Blog for the original Marty

Surveillance by the National Security Agency

with 12 comments


Dearest Marty, my one and only,

I bet there is plenty of evidence in the files of the phone companies but also already in those of the National Security Agency telling that the German Secret Services and their international agents are conspiring against our and other innocent people’s rights on American soil and internationally. Yet, they are still mum about it. Guess they have to hear it every day that one who works for the Nazis is a Nazi. 

People conspiring against us are really dumb. Momentarily, the German infiltrated U.S. government is still covering up for the German monsters (despite the US has not yet a peace agreement with Germany), but history tells that German systems always crash, and they are getting caught despite that the German secret services secretly control the world.  I bet that  all that what the SEGNPMSS promised their agents as awards for committing crimes against us or to cover them up is a very bad payment in view of what they have to face and how they will feel when the house of corrupt cards comes down on them and when they are convicted as corrupt players and Nazi aides. Clean hands and a good conscience would be the much much better deal for those involved. 

If I would be one of them, I would know in advance (before I commit the high crimes) that my co-conspirators will turn against me one day. Naturally, I would not conspire against anyone.  These National Security Agency, CIA and other American secret service executives and agents need to be interrogated by us. In order not having to sit on the defendant bench with still existing Nazi monsters, I bet they spill the beans on the Germans when facing the cross fire of tough interrogation. But probably only then, they will remember that they are supposed to be Americans and should not conspire against a fellow citizen and human beings… Germans bring out the worst in people. But it is no excuse for any national to work for them and support their atrocities, isn’t it? 


And besides that, there are – according to my perceptions – also international secret radio channels that contain lots of data and conversations of still existing Nazis who conspire against us to hurt us and likely even plot how to kill us. As I grew up in Germany, I know what many of its citizens are capable of. They are no longer allowed to openly gas millions of people as routine actions, but they have not changed their characters. They do things more the hidden way now and rather use other countries to execute the atrocities that German secret service medical minds (past life butchers and barbers) come up with.  I bet one can find clear traces of that in international phone records.

Marty, I want all records of anyone conspiring against us, and I know you too. We are entitled to them, and I bet a gazillion Dollars that the conspiracy against us and the denials of our rights and any torture can be traced right away to the psychiatric, medical, and secret service branches in the German “Vaterland”.


Verizon has to provide its records to the NSA, and I guess AT&T, Nextel, T Mobile US, American Mobil, U.S. Cellular and Cricket are next.

Knowing my determination to bust them today, tomorrow, and in all eternity means that they are the biggest morons ever not having left us alone and in peace. Basically and subconsciously, they scream to be handled. Just as Ron said. That is why they choose to mess around with us. And we will do just that. We won’t let them get away with ANYTHING!

I love you more than I can say. And I know that you and I are carved from the same piece of wood. Good, just, forgiving, helpful, and loving to good people, and tough like steel on the bad guys.     

Many kisses and yours forever,




12 Responses

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  1. And that is not all, dear.

    NSA taps in to user data of Facebook, Google and others, secret files reveal
    • Top secret PRISM program claims direct access to servers of firms including Google, Facebook and Apple
    • Companies deny any knowledge of program in operation since 2007


    June 7, 2013 at 1:36 am

    • Hmm… My guess was that secrecy about the program was intended by the feds to make terrorists feel safe when communicating through those means. If this was correct, then publishing that this surveillance by US secret services takes place is a huge breach of national security, is it not? But on the other side, did then acknowledgement concerning this surveillance not come from the U.S. Intelligence Chief himself? Do they think that terrorists should yet know about the surveillance?? Why is that? So that they use other means of communication for plotting terror against US citizens? The US Intelligence Chief says that this surveillance it is legal and necessary. After international media wrote about it, don’t they think that terrorists will learn about this too?

      Personally, I have no problems if the feds reads or listens to my communication if it means for them to grow up and no longer work secretly for Germany. I have nothing to hide and they could learn about that SEGNPMSS really exists and that it works actively against the USA and conspires also against their own American and international agents. They will learn that anyone loses with the SEGNPMSS, even top case officers and mind controllers because they set each other up, are killing each other and have to live with a conscience as dirty as a manure ditch.

      Listening to me means becoming more aware of what really is wrong with this planet. And hopefully they are getting some courage and finally speak publicly about the terror network behind all terror networks and terrorists and all other organized criminals.

      Barbara Schwarz

      June 7, 2013 at 2:50 am

  2. BloggerIV

    June 7, 2013 at 3:13 am

    • This Google sentence makes suddenly sense:

      “Going incognito doesn’t affect the behavior of other people, servers, or software. Be wary of: …Surveillance by secret agents.”

      On the other side, is Google really on the side of the US government and anti-terror by telling anyone including terrorists to watch out for secret agent surveillance?

