Tuesday, March 30, 2010

Havana Nights and C.I.A. Tapes.

I. Harassment.

April 25, 2010 at 11:21 A.M. This essay was disfigured, again, by cybercriminals who (I believe) acted with the cooperation of corrupt officials in New Jersey or Florida, maybe also elsewhere in America.

March 30, 2010 at 2:26 P.M. This essay has been subjected to numerous alterations and defacements. I have experienced great difficulties in transferring the work here from elsewhere in these blogs.

March 14, 2010 at 7:47 P.M. "Errors" inserted and corrected, again.

December 18, 2009 at 10:07 A.M. Several essays were vandalized yesterday and today -- "Raymond Chandler and 'The Simple Art of Murder'" and "'Holy Smoke': A Movie Review." I have done my best to make all necessary corrections. I will search for additional inserted "errors" throughout the day. (Soon: "Sybil R. Moses Joins the Lesbian Love-Fest!")

October 14, 2009 at 5:40 P.M. This week dozens of essays and other writings have been vandalized or altered by Cubanoids and their mafia-political friends in Trenton. Efforts to persuade law enforcement in the U.S. to take action have been unsuccessful. I will continue to write. ("Fidel Castro's 'History Will Absolve Me.'")

Massive attacks against my computer, interference with my Internet signal, and other obstructions make it very difficult to write today. I will do my best to continue working on these essays, every day. Efforts to use my computer yesterday to purchase emergency bus tickets to see my daughter were obstructed for some reason. This was on December 18, 2009. Renewing my computer's security system may be prevented at any time. My second book will not be sent to on-line booksellers. ("How Censorship Works in America" and "Censorship and Cruelty in New Jersey.")

March 5, 2009 at 2:48 P.M. "Errors" inserted and corrected. Rumors of yet another child-porn and -prostitution ring in New Jersey are unconfirmed. Arrests are said to be "forthcoming." Enjoy your holidays, Debbie Poritz.

II. Sources.

AP, "Castro Dons Uniform in High-Profile Speech," in The Bostom Globe, September 4, 2010, at p. A3. (Fidel Castro spoke in full uniform before thousands of students at the University of Havana for 35 minutes to powerful applause from his audience. There are unconfirmed rumors that Fidel was asked about these blogs, perhaps privately, but declined to answer at this time -- except for some generous comments towards their author. I disregard all such rumors.)
Andrew Sullivan, "Dear Mr. Bush, You Approved Torture -- Only You Can Fix the Damage," in The Atlantic, October, 2008, at p. 78. (Ms. Poritz and Mr. Rabner, How does a Jew become Eichman?)
Neil A. Lewis, "Memos Reveal Scope of Power Bush Sought in Fighting Terror," in The New York Times, March 3, 2009, at p. A1.
Adam Liptak, "Finding the Facts of a Case Via Video," in The New York Times, March 3, 2009, at p. A12. (Video refutes efforts at obfuscation by proponents of police brutality.)
Mark Mazzetti, "U.S. Says C.I.A. Destroyed 92 Tapes of Interrogations," in The New York Times, March 3, 2009, at p. A16. (Cover-up by lawyers? Obstruction of justice? Lying? That's not "unethical"?)
Kirk Johnson, "Cheney Deposition Is Ordered in Lawsuit by Protester," in The New York Times, March 3, 2009, at p. A13.
Solomon Moore, "Study Shows High Cost of Criminal Corrections," in The New York Times, March 3, 2009, at p. A13.
Mark Lacey, "Castro, With Entourage, Is Spotted on Strolls in Havana," in The New York Times, March 3, 2009, at p. A8.
Mark Lacey, "U.S. Turns Off News Billboard Atop Its Mission in Havana," in The New York Times, July 28, 2009, at p. A4. (Allegations that Maurice Claver-Carone, director of the U.S.-Cuba Democracy PAC, is homosexual, if true, must be deemed irrelevant to his opposition to ending the embargo against Cuba. Perhaps we should introduce Mr. Claver-Carone to Mr. Rubio?)
Ginger Thompson, "Bill in Senate Spurs Debate Over Easing Ban on Cuba," in The New York Times, March 5, 2009, at p. A12.
Simon Romero, "Peru's Ex-President is Convicted and Given 25 Years for Killings and Other Abuses," in The New York Times, April 8, 2009, at p. A8. (Mr. Fujimore enjoyed a close relationship with C.I.A. officials and the approval of former U.S. administrations.)
"Cuba: Fidel Castro Meets With U.S. Lawmakers," in The New York Times, April 8, 2009, at p. A8. (Fidel enjoyed a meeting with leaders of the Congressional Black Caucus in Cuba, despite U.S. government suggestions that Mr. Castro is dead.)
Sheryl Gay Stolberg & Damien Cave, "Loosening Cuba Restrictions, Obama Leaves the Door Ajar for More," in The New York Times, April 14, 2009, at p. A6.

III. Report.

After attacks against this essay and my blogs, I can no longer supply italics or bold script in these writings. Subsequent postings of this essay may solve this problem. Numerous distractions, viruses and cyberwarfare are always expected. Hundreds of intrusion attempts against my computer are routine, every day, and no images can be posted by me. I am denied access to my own books, one of which is suppressed. I cannot see my writings at MSN groups. My e-mails are interfered with or blocked periodically. I can only hope that my phone is tapped.

U.S. officials urge other nations to respect human rights and freedom of speech. Some day such officials will provide the same respect to dissidents within the United States of America. At any time, I may be prevented from writing further essays and these works may be destroyed. ("What is it like to be tortured?" and "Terry Tuchin, Diana Lisa Riccioli, and New Jersey's Agency of Torture.")

I hope that, some day, America will also respect freedom of speech and human rights for Americans, including those of us urging the nation to abide by the Constitution. Compare Atul Gawande, "Ordinary Torture," in The New Yorker, March 30, 2009, at p. 36 with "The Dysfunctional Human Rights Council," (Editorial) in The New York Times, April 11, 2009, at p. A16. Both Cuba and the U.S. will be seated at this "Human Rights" council. There may be important reasons for cooperation between the two countries.

" ... 'It was the Commandante,' insisted one of those who spotted him, using the nickname of Fidel Castro, the convalescing 82-year-old former president who had not been seen in public since he underwent emergency intestinal surgery in July 2006."

Several reports by Cubans and non-Cuban visitors to Havana of Fidel Castro enjoying an occasional stroll through shady neighborhoods in this charming old city seem to be confirmed. At the same time, reports of substitutions in key government positions indicate that the wily Castro brothers were "roping the dopes" in the opposition into emerging from their hiding places to reveal possibly counterrevolutionary tendencies now that the tiburon ("shark") was no longer in residence. In fact, the tiburon is picking his teeth at the moment, as usual. Some commentators predicted as much. ("The Winter of the Patriarch," July, 2006.)

"Mr. Castro's brother Raul officially took over the presidency last February, after more than a year and a half as interim leader. On Monday, Raul Castro took a big step toward putting more of his own imprint on the government, replacing or demoting several veteran leaders who had served in his brother's administration and were considered possible successors in a post-Castro Cuba."

"Among the ousted, according to an anouncement on state television, were Foreign Minister Felipe Perez Roque, a former personal secretary to Fidel Castro, and Economy Minister Jose Luis Rodrigues, as well as numerous others."

No doubt many of these "others" are cooperating with the authorities in locating questionable elements or areas of improvement in the society. Perhaps some of these people have been playing the various sides all along. How shocking. That sounds like New Jersey or Florida, where Cubans celebrated Mr. Castro's death on the day when his retirement was anounced. Were any of the deposed officials named "Brent Schundler"? No wonder Castro consistently defeats his Cubanazo opposition. On the bright side, when Fidel passes away he will still be able to draw a salary from a public job in New Jersey. My guess is that both Castros will outlive their Miami opposition leaders. ("New Jersey is the Home of the Living Dead.")

I have met many brutal and stupid people. Among the worst specimens of humanity that I have had the misfortune to encounter, I must include the far Right-wing Cubanoid fascists from Miami and New Jersey together with their hired politicians. Any more attacks against my computer today? These Cubanoids display hostility to China because it is a Communist nation, racism, antisemitism, paranoia and genuine hatred of women not the b.s. kind of politically correct "sexism." They are ignorant and intolerant, offensive and crude, fond of censorship and brutality. I look forward to meeting them in a federal courtroom.

"A State Department spokeswoman declined to comment on what the United States government, which has declared Fidel Castro to be on his deathbed in the past" -- beginning in 1959! -- "knew about Mr. Castro's current health."

"The [$750 BILLION Stimulus Package] spending bill working its way through Congress this week has become an unlikely platform for debate about United States policy toward Cuba."

