuring in Germany/BND/EU/Underground Reich motives for attacking NSA, GCHQ and Obama.

“German Court Dismisses Newspaper’s Bid for Full Access to Intelligence Files on Nazi Eichmann” [AP]; The Washington Post; 6/27/2013.

EXCERPT: Germany’s foreign intelligence agency can keep secret some of its records on Adolf Eichmann, the man known as the architect of the Nazi Holocaust, a court ruled Thursday.

The Federal Administrative Court ruled that the intelligence agency was within its rights to black out passages from the files sought by a journalist attempting to shed light on whether West German authorities knew in the 1950s where Eichmann had fled after World War II.

Thursday’s ruling followed a decision last year in which the court said the Federal Intelligence Service had to release some files it had previously kept secret.

Israeli agents abducted Eichmann in Buenos Aires in 1960 and brought him to Jerusalem for trial. Eichmann, who helped organize the extermination of Europe’s Jews as the head of the Gestapo’s Jewish affairs office during the World War II, was found guilty of war crimes, sentenced to death and hanged in 1962.

The mass-circulation Bild daily, whose reporter sued for the files’ full release, has reported that West German intelligence knew as early as 1952 that he was in Argentina.

In 2006, the CIA released documents showing that it wrote to its West German counterpart in 1958, saying it had information that Eichmann “is reported to have lived in Argentina under the alias ‘Clemens’ since 1952” — both his correct whereabouts and only a slightly different alias, which was actually Ricardo Klement.

The German intelligence service said in an emailed reaction to the ruling that most of the files it holds on Eichmann are already public and only a small portion still needs to be blacked out. It said that the need to do so stems from laws on “protecting state security interests” and data protection laws.

A lawyer for Bild’s publisher, Axel Springer, said after Thursday’s ruling that it reserved the right to take the case to Germany’s highest court. Christoph Partsch said in a statement that Germany’s interests would be harmed by redacting the files, not by releasing them.

Mar­tin Bor­mann: Nazi in Exile; Paul Man­ning; Copy­right 1981 [HC]; Lyle Stu­art Inc.; ISBN 0–8184-0309–8; pp. 289–90.

EXCERPT:. . . . Israeli agents who move too closely to these cen­ters of power are elim­i­nated. One such ter­mi­na­tion was Fritz Bauer, for­merly attor­ney gen­eral for the State of Hesse in Frank­furt, a sur­vivor of Auschwitz and the man who tipped off the Israeli Mossad about the pres­ence of Adolf Eich­mann in Buenos Aires, who was killed on orders of Gen­eral Mueller. His body was found in his bathtub and listed as “death by heart attack” by the Frankfurt police. The real cause: cyanide spray that causes heart stoppage without detection; the same modus operandi that Mueller used to kill the Bormann stand-ins that were placed in the Berlin freight yards in April of 1945.

Mueller’s ruth­less­ness even today is what deters Artur Axmann from alter­ing his tes­ti­mony that he saw Bor­mann lying dead on the road­way the night of their escape from the Fuehrerbunker, May 1–2, 1945.To this day, Axmann, the only so-called liv­ing wit­ness to the ‘death’ of Bor­mann in Berlin, knows his life is in jeop­ardy if he reverses him­self. Gen­eral Mueller is thor­ough and has a long mem­ory, and for a Nazi such as Axmann to go against Mueller’s orig­i­nal direc­tive would make him a trai­tor; ret­ri­bu­tion would surely follow. . . .

Germany Demands Answers from Britain over GCHQ Surveillance” by Bonnie Malkin; The Telegraph [UK]; 6/26/2013.

EXCERPT: On Tuesday, justice minister Sabine Leutheusser-Schnarrenberger sent two letters to the British justice secretary, Chris Grayling, and the home secretary, Theresa May, demanding to know the extent to which German citizens have been targeted and warning that democracy could not flourish when states employ a “veil of secrecy” to obscure their actions.

Describing the revelations over GCHQ’s surveillance operation as “like a Hollywood nightmare”, Leutheusser-Schnarrenberger asked for clarification of the legal basis for Project Tempora and demanded to know whether the programme has been authorised by any judicial authority, according to the Guardian. She also asked for information on the specific nature of data that was collected and whether “concrete suspicions” triggered the data collection.

“I feel that these issues must be raised in a European Union context at minister’s level and should be discussed in the context of ongoing discussions on the EU data protection regulation,” Ms Leutheusser-Schnarrenberger wrote.