      Seems to me that Google knew about the U.S. surveillance and indirectly informed terrorists about it on Incognito already years ago.

      And also a word about those who evaluate the data. I can’t imagine that there is no information in all these records of psychiatrists, neuro-“scientists” and other doctors implanting and hypnotizing people into becoming terrorists and murderers or other criminals and doctors making people sick with remote controlled means and killing them and that these crimes are ultimately instigated and approved by Germany or Germans. US secret service agents must sweep all of that under the carpet. And anyone doing that deserves to sit with the still existing Nazi Germans on the defendant bench.

      Barbara Schwarz

      June 7, 2013 at 3:45 am

  3. From Wikipedia. I didn’t knew that there was a Utah Data Center with secret info!

    The Utah Data Center will gather data from intercepted satellite communications and underwater ocean cables. Analysts will decipher, analyse and store the information in order to spot potential national security threats. The facility will be heavily fortified with backup generators and powerful equipment to keep the vast computer network cool.
    The Utah Data Center, also known as the Intelligence Community Comprehensive National Cybersecurity Initiative Data Center,[1] is a data storage facility for the United States Intelligence Community that is designed to store data on the scale of yottabytes (1 yottabyte = 1 trillion terabytes, or 1 quadrillion gigabytes).[2][3] Its purpose — as the name implies — is to support the Comprehensive National Cybersecurity Initiative (CNCI), though its precise mission is classified.[4] The National Security Agency, which will lead operations at the facility, is the executive agent for the Director of National Intelligence.[5] It is located at Camp Williams, near Bluffdale, Utah, between Utah Lake and Great Salt Lake.
    The data center is alleged to be able to capture “all forms of communication, including the complete contents of private emails, cell phone calls, and Internet searches, as well as all sorts of personal data trails—parking receipts, travel itineraries, bookstore purchases, and other digital ‘pocket litter’.”[2] According to the FISA Amendments Act of 2008, the federal government is legally prohibited from collecting, storing, analyzing, or disseminating the content of the communications of U.S. citizens, whether inside or outside of the United States, unless authorized by an individual warrant from the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court.[6]
    The planned structure is 1 million or 1.5 million square feet[3][7][8] and it is projected to cost from $1.5 billion[9][10][11] to $2 billion when finished in September 2013.[2][3] One report suggested that it will cost another $2 billion for hardware, software, and maintenance.[3] The completed facility is expected to require 65 megawatts, costing about $40 million per year.[2][3]

    In August 2012, The New York Times published short documentaries by independent filmmakers entitled The Program,[12] planned for release in 2013, based on interviews with a whistleblower named William Binney, a designer of the NSA’s Stellar Wind project. The project had been designed for foreign signals intelligence (SIGINT) collection but, Binney alleged, after the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks, controls that limited unintentional collection of data pertaining to U.S. citizens were removed, prompting concerns by him and others that the actions were illegal and unconstitutional. Binney alleged that the Bluffdale facility was designed to store a broad range of domestic communications for data mining without warrants.[13]

    Utah Data Center, Bluffdale, Utah
    However, Executive Order 12333, which governs United States intelligence activities, defines NSA’s missions as protecting sensitive or classified U.S. information from adversaries, or Information Assurance (IA), and collecting, processing, and disseminating intelligence information from foreign signals for intelligence and counterintelligence purposes and to support military operations, or Signals Intelligence (SIGINT).[14] NSA may monitor foreign communications, the collection of which do not require a warrant, including for those foreign communications which enter the United States and traverse U.S. networks.[15][16][17] This mission does not include monitoring communications of Americans in the United States. An NSA spokesperson said, “Many unfounded allegations have been made about the planned activities of the Utah Data Center,” and further said that “one of the biggest misconceptions about NSA is that we are unlawfully listening in on, or reading emails of, U.S. citizens. This is simply not the case.”[5]
    The temporary Protect America Act of 2007 (PAA) and the FISA Amendments Act of 2008 (FAA) clarified and codified the legal conditions governing foreign intelligence collection within the United States several years after Binney left NSA. These allowed foreign SIGINT collection within the United States, but also specifying that an individualized warrant is required to collect on a U.S. citizen anywhere in the world.[6] On December 29, 2012, FAA was reauthorized until December 31, 2017.
    During the Obama Administration, the NSA has officially continued operating under the new FISA guidelines.[18] However, in April 2009, officials at the United States Department of Justice acknowledged that the NSA had engaged in “overcollection” of domestic communications in excess of the FISA court’s authority, but claimed that the acts were unintentional and had since been rectified.[19]
    See also[edit]

    Big Data
    Electronic Communications Privacy Act
    Privacy Law
    PRISM (surveillance program)
    Secrecy of Correspondence
    Privacy Lost
    Freedom of Information
    External links[edit]

    “James Bamford: Inside the NSA’s Largest Secret Domestic Spy Center”.