In February, 2010 we are looking at an additional $100 BILLION in deficit spending:

"The bill ... includes some provisions that would ease some travel and trade restrictions enacted under the Bush administration. These changes would effectively allow Americans with relatives in Cuba to visit more frequently and would no longer require cash in advance when agricultural products are shipped to Cuba." (emphasis added)

Cuba is not waiting for American charity. Marc Lacey, "Dreaming of Cuban Profits In a Post-Embargo World," in The New York Times, March 29, 2010, at p. A9.

"Tourism Minister Manuel Marrero Cruz says Cuba is not waiting for the Americans."

China, Russia, and most other nations of the world are already trading with Cuba. These countries are well-positioned to respond to changes in the dynamic of the Cuban Revolution in the decades to come. It is unwise for the U.S. to remain outside the Cuban trade relation, especially in light of new oil and gas reserves in Cuba as well as advances in the biogenetics field by Cubans which have received global attention.

Mr. Castro's warning concerning the dangers of a nuclear confrontation between the U.S., Israel, and Iran (which may already possess nuclear weapons) is taken very seriously by many persons in the world. Pakistan also possesses nuclear weapons and is in the midst of a meltdown of authority. It will not take much for a fundamentalist faction to acquire control of a nuclear device. This is to say nothing of the tensions in the Korean peninsula largely defused by China.

New U.S. laws will also allow for a broader definition of the kinds of products that may be sent to Cuba, eventually, including more pharmaceutical items, besides (I hope) computer and other technology. American academia should be international. We should be open to a dialogue with all who wish to study and learn with us. It is a crime that books and other essential materials pertaining to the new science of the quantum age are so difficult or impossible to find in Havana and in many other places in the world where talented young people could make use of them.

Openness and tolerance of diversity are values much praised by Castro's Cuban-American opposition. However, in practice, Cubanazos and their bought and paid-for American politicians have been anything but tolerant of political or philosophical opposition. My experience may be unique, but I am sure that some of my cyberenemies are politically-protected Cubanoids. What they hate is intelligence and independence in persons and nations. ("Babalu and Free Speech Too!" and "Miami's Cubanoids Protest AGAINST Peace!")

Sunday, April 25, 2010 at 10:04 A.M. a letter was deleted from a title in the foregoing paragraph. I have now restored that deleted letter. This level of vandalism of copyright-protected works is only possible with the cooperation of American government officials or police.

I am unable to access my MSN group because, I am told, MSN groups has "closed." Evidently, Yahoo and the Internet are about to "close." Several essays were damaged today. I will struggle to make the necessary repairs. Tell your friends that they can see cybercrime and psychological torture, every day, live and in technicolor right here. My computer's cable signal is blocked several times per day forcing me to reboot my computer and preventing my security scans.

Hostility towards my writings, as best I can determine, results from disagreement with my views and much more, I believe, because of envy of my ability to express them. Rather than argument, I seem to encounter sabotage. Luckily, I do not travel on airplanes that may be downed by a hidden bomb. I am afraid that further errors are likely to be inserted in this text at any time. ("American Hypocrisy and Luis Posada Carriles.")

Senator Bob, are you really intimidated by these gangsters? Call the F.B.I. Or are they (Right-wing Cubanoids) in the F.B.I.? ("Does Senator Menendez Have Mafia Friends?" and "Is Senator Bob 'For' Human Rights?")

"Supporters hailed the measures as a small but significant first step in changing the relationship between Washington and Havana."

The embargo and other policies dating from the early sixties -- like many of their proponents -- have failed to achieve desired objectives and may now be seen as antihumanitarian in their effects. The goal of such policies in the past was to isolate Cuba, denying wealth to the society and stifling communicative opportunities. The objective was to strangle Cuban Society. I am familiar with the use of such tactics and the ways in which they injure persons -- permanently and severely -- usually without many (or any) positive results for anyone, including their proponents. ("Time to End the Embargo Against Cuba.")

Starving children in a small island nation will not further America's foreign policy goals. Perhaps it is accurate to say that I have been subjected to an embargo. ("What is it like to be tortured?" and "What is it like to be plagiarized?")

Let me make things easy for you: I do not carry firearms. My writings are destroyed or suppressed because they are better (I think) than much of what appears in American media, even as my opinions are deemed "too controversial" to be allowed in this society. I am disbarred because I am "unethical" after being subjected to psychological tortures and other (worse) crimes, secretly. You decide who is unethical. I think New Jersey's Supreme Court and legal establishment are unethical. ("How censorship works in America" and "'Inception': A Movie Review.")