The move by the Germany government to highlight its discomfort over the actions of GCHQ is the first time Britain has been asked to publicly justify its mass surveillance operation.

The Home Office said it would not comment on “private correspondence”, while the Ministry of Justice said only that it would respond to the letter in due course. William Hague, meanwhile, has shrugged off criticism, saying Britain should have nothing but pride in its “indispensable” intelligence-sharing relationship with the US. . . .

“Ger­many to Spend Mil­lions to Expand Inter­net Sur­veil­lance — Report” by Uta Winkhaus; Europe Online Magazine; 6/16/2013.

EXCERPT: Germany‘s main intel­li­gence agency plans to expand inter­net sur­veil­lance by launch­ing a five-year pro­gramme that will cost 100 mil­lion euros (133 mil­lion dol­lars), Der Spiegel mag­a­zine reported Sunday.

The report about the fed­eral intel­li­gence service‘s (BND) plans comes days after whistle­blower Edward Snow­den revealed details of top-secret US gov­ern­ment sur­veil­lance pro­grammes that gath­ered vast tele­phone records and inter­net data.

With the addi­tional fund­ing, the BND will add 100 new employ­ees to its tech­ni­cal intel­li­gence depart­ment and bol­ster its com­put­ing and server capac­i­ties, the report said.

The gov­ern­ment has already released a first tranche of 5 mil­lion euros, accord­ing to Der Spiegel.

To fight ter­ror­ism and orga­nized crime, the BND is per­mit­ted by law to mon­i­tor 20 per cent of all com­mu­ni­ca­tions between Ger­many and for­eign nations. Until now, it only had the capac­ity to check on 5 per cent of traf­fic — emails, tele­phone calls, Face­book and Skype chats — because of tech­ni­cal issues.

With the new capa­bil­i­ties, the BND wants to ensure that cross-border traf­fic can be mon­i­tored as com­pre­hen­sively as pos­si­ble, just as is done in the United States by the National Secu­rity Agency (NSA), which spe­cial­izes in elec­tronic intelligence. . . .

“The World from Berlin: Elec­tronic Sur­veil­lance Scan­dal Hits Germany” by David Gor­don Smith and Kris­ten Allen;  Der Spiegel; 10/10/2011.

EXCERPT: A Ger­man hacker orga­ni­za­tion claims to have cracked spy­ing soft­ware allegedly used by Ger­man author­i­ties. The Tro­jan horse has func­tions which go way beyond those allowed by Ger­man law. The news has sparked a wave of out­rage among politi­cians and media com­men­ta­tors.

It sounds like some­thing out of George Orwell’s novel “1984” — a com­puter pro­gram that can remotely con­trol someone’s com­puter with­out their knowl­edge, search its com­plete con­tents and use it to con­duct audio-visual sur­veil­lance via the micro­phone or webcam.

But the spy soft­ware that the famous Ger­man hacker orga­ni­za­tion Chaos Com­puter Club has obtained is not used by crim­i­nals look­ing to steal credit-card data or send spam e-mails. If the CCC is to be believed, the so-called “Tro­jan horse” soft­ware was used by Ger­man author­i­ties. The case has already trig­gered a polit­i­cal shock­wave in the coun­try and could have far-reaching con­se­quences.

On Sat­ur­day, the CCC announced that it had been given hard dri­ves con­tain­ing a “state spy­ing soft­ware” which had allegedly been used by Ger­man inves­ti­ga­tors to carry out sur­veil­lance of Inter­net com­mu­ni­ca­tion. The orga­ni­za­tion had ana­lyzed the soft­ware and found it to be full of defects. They also found that it trans­mit­ted infor­ma­tion via a server located in the US. As well as its sur­veil­lance func­tions, it could be used to plant files on an individual’s com­puter. It was also not suf­fi­ciently pro­tected, so that third par­ties with the nec­es­sary tech­ni­cal skills could hijack the Tro­jan horse’s func­tions for their own ends. The soft­ware pos­si­bly vio­lated Ger­man law, the orga­ni­za­tion said.

So-called Tro­jan horse soft­ware can be sur­rep­ti­tiously deliv­ered by a harmless-looking e-mail and installed on a user’s com­puter with­out their knowl­edge, where it can be used to, for exam­ple, scan the con­tents of a hard drive. In 2007, the Ger­man Inte­rior Min­istry announced it had designed a Tro­jan horse that could be used to search the hard dri­ves of ter­ror suspects.