    ^ “NSA Utah Data Center”. Facilities Magazine. 14 September 2011. Retrieved 24 April 2013.
    ^ a b c d Bamford, James (15 March 2012). “The NSA Is Building the Country’s Biggest Spy Center (Watch What You Say)”. Wired Magazine. Retrieved 5 April 2012.
    ^ a b c d e Kenyon, Henry (Jan 07, 2011). “New NSA data center breaks ground on construction — Defense Systems”. Defense Systems. Retrieved 11 August 2011.
    ^ Fidel, Steve (6 Jane 2011). “Utah’s $1.5 billion cyber-security center under way”. Deseret News. Retrieved 29 March 2013.
    ^ a b “U.S. agency denies data center to monitor citizens’ emails”. Reuters. 15 April 2013. Retrieved 16 April 2013.
    ^ a b “FISA Amendments Act of 2008”. Wall Street Journal. 19 June 2008. Retrieved 28 July 2012.
    ^ “NSA to store yottabytes in Utah data centre”. CNET Networks. Retrieved 11 August 2011.
    ^ Bamford, James. “Who’s in Big Brother’s Database? by James Bamford”. The New York Review of Books. Retrieved 11 August 2011.
    ^ LaPlante, Matthew D. (July 2, 2009). “New NSA center unveiled in budget documents”. Salt Lake Tribune (MediaNews Group). Retrieved 2009-07-05.
    ^ LaPlante, Matthew D. (July 2, 2009). “Spies like us: NSA to build huge facility in Utah”. Salt Lake Tribune (MediaNews Group). Retrieved 2009-07-05.
    ^ Fidel, Steve. “Utah’s $1.5 billion cyber-security center under way”. Deseret News. Retrieved 6 January 2011.
    ^ Poitras, Laura, The Program, New York Times Op-Docs, August 22, 2012
    ^ Lawson, Kent, What Does the NSA Know About You?, Private WiFi, August 27, 2012
    ^ NSA Mission
    ^ Hosenball, Mark (5 August 2007). “An ‘Intel Gap’: What We’re Missing”. Newsweek. Retrieved 30 March 2013.
    ^ Remarks by General Michael V. Hayden to the National Press Club, Washington, DC, 23 January 2006
    ^ Remarks by Rajish De, General Counsel, National Security Agency, Georgetown University Law School, 27 February 2013
    ^ Savage, Charlie; Risen, James (March 31, 2010). “Federal Judge Finds N.S.A. Wiretaps Were Illegal”. The New York Times.
    ^ Eric Lichtblau and James Risen (April 15, 2009). “Officials Say U.S. Wiretaps Exceeded Law”. The New York Times. Retrieved September 5, 2012.
    This United States government–related article is a stub. .


    June 8, 2013 at 3:24 am

  4. I propose US surveillance should have an eye on these horrible abuses:

    State inspectors find filthy conditions, neglected patients at Quincy hospital’s psychiatric unit

    Read more:

    Victor J.

    June 29, 2013 at 4:52 pm

    • German secret services RUN the USA secretly. How dare them to run American officials and act as if they were the good people. Germany doesn’t just spy. It ORDERS and INFILTRATES! Not one government is spared and they particularly target the USA.

      Their target is the world hating the USA and loving Germany.

      How stupid is the world not getting it?

      The problem with the USA is that they are so German-controlled that they don’t use the data that they have on secret German infiltration in the USA.

      Barbara Schwarz

      July 4, 2013 at 3:19 pm

  5. I really liked reading your article. Have you read the article of Mary McGrory, a columnist who had won a Pulitzer for her writing about Watergate a couple of years earlier?

    FBI should forget about those E-men

    WASHINGTON — The FBI seems determined to protect us from the Church of Scientology.

    You can go out on the street and ask twenty people if the Scientologists have been bothering them. They’ll all say no.

    Government agencies often try to save us from things we never noticed. The Civil Rights Commission, for instance, put out a report the other day saying that Mary Tyler Moore should not call her boss “Mr. Grant.” Her deference is said to diminish all women.

    The CIA, we discover, spent our money looking for the cure for hypertension…Why? Many people develop hypertension from finding out things like that. Also the CIA was trying to find the formula for a “permanent high.” Teen-agers can handle that sort of experiment, and are, in fact, not encouraged to.

    So the FBI is not alone in doing something for which there is no popular demand — or as far as anyone can see, any particular need.

    It is engaged in trying to protect us from the Church of Scientology, apparently, because it is there.

    The church has always excited the unfriendly interest of the government, nobody is entirely sure why. What started the FDA, the first federal agency to enlist in the 20-year crusade, was a “Dianetic” device called an “E-Meter,” which Scientologists believe helps clear the soul of painful past experiences — as Macbeth said, “to cleanse the stuff’d bosom of that perilous stuff which weighs upon the soul.”