October 26, 2009 at 6:21 P.M. "Error" inserted in the foregoing paragraph and corrected. I wonder whether Senator Bob can shed any light on this mystery? Publish America? Lulu? What do you say, "Big Pappa" Menendez? ("Is Senator Menendez a Suspect in Mafia-Political Murder in New Jersey?" and "Does Senator Menendez Have Mafia Friends?")

April 25, 2010 at 11:10 A.M. Spacing was affected in the foregoing paragraph in a manner that did not exist in previous versions of this essay. I have now made the necessary correction of this inserted "error." (Please see "Memories of Underdevelopment.")

Silence is the only response from "El Bobo" Menendez. Everybody in Hudson County refers to "BobbyM" as "El Bobo" Menendez. Time to insert a few more "errors"? Cubans and other alleged "inferior" persons (like me) will not be counted when they visit my blogs. The true number of hits at these sites must be over 50,000.

Fidel Castro declined the offer of a cigar from the C.I.A. because, he explained, that smoking affects his ability to run the bases when playing stickball with his bodyguards. Meanwhile back at the ranch:

"One in every 31 adults, or 7.3 MILLION Americans is in prison, or parole or probation, at a cost to the states [this EXCLUDES federal prison costs] of $47 BILLION in 2008, according to a new study."

Many sources place the states' incarceration costs at $50 BILLION. When you factor in federal prison costs, we will approach $70 BILLION in corrections-related expenses soon. Somebody is making a lot of money. It is not the inmates. I suggest that every person in America be incarcerated in order to ensure the safety of Dick Cheney.

"As states face huge budget shortfalls, [state] prisons, which hold 1.5 MILLION adults, are driving the spending increases."

Many politicians and judges receive kickbacks based on how many "customers" they can provide for private companies or "partially private" corrections facilities. A substantial portion of these funds spent on inmates are stolen and turned into lucrative earnings for prison officials or their "cohorts," shall we say. ("Mafia Involvement in New Jersey's State Police" and "Mafia Involvement in New Jersey Courts and Politics.")

Slavery in the twenty-first century begins with incarceration. ("An Unpleasant Encounter With New Jersey's State Police.")

"One in 11 African-Americans, or 9.2 percent," the new slaves, "are under correctional control, compared with one in 27 Latinos (3.7 percent) and one in 45 whites (2.2 percent). Only [emphasis added] one out of 89 women is behind bars or 'monitored,' compared with one out of 18 men." (emphasis added!)

The suggestion that is made, quite seriously, is that more women should be incarcerated. I believe that this is further evidence that women are smarter than men. At least, when women commit crimes they are less likely to be caught and sent to prison. The main reason why many women are incarcerated is because huge corporations are making lots of money from their imprisonment. A prison sentence for a woman in America also carries the near certainty of rape and daily sexual violations. This reality is known to the judges and officials sentencing women to such prison terms. Perhaps many of these persons make use of opportunities to exploit such women themselves. ("Deborah T. Poritz and Conduct Unbecoming to the Judiciary in New Jersey" and soon, "Debbie Poritz Likes the Ladies!") David Kaiser & Lovisa Stannow, "The Rape of American Prisoners," in The New York Review of Books, March 11, 2010, at p. 16. (Systematic, pervasive, widespread rape of female inmates is a fact of life in American prisons.)

Was the relationship between Diana Lisa Riccioli and Deborah T. Poritz a sexual one as Ms. Poritz was deciding matters affecting Ms. Riccioli or her victims? Did Ms. Poritz have sexual contact with Marilyn Straus (or others) while such women were rendered unconscious by Ms. Riccioli? No answer has been received to these questions. ("Trenton's Nasty Lesbian Love-Fest!" and "Jennifer Velez is a 'Dyke Magnet!'")

"Former Vice President Dick Cheney will have to give his account -- under oath, in a legal deposition -- of what happened at a Colorado ski resort in June 2006" -- Did Cheney shoot somebody again? -- "when a man stepped up to protest the Iraq war and was arrested, a federal district judge ruled Monday."

Among the criminal charges for which persons may be sent to prison is obstruction of justice and perjury, altering the transcript of a tape recorded conversation, or lying about and hiding discoverable material -- like the OAE in New Jersey does, allegedly. Right, John McGill? ("New Jersey's Feces-Covered Supreme Court" and "Law and Ethics in the Soprano State" then "New Jersey's 'Ethical Legal System.")

This would be a good time to insert an "error" in this essay, boys. An effort to scan my computer is being obstructed as I write this sentence. 13 viruses were detected (so far) today. It is not yet 3:00 P.M. Keep the attacks coming.

"The government on Monday revealed for the first time the extent of the destruction of videotapes in 2005 by the Central Intelligence Agency, saying that agency officers DESTROYED 92 videotapes of harsh interrogations of two Qaeda suspects in C.I.A. detention."

Were the videotapes backdated? Did they lie about it afterwards? The Red Cross has collected further evidence of American "doctors" -- like Terry Tuchin, perhaps -- whose last known domicile was in Ridgewood, New Jersey, participating (willingly) in torture. ("America's Unethical Medical Torturers" and "Is America's Legal Ethics a Lie?")

No comments concerning allegations that C.I.A. torturers have operated illegally, within the nation's borders on unspecified American citizens "suspected" of doing "something." How many of the operatives destroying videotapes are lawyers? I would be very surprised if Mumia Abu-Jamal was not subjected to interrogation under hypnosis and then told to forget the experience through post-hypnotic suggestion. ("Freedom for Mumia Abu-Jamal.")

Diana, did you ever graduate from medical school? Did you, Diana Lisa Riccioli, graduate from any university in any profession? Are you a licensed therapist, Diana? Did you represent yourself as a "therapist" for money, Diana? Still like the girls? Even the ones that are conscious, Diana? Were you supplying sexual partners or other "assistance" to politically- or legally-powerful persons in New Jersey, Diana? "Lesbian love-fest?" Have you inserted "errors" in my writings knowing that they are copyright- and Constitutionally-protected by making use of government resources, Diana? Do you have knowledge concerning the identity of persons violating my copyright protection, Diana? "Dodi"? Danielle? Are you really with the C.I.A., Terry Tuchin? Are you a medical doctor, Terry? Does Diana "know" the Tacetta brothers? Maria Noto, Esq., do you know Diana Lisa Riccioli? How often have you, Ms. Noto, visited my sites? ("Martin Tacetta Didn't Do Nothing!")

"The criminal investigation, begun in 2008, is being led by John H. Durham, a career prosecutor from Connecticut with long experience trying organized-crime cases."

"The order to destroy the tapes was given by JOSE A. RODRIGUEZ, JR., who at the time was the head of the spy agency's clandestine service. ["a.k.a. Deuce Martinez?"] Prosecutors have spent months trying to piece together whether anyone besides Mr. Rodriguez authorized the destruction and to decide whether anyone should be indicted in the matter."

Follow the money. What the hell. That's nothing. No bid deal. Adjust. I wonder whether Mr. Rodriguez also uses the name "Deuce Martinez," or any other aliases, as per the discussion by Jane Mayer in The New Yorker? Is there a torture connection for Mr. Rodriguez?

"The secret legal opinions [Constitutionally, there should be no secret legal opinions!] issued by ... Bush administration lawyers after the Sept. 11 attacks included assertions that the president could use the nation's military within the United States to combat terrorism suspects and to conduct raids without obtaining search warrants."

Judicial opinions must not be secret because they are to be examined in terms of logic and reasoning to determine their soundness. Much the same applies to public lawyers' opinions -- as opposed to memos for a client -- in their official capacities in public office, opinions which become public documents in a democracy. YOU, the American tax payer are paying those lawyers' salaries. They work for you, as citizens and residents in this country. Government lawyers must be guided by the Constitution just like everybody else.

OAE? Who is your client, Anne Milgram, Esq.? Conflict of interest, Anne? Are you taking care of your "girls," Anne? You can't cover this up, Pamela (a.k.a. "Paula") Dow.

"... The opinions reflect a broad interpretation of [U.S.] presidential authority, asserting as well that the president could unilaterally abrogate foreign treaties, ignore any guidance from Congress in dealing with detainees suspected of terrorism, and conduct a program of domestic eavesdropping without warrants."

I wonder how many celebrities are subjected to such secret "monitoring"? Information obtained in such ways can then be sold to the gutter press by ex-operatives of intelligence agencies making a buck on the side. "Deuce Martinez"? Celebrities may never know they've been "monitored," electronically or otherwise. Easy money, right boys? Enjoy Miami Beach.

Most other countries call that dictatorship. We call it "The Imperial Presidency."


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