Beyond the Limits

The hard dri­ves that the CCC ana­lyzed came from at least two dif­fer­ent Ger­man states. It was unclear whether the soft­ware, which is said to be at least three years old, had been used by state-level or national author­i­ties. In a Sun­day state­ment, the Inte­rior Min­istry denied that the soft­ware had been used by the Fed­eral Crim­i­nal Police Office (BKA), which is sim­i­lar to the Amer­i­can FBI. The state­ment did not explic­itly rule out the pos­si­bil­ity that the soft­ware could have been used by state-level police forces.

If the CCC’s claims are true, then the soft­ware has func­tions which were expressly for­bid­den by Germany’s high­est court, the Fed­eral Con­sti­tu­tional Court, in a land­mark 2008 rul­ing which sig­nif­i­cantly restricted what was allowed in terms of online sur­veil­lance. The court also spec­i­fied that online spy­ing was only per­mis­si­ble if there was con­crete evi­dence of dan­ger to indi­vid­u­als or society. . . .

“Secret Government Document Reveals: German Federal Police Plans To Use Gamma FinFisher Spyware” by Andre Meister; Netzpolitik.org; 1/16/2013.

EXCERPT: The German Federal Police office has purchased the commercial Spyware toolkit FinFisher of Elaman/Gamma Group. This is revealed by a secret document of the Ministry of the Interior, which we are publishing exclusively. Instead of legitimizing products used by authoritarian regimes for the violation of human rights, the German state should restrict the export of such state malware.

In October 2011, German hacker organization Chaos Computer Club (CCC) analyzed a malware used by German government authorities. The product of the German company DigiTask was not just programmed badly and lacking elementary security, it was in breach of German law. In a landmark case, the Federal Constitutional Court of Germany ruled in 2008 that surveillance software targeting telecommunications must be technologically limited to a specific task. Instead, the CCC found that the DigiTask software took over the entire computer and included the option to remotely add features, thereby clearly violating the court ruling.

Since then, many German authorities have stopped using DigiTask spyware and started to create their own state malware. For this task, a “Center of Competence for Information Technology Surveillance (CC ITÜ)” was established, sporting a three million Euro budget and a team of 30 people. Today, the Federal Ministry of the Interior is informing the Federal Parliament Bundestag about the center’s progress and work. Members of the Finance Committee of the German Parliament are receiving a classified document, that we are now publishing. . . .

“German Intelligence Scrubs Euroean Records after WikiLeaks Exposure” by WikiLeaks staff; wikileaks.org; 11/16/2008.

EXCERPT: Between Friday night and Sunday morning, a massive deletion operation took place at the European Internet address register (RIPE) to scrub references to a cover used by Germany’s premier spy agency, the Bundesnachrichtendienst, or BND.

The cleanup operation comes the night after Wikileaks revealed over two dozen covert BND networks provided by T-Systems (Deutsche Telekom). The IP addresses were assigned to an unregistered company at a Munich-based PO box linked to T-Systems.

T-Systems purged the RIPE database of all addresses exposed by Wikileaks, moving the addresses into a several giant anonymous “Class B” address pools.

The move comes just a few hours after T-Systems Computer Emergency Response Team (CERT) contacted Wikileaks to demand removal of an internal T-Systems memo listing the BND cover addresses. Wikileaks refused and T-System did not respond to requests for further detail by the time of writing.

Yet an investigation into the addresses over the weekend reveals key information about the BND’s Internet activities. . . . .

Website references reveal that in 2006 numerous hosters of Internet websites complained about out of control “data mining” robots from two of the BND-linked IP addresses. One of the hosters ran a popular discussion forum on counter-terrorism operations.

The integrity and transparency of the RIPE system is not assisted by the T-Systems deletion. German citizens may wonder at the double standard. At a time when the population’s Internet addresses are being recorded by ISPs under laws derisively referred to as “Stasi 2.0”, the “real Stasi”—the BND, has had the largest telco in Germany scrub its addresses from the European record within 24 hours of their exposure.



5 comments for “Snowden’s Ride, Part I: Eddie the Friendly Spook and the BND”

  1. Well Dave, I was wondering how your analysis might come true, and here is Germany (possibly) bringing the spy in from the cold:


    German MP: EU should shelter Snowden
    Published: 1 Jul 13 13:56 CET | Print version

    The European Union should offer safe haven to fugitive US leaker Edward Snowden, a leader of Germany’s opposition Green party, former cabinet minister Jürgen Trittin, said Monday.

    “The Americans are acting just like they accuse the Chinese of acting,” Trittin, co-chief of the Greens’ parliamentary group, told ARD public television, referring to US accusations that Beijing sponsors state espionage of US interests.

    He said Snowden, the former National Security Agency (NSA) contractor behind a series of damaging allegations about US spying, had “done Europe a service.”

    Snowden is holed up in a Moscow airport transit zone after the United States issued a warrant for his arrest and revoked his passport.

    Trittin, a former environment minister, said it was “embarrassing” for western democracies that “such a person, who served the cause of democracy, who uncovered a major violation of fundamental rights, has to hunker down with despots who are at war with fundamental rights.”

    “I am of the opinion that such a person should be protected,” he said, when asked whether Snowden should be granted asylum.

    After the EU spying report in German weekly magazine Der Spiegel Berlin
    said the United States must quickly say whether the allegations were true.

    The German opposition has leapt on the issue three months before a national election, demanding Chancellor Angela Merkel take a tough line with Washington.

    Merkel’s spokesman Steffen Seibert expressed shock Monday over the reports of US spying on European institutions and said it had told Washington that it must restore trust in the wake of the allegations.

    He said he was not aware of any attempt by Snowden to seek asylum in the EU and said any application would be reviewed on the basis of the Geneva Conventions.

    “They apply to everyone,” Seibert said.


    Posted by Swamp | July 2, 2013, 6:48 pm
  2. LOL! Hopefully this means we can just scrap the US-EU free trade talks entirely:

    France ‘has vast data surveillance’ – Le Monde report
    4 July 2013 Last updated at 10:11 ET

    France’s foreign intelligence service intercepts computer and telephone data on a vast scale, like the controversial US Prism programme, according to the French daily Le Monde.

    The data is stored on a supercomputer at the headquarters of the DGSE intelligence service, the paper says.

    The operation is “outside the law, and beyond any proper supervision”, Le Monde says.

    Other French intelligence agencies allegedly access the data secretly.

    It is not clear however whether the DGSE surveillance goes as far as Prism. So far French officials have not commented on Le Monde’s allegations.

    The DGSE allegedly analyses the “metadata” – not the contents of e-mails and other communications, but the data revealing who is speaking to whom, when and where.

    Connections inside France and between France and other countries are all monitored, Le Monde reports.

    The paper alleges the data is being stored on three basement floors of the DGSE building in Paris. The secret service is the French equivalent of Britain’s MI6.

    The operation is designed, say experts, to uncover terrorist cells. But the scale of it means that “anyone can be spied on, any time”, Le Monde says.

    There is a continuing international furore over revelations that the US has been systematically seizing vast amounts of phone and web data.

    The French government has sharply criticised the US spying, which allegedly included eavesdropping on official EU communications.

    Posted by Pterrafractyl | July 4, 2013, 11:17 pm
  3. @Pterrafractyl–

    Unfortunately, it looks as though the EU/U.S. Free Trade talks are still on, per today’s Wall Street Journal (7/5/2013.)

    One wonders of this whole imbroglio will give the Underground Reich/Germany some political and psychological leverage over Obama on this.

    On another, related, matter–The “Le Monde” disclosures simply confirm what I’ve been talking about for many years, and revisited in connection with Snowden’s ride.

    “Several”–to quote the EU Parliament report–European countries have the same abilities.

    That obviously includes Germany, which, as I have pointed out, had the Hamburg cell under full surveillance by August of 1998–the same month Osama stopped using his cell phone in favor of couriers, the month that Clinton launched the cruise missile attacks in hope of getting him.

    The head of the Hamburg police at the time is now head of the BND!

    Germany/EU and their assets, such as the Free Congress Foundation, ramped up their attacks on ECHELON/Menwith Hill at the same time.

    There are VERY good reasons why the NSA regards Germany as a “third-class partner” and why Germany is spied on as much as Iran, Saudi Arabia, and less than Russia.



    Posted by Dave Emory | July 5, 2013, 3:05 pm
  4. @Dave: Yep!

    July 1, 2013 1:00 pm
    Financial Times
    Europe’s spying businesses thrive amid surveillance uproar

    By Chris Bryant in Frankfurt

    Europe’s politicians are outraged about alleged US monitoring of EU telephone and computer communications. But when it comes to building and exporting spy equipment, few are as capable as Europe.