    Whatever their beliefs, the Scientologists are tough in practice. They strike back when the feds start pushing them around. The FBI may have met its match.

    The FBI acquires documents about them. They acquire documents about the FBI. The present engagement is over whether they get them by fair means (the Freedom of Information Act), which they claim, or foul (surreptitious entry) as the FBI is charging. That’s a means to which the bureau has resorted itself in times past.

    Now the Scientologists have picked up another FBI trick, or so says the FBI. They have infiltrated the FBI, and the bureau does not believe that turnabout is fair play.

    The FBI apparently doesn’t even know how many of the E-Men are masquerading as G-Men. It’s awfully embarrassing.

    The FBI has done a great deal of infiltrating in their day: the Communist party, the civil rights movement, the peace movement, the Socialist Labor party. The Scientologists are the first group to turn the tables.

    How do you go about finding out if a G-Man is really an E-Man? You’d need someone who is versed in the theology of Scientology, which is not taught at Fordham, the alma mater of many of the real G-Men. You could hardly call in the whole crew and say “Will anyone who believes that all men are basically good step forward?” In spite of what the FBI has been doing to them, the Scientologists hold to the tenet that people are really nice deep down, once they’ve been metered.

    The conscientious supervisor might try it on a face-to-face basis. “O’Brien, do you consider yourself a spirit?” Scientologists think that that’s what a person is all about.

    The bureau may not really think that the Scientologists are doing a Viet Cong number on them. But they have to say something if they want to keep the haul of 23,000 documents they got in a big, spectacular, three-location July raid on Scientology churches in Washington and Los Angeles, complete with chain-saws, crowbars and sledgehammers.

    A federal judge, who is obviously insensitive to the Scientology menace, said that the raid was illegal, and that the papers had to be given back.

    So it may have been desperation that was speaking when a Justice Department attorney decided that the agents had read enough of the documents to find out that the FBI is being spied on from within.

    You’d think they had enough papers at the J. Edgar Hoover Memorial Building to keep them busy until well into the next century without the Scientology files. Unfortunately, the E-Men, like the G-Men are compulsive collectors. Nothing but escalation, with one side searching for stolen files and the other for proof of harassment, is in sight.

    Plainly, intervention is needed. Cyrus Vance has tried, by jet, to stop a religious war in the Middle East. Let him try to end one on his doorstep. He could do it by taxi.

    For openers, he could take Clarence Kelley aside and tell him that the Scientologists, despite their combative and litigious nature, are not a danger to the Republic, that they do not kidnap or coerce their members, do not mug people on the streets, plot with the Soviets or even harbor ill thoughts of the FBI, although by this time, they have good reason.

    If the people in the bureau think the Scientologists are ripping off the faithful by using their E-Meters, let them pause and consider the cost of psychiatry. If they think that E-Metering is dangerous, what about snake-handling?

    Kelley should call the men in and tell them to forget the Scientologists and go out and find Jimmy Hoffa’s kidnappers.


    August 11, 2013 at 1:07 am

    • No, seems an old column, never read this. Parts of it are funny! The CIA looked for a cure of hypertension? Did they find it? 😉 They actually should have found all that out what I found out about people getting sick AND BUSTED ALL MEDICAL TERRORISTS CAUSING THESE “ILLNESSES”.

      Don’t know if Mary McGrory is still around but I can tell her that a secretly German-infiltration controls the US-government and also the Church of Scientology and that is why some of their activities seem so related.

      As far as I know, Jimmy Hoffa’s “kidnappers” never were found and neither his body. I’d say – despite his mafia meetings – that he was not kidnapped and killed in 1975 but rather choose to disappear.

      What a shame that the CIA and the FBI does not make use of my spiritual abilities. If they would be truly American and have no secret German masters, they would.

      Jimmy Hoffa’s other name is “Riddle”. Hoffa “Riddle” making his disappearance a riddle for the world.

      Barbara Schwarz

      August 11, 2013 at 2:01 am

  6. Another high-ranking Navy officer has been charged with providing a foreign defense contractor classified information in exchange for prostitutes, luxury travel and $100,000 in cash, the latest development in an ever-widening alleged international bribery scandal.

    Navy Commander Jose Luis Sanchez, 41, was arrested in Tampa, Fla. today, becoming the third Navy official to be caught up in the military’s investigation into Singapore-based vessel husbandry firm Glenn Defense Marine Asia (GDMA), which provides millions of dollars-worth of port services to the Navy in ports across Asia — and which allegedly provided a lot more to a few purportedly crooked Navy officers.


    November 7, 2013 at 10:36 am

    • I am not surprised by any of this. German controlled ear implants bring out the worst of people.

      Barbara Schwarz

      November 7, 2013 at 12:45 pm

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