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Index » Regional/Local » USA/Canada » Anti-War Page: Previous  1, 2, 3 ... , 26, 27, 28  Next
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mzpro5

mzpro5 Avatar

Location: Budda'spet, Hungry
Gender: Male


Posted: Jan 23, 2012 - 11:36am

 kurtster wrote:

As long as we these kinds of guys around, we can have some hope.
 



Unfortunately with the insane redistricting I think Dennis will get defeated this time around.


kurtster

kurtster Avatar

Location: where fear is not a virtue
Gender: Male


Posted: Jan 23, 2012 - 11:25am

 Romulus wrote:
I'm happy these two are uniting against an unjust, undeclared war on Libya. What an interview.



 
As long as we these kinds of guys around, we can have some hope.

Romulus

Romulus Avatar

Gender: Male


Posted: Jun 16, 2011 - 5:18am

I'm happy these two are uniting against an unjust, undeclared war on Libya. What an interview.




beamends

beamends Avatar



Posted: Jun 16, 2011 - 5:01am

 Romulus wrote:
the first causality of war is truth.

 
"Lies get round the world while truth is still getting it's boots on".

Romulus

Romulus Avatar

Gender: Male


Posted: Jun 16, 2011 - 4:51am

the first causality of war is truth.
miamizsun

miamizsun Avatar

Location: (3283.1 Miles SE of RP)
Gender: Male


Posted: Jun 16, 2011 - 4:45am

f'n insane, and if you think this is ok or that we should tolerate this type of murder, time for a moral check up. we absolutely shouldn't put up with this. ignoring the law and intentionally taking innocent life isn't acceptable. somebody needs to speak up and stop this, like right now. please make a phone call.

Yet another illegal war — now in Yemen

"Contrary to false denials, the U.S., under the 2009 Nobel Peace Prize winner, has been bombing Yemen for the last two years, including one attack using cluster bombs that killed dozens of civilians. But what's new is that this will be a CIA drone attack program that is a massive escalation over prior bombing campaigns." Know what you're paying for when you give the government money.
miamizsun

miamizsun Avatar

Location: (3283.1 Miles SE of RP)
Gender: Male


Posted: Jun 6, 2011 - 8:04pm

 buzz wrote:

chill out dude. Obama has a Nobel Peace Prize. or was that the Noble Pizza Prize?



let's see, guns or pie  {#Think} 

i'm all for obama eating pie!



miamizsun

miamizsun Avatar

Location: (3283.1 Miles SE of RP)
Gender: Male


Posted: Jun 6, 2011 - 7:54pm

 oldslabsides wrote:

...and people think I'm weird.

 
you may be weird, however you clearly grasp that moral and ethical behavior is good.

you also understand that if violent governments make enough rules, we'll all eventually break one and feel the brunt of a well armed government gang.

i wish more people understood your " peaceful weirdness"

buzz

buzz Avatar

Location: up the boohai


Posted: Jun 6, 2011 - 7:46pm

 miamizsun wrote:
just how bad does all of this BS have to get before we speak up?

US says dropping bombs is not war, but guessing a computer password is
June 5, 2011

By Ethan A. Huff - Natural News

The US government sure has an interesting way of defining war these days. Just a few months after the Obama administration played word games with the public by insisting that air strikes in Libya were just "kinetic military action," not acts of war, the Pentagon has now come on the record stating that it will treat all acts of cyber-hacking against the US as "acts of war."

The announcement came on the heels of a supposed cyber-attack that occurred a few weeks ago against defense contractor Lockheed Martin. Officials say when hacking incidents like this occur in the future, retaliation in the form of reverse cyber-attacks, economic sanctions, and even "military strike" may take place.

"A response to a cyber-incident or attack on the US would not necessarily be a cyber-response," said Col. Dave Lapan, a Pentagon spokesman. "All appropriate options would be on the table." A White House statement also said the US plans to "respond to hostile acts in cyberspace as we would to any other threat to our country," implying that computer hackers could soon face retaliatory attacks by the US military.