    That much was evident last month when the world’s leading sellers of electronic surveillance technology gathered in Prague at the ISS World trade show.

    Police and spy agency officials listened to closed-door presentations by a succession of European companies about their highly sophisticated internet and telephone communication interception wares.

    Hacking Team, a Milan-based maker of eavesdropping software, demonstrated in Prague its remotely controlled spyware that can tap encrypted communications, Skype calls and instant messenger chats. The system also has audio and video capability, which allows police to spy using the target’s own webcam.

    Munich-based Trovicor schooled agents on its “cell-based monitoring solution” to handle mass recordings while Gamma International, a UK-German company, demonstrated its controversial “FinFisher” spyware tool for remotely monitoring mobile phone communications.

    At a time when European countries are loudly condemning the US and UK’s spying activities, Europe’s spy technology expertise is a potential source of embarrassment.

    Privacy activists and politicians fear that, if left unregulated, sales of European surveillance technology could infringe human rights overseas, as well as damaging the cyber security of people in Europe.

    Marietje Schaake, a Dutch MEP who has campaigned for better export controls of surveillance technology, says: “We in the EU must ensure we practise what we preach.”

    Almost all countries have rules requiring telecommunications companies to build in functionality that enables law enforcement to monitor electronic communications, subject to a warrant. This statutory right is known in the business as “lawful interception”.

    “There is essentially no form of digital communication that law enforcement cannot have access to,” says Malte Pohlmann, chief executive of Ultimaco Safeware, another provider of lawful interception systems.

    The US has by far the biggest national budget for surveillance technology but it tends to buy large bespoke surveillance systems from big US contractors. US tech start-ups often receive NSA/CIA funding and are therefore discouraged from selling overseas, says Jerry Lucas, organiser of the Prague trade show.

    This means that more than 50 per cent of the almost $6bn a year market for off-the-shelf surveillance equipment – the kind favoured by nearly all governments except the US – is controlled by western European companies, according to Mr Lucas.

    “It’s not helpful to say that all surveillance is bad – think about how it can be used to deal with child porn, organised crime or terrorism,” said a European vendor who declined to be identified. “I think every society has the right to defend itself.”

    Lawful interception becomes controversial when governments use it as a tool to commit crime rather than fight it.

    “In countries with no regulation, interception can be used by governments to secure power by spying on its citizens, not to prevent crime but to control behaviour,” Frost & Sullivan, the consultancy, noted in a 2011 study.

    When protesters stormed security service headquarters during the Arab Spring uprisings, they often found that secret police had purchased European surveillance technology to monitor protesters.

    Amesys, a French company formerly owned by Bull Group sold its Eagle internet analysis software to Colonel Gaddafi’s Libya in 2007 and was sued by the International Federation for Human Rights (FIDH) for alleged complicity in torture. The claim is being contested.

    Bull last year divested the unit and explained it signed the Libya contract during a period of Libyan rapprochement with the west. Bull says its business dealings complied rigorously with requirements set out in international, European and French conventions and firmly denies complicity in torture.

    In spite of these problems Mr Lucas says business is booming: “The public relations issues has not hurt the industry. It has created more demand,” he says.

    The German government says it is open to an expansion of the so-called Wassenaar Arrangement, an international export control regime, to better control dual-use surveillance technology.

    The difficulty, it says, is precisely defining the various technologies that should be subject to controls, particularly given the speed of technical advances and various potential uses of some technologies.

    But apart from Ms Schaake, few European politicians appear to have recognised that the continent’s prolific export of surveillance technology also poses a direct threat to the continent’s security.

    In fact, it was James Clapper, US director of national intelligence, who told the US Senate in March that foreign governments had begun using surveillance technologies originally marketed for “lawful interception” to target US systems.

    Christopher Soghoian, a security and privacy researcher at the American Civil Liberties Union, concludes: “It seems strange to turn a blind eye to selling hacking technology when European governments are at the same time investing in cyber security defence.

    “The government claims to be protecting civilians’ data and domestic businesses from foreign attack. But at the exact same time this industry is in direct conflict with that goal.”

    Posted by Pterrafractyl | July 6, 2013, 2:44 pm
  5. James Bamford exposed all this and more with the 1982 publication of Puzzle Palace, as did your buddy John Loftus later in Secret War Against the…you know who…Loftus actually cites Bamford in Secret War. Hashtags UKUSA ECHELON

    Posted by Snowjob | July 10, 2013, 10:49 pm

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