Anytime Leaders meet they kill!
Our leaders seem to bring out death to anyone when they meet!
Police are all drugged up and hyped for trouble, when really there is no trouble just peaceful protests against these meetings.
We should all be paying very close attention to these meetings anytime around the world!
Police are getting away with murder at these so called wold leader meetings.
People are to have a say at these meetings, it is our world we live in and if you wish to develop our world together we had better get along.
The G-20 has killed, and we better stand up against this right now! Get out and everyone watch what is going on. I heard that this video is from a film crew that got their camera damaged, why is it that camera from the most survailed place seem to be broken or so damaged they have no footage of the actual events?!!!
Stop this and only you can get out to every meeting of these people, film everything you can for what we actually see is a mere fraction of what is really happening! Get out and be there for your brother and or sister!
Charlotte Gill, Tom Kelly and Dan Newling
UK Daily Mail
Thursday, April 9, 2009
Further video evidence has emerged that seems to show that the man who died in the G20 protest had been hit three times by police.
The footage, recovered from a broken TV news camera, clearly shows a police officer hitting the back of Ian Tomlinson’s legs with a metal baton.
It appears to back up earlier film taken by a City fund manager and released on Tuesday night, which showed an officer striking the homeless alcoholic with a baton and then shoving him to the ground.
The new images, which emerged last night, also show several officers standing around failing to help Mr Tomlinson while the officer who apparently attacked him is filmed chatting to what appears to be a more senior officer.
Read more at this page with many more footage of what you do not see on our NEWS media.
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Wednesday, Oct 8, 2008
The Maryland State Police classified 53 nonviolent activists as terrorists and entered their names and personal information into state and federal databases that track terrorism suspects, the state police chief acknowledged yesterday.
Police Superintendent Terrence B. Sheridan revealed at a legislative hearing that the surveillance operation, which targeted opponents of the death penalty and the Iraq war, was far more extensive than was known when its existence was disclosed in July.
The department started sending letters of notification Saturday to the activists, inviting them to review their files before they are purged from the databases, Sheridan said.
“The names don’t belong in there,” he told the Senate Judicial Proceedings Committee. “It’s as simple as that.”
The surveillance took place over 14 months in 2005 and 2006, under the administration of former governor Robert L. Ehrlich Jr. (R). The former state police superintendent who authorized the operation, Thomas E. Hutchins, defended the program in testimony yesterday. Hutchins said the program was a bulwark against potential violence and called the activists “fringe people.”
Sheridan said protest groups were also entered as terrorist organizations in the databases, but his staff has not identified which ones.
Stunned senators pressed Sheridan to apologize to the activists for the spying, assailed in an independent review last week as “overreaching” by law enforcement officials who were oblivious to their violation of the activists’ rights of free expression and association. The letter, obtained by The Washington Post, does not apologize but admits that the state police have “no evidence whatsoever of any involvement in violent crime” by those classified as terrorists.
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