So when the US decides to invade foreign nations, often times without necessary congressional approval, it is just a simple act of exerting kinetic energy. But when a computer hacker correctly guesses a password and breaches the security protocols of the US government or one of its contracted companies, this is an act of war. And so it goes in the arbitrary world of the military-industrial complex, where definitions of war are applied only when it benefits the corporate oligarchy.

In truth, this latest cyber fear mongering out of the Pentagon is just another excuse for those running the US government to widen the scope of those it considers to be terrorists and enemies of the state. And now that the announcement has been made, you can expect to hear about many more "cyber-attacks" that will predicate convenient excuses to launch new kinetic military actions against nations, groups, and perhaps even fellow American citizens.

Sources for this story include:
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-us-...

 
chill out dude. Obama has a Nobel Peace Prize. or was that the Noble Pizza Prize?
Red_Dragon

Red_Dragon Avatar

Location: Dumbf*ckistan


Posted: Jun 6, 2011 - 7:41pm

 miamizsun wrote:
just how bad does all of this BS have to get before we speak up?

US says dropping bombs is not war, but guessing a computer password is
June 5, 2011

By Ethan A. Huff - Natural News

The US government sure has an interesting way of defining war these days. Just a few months after the Obama administration played word games with the public by insisting that air strikes in Libya were just "kinetic military action," not acts of war, the Pentagon has now come on the record stating that it will treat all acts of cyber-hacking against the US as "acts of war."

The announcement came on the heels of a supposed cyber-attack that occurred a few weeks ago against defense contractor Lockheed Martin. Officials say when hacking incidents like this occur in the future, retaliation in the form of reverse cyber-attacks, economic sanctions, and even "military strike" may take place.

"A response to a cyber-incident or attack on the US would not necessarily be a cyber-response," said Col. Dave Lapan, a Pentagon spokesman. "All appropriate options would be on the table." A White House statement also said the US plans to "respond to hostile acts in cyberspace as we would to any other threat to our country," implying that computer hackers could soon face retaliatory attacks by the US military.

So when the US decides to invade foreign nations, often times without necessary congressional approval, it is just a simple act of exerting kinetic energy. But when a computer hacker correctly guesses a password and breaches the security protocols of the US government or one of its contracted companies, this is an act of war. And so it goes in the arbitrary world of the military-industrial complex, where definitions of war are applied only when it benefits the corporate oligarchy.

In truth, this latest cyber fear mongering out of the Pentagon is just another excuse for those running the US government to widen the scope of those it considers to be terrorists and enemies of the state. And now that the announcement has been made, you can expect to hear about many more "cyber-attacks" that will predicate convenient excuses to launch new kinetic military actions against nations, groups, and perhaps even fellow American citizens.

Sources for this story include:
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-us-...

 
...and people think I'm weird.


miamizsun

miamizsun Avatar

Location: (3283.1 Miles SE of RP)
Gender: Male


Posted: Jun 6, 2011 - 7:35pm

just how bad does all of this BS have to get before we speak up?

US says dropping bombs is not war, but guessing a computer password is
June 5, 2011

By Ethan A. Huff - Natural News

The US government sure has an interesting way of defining war these days. Just a few months after the Obama administration played word games with the public by insisting that air strikes in Libya were just "kinetic military action," not acts of war, the Pentagon has now come on the record stating that it will treat all acts of cyber-hacking against the US as "acts of war."

The announcement came on the heels of a supposed cyber-attack that occurred a few weeks ago against defense contractor Lockheed Martin. Officials say when hacking incidents like this occur in the future, retaliation in the form of reverse cyber-attacks, economic sanctions, and even "military strike" may take place.

"A response to a cyber-incident or attack on the US would not necessarily be a cyber-response," said Col. Dave Lapan, a Pentagon spokesman. "All appropriate options would be on the table." A White House statement also said the US plans to "respond to hostile acts in cyberspace as we would to any other threat to our country," implying that computer hackers could soon face retaliatory attacks by the US military.

So when the US decides to invade foreign nations, often times without necessary congressional approval, it is just a simple act of exerting kinetic energy. But when a computer hacker correctly guesses a password and breaches the security protocols of the US government or one of its contracted companies, this is an act of war. And so it goes in the arbitrary world of the military-industrial complex, where definitions of war are applied only when it benefits the corporate oligarchy.

