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CNN Spreads Detention Camp Disinformation

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Published on Nov 26, 2009

More Info: http://campfema.com/CNN-Spreads-Deten... --

In a new CNN report deeply rooted in Department of Homeland Security propaganda, CNN's John Acosta says that the Federal government is not building detention camps around the country and that there is "absolutely no proof of these kinds of activities." However, a highly controversial documentary released a couple of months ago offers the viewers almost 90 minutes of heart-stopping proof that plans for martial law and FEMA camps are indeed very real.

"Camp FEMA" has been called the most comprehensive documentary made on the topic of concentration camps in America. In the opening moments of the film, viewers are very quickly reminded that our government has turned to the use of detention camps to solve its problems before with the forced detention of over 120,000 Americans of Japanese decent in the early 1940s. Forced labor, compulsory vaccinations, and mandatory "Americanization" classes top the list of atrocities committed against fellow citizens, on behalf of their Federal government.

The movie is kicked off by a single question, Is it possible that history could repeat itself?

Senate Select Committee Hearings and official FBI documents echo the rhetoric spewed forth by DHS and MIAC reports that transform patriot-minded third party supporters into dangerous potential terrorists of the homegrown variety. White House policies classify homeschoolers, gun rights activists and anti-abortionists as threats against the existing social and political order, by default creating an entire nation of radicals and revolutionaries - where everyone is a suspect equally guilty until proven otherwise. History shows us what tyrannical governments have done with these people in the past.

CNNs John Acosta also forgot to mention H.R. 645 introduced in early 2009 by Rep. Alcee Hastings, a Democrat from Florida convicted of bribery charges. In "Camp FEMA" the audience learns the true meaning of Emergency Centers. The intent of the national emergency centers, according to Section 2 of HR 645 is to meet, for an extended period of time the housing, health, transportation, education, public works, humanitarian and other transition needs of a large number of individuals affected by an emergency or major disaster and can be used to advance "other purposes" not defined in the bill.

H.R. 645 is specific. If the Relocation Center is to be a closed military installation, the installation will no longer be under the Secretary of Defense, but the jurisdiction will be transferred to the Secretary of Homeland Security. As relocation centers will be is established in the wake of a national emergency, the center should then fall under FEMA. The Federal Emergency Management Agency, FEMA, is the emergency response arm of the Federal Government. It was established during the Carter Administration to respond to national emergencies and disasters, and under the Bush administration FEMA was brought under the Department of Homeland Security.

If CNN and Acosta needed more proof, they should check out Army Regulation 210-35, which was set up during the Reagan Presidency, and surfaced under the Clinton Administration. According to Alex Jones, who appears in "Camp FEMA," there are now 12 camps completed and ready to house American citizens.

Also ignored in the CNN report is the participation of NORTHCOM in creating an advertisement, run earlier this year, on the Army National Guards own website. For the first time in U.S. history, there has been an army unit assigned to The United States. NORTHCOM, according to an article in The Army Times, "may be called upon to help with civil unrest and crowd control or to deal with potentially horrific scenarios..." The ad for a Corrections Officers and "Internment/Resettlement Specialists" was removed in mid August. "Camp FEMA" points out that the ad was specific with regard to the needs of the National Guard; someone to train as Internment Settlement Specialists, to control and supervise detainees.

CNN has conveniently chosen not to address the legislation, the government reports or the list of terror suspects that the US government keeps adding to a database on a daily basis. "You don't keep a list unless you intend to use it," said William Lewis writer of Camp FEMA. Producer Gary Franchi added, "There are now over 1.2 millions names on the DHS watch list. How did we let this happen in the United States of America?" Why is CNN deliberately misleading the public about internment camps? You may find the answers in "Camp FEMA."

For more information, please visit http://www.CampFEMA.com

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