In truth, this latest cyber fear mongering out of the Pentagon is just another excuse for those running the US government to widen the scope of those it considers to be terrorists and enemies of the state. And now that the announcement has been made, you can expect to hear about many more "cyber-attacks" that will predicate convenient excuses to launch new kinetic military actions against nations, groups, and perhaps even fellow American citizens.

Sources for this story include:
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-us-...


thefoodoflove

thefoodoflove Avatar

Location: Sydney
Gender: Male


Posted: May 23, 2011 - 10:59am

 miamizsun wrote:
Revealing the Roots of U.S. Wars

America's denial of the roots of 9/11 is not a unique phenomenon in U.S. history, according to Ivan Eland, director of the Independent Institute's Center on Peace & Liberty. Although Osama Bin Laden told the world why he attacked-he detested specific U.S. policies in the Middle East-Americans did not want to hear this, just as they wished not to learn about U.S. policies that precipitated other security crises.

Like the citizens of many other countries, Americans believe that their government is blameless when it comes to taking up arms against other peoples: wars are simply thrust upon their government, which they absolve of any responsibility for helping to create the conditions that precipitated the crises. The pattern, Eland argues in his latest op-ed, can be found in the popular perception of the causes of the War of 1812, the Mexican-American War, the Civil War, the Battle of Little Bighorn, the Spanish-American War, World War I, World War II, the Vietnam War, the Iran hostage crisis, and the U.S. invasion of Grenada.

Americans need to better learn their history-and to see what their government does in their name. Were they to do so, they would learn scores of unacknowledged truths, such as that the War of 1812 was instigated by congressional "war hawks" who sought to grab land from Canada, that the Mexican-American War was precipitated by President James Polk's blockade of the Rio Grande, and that the attack on Pearl Harbor resulted from the United States cutting off oil and other vital resources to Japan. "American history vindicates the old saying that ‘truth is the first casualty of war,' Eland writes, "but the passage of time should allow a republic to undertake a more honest and dispassionate examination of historical events. It rarely does, with truth being swept under the rug in favor of assuming uncaused indignities.

 

"Unprovoked' Attacks, From 1812 to 9/11 by Ivan Eland (5/11/11)

The Empire Has No Clothes: U.S. Foreign Policy Exposed, by Ivan Eland

Recarving Rushmore: Ranking the Presidents on Peace, Prosperity, and Liberty, by Ivan Eland

Partitioning for Peace: An Exit Strategy for Iraq, by Ivan Eland

 

 

 



 


Now that is refreshing i have been so tired of initial Bush lies, "they hate our freedoms" being the extent of debate in the US over the last 10 years. What happened to, " know your enemy"?
Red_Dragon

Red_Dragon Avatar

Location: Dumbf*ckistan


Posted: May 23, 2011 - 10:32am

 Beaker wrote:

You misspelled Republicans.
 


meower

meower Avatar

Location: i believe, i believe, it's silly, but I believe
Gender: Female


Posted: May 23, 2011 - 10:31am

 Beaker wrote:

You misspelled Republicans.
 


hippiechick

hippiechick Avatar

Location: topsy turvy land
Gender: Female


Posted: May 23, 2011 - 7:00am

War, what is it good for? ABSOLUTELY NOTHING!

95% of the world just wants to make a living, raise their family in peace and be left the HELL alone. The other 5% fucks everything up and wants us to be a part of it.
miamizsun

miamizsun Avatar

Location: (3283.1 Miles SE of RP)
Gender: Male


Posted: May 23, 2011 - 6:54am

Revealing the Roots of U.S. Wars

America's denial of the roots of 9/11 is not a unique phenomenon in U.S. history, according to Ivan Eland, director of the Independent Institute's Center on Peace & Liberty. Although Osama Bin Laden told the world why he attacked-he detested specific U.S. policies in the Middle East-Americans did not want to hear this, just as they wished not to learn about U.S. policies that precipitated other security crises.

Like the citizens of many other countries, Americans believe that their government is blameless when it comes to taking up arms against other peoples: wars are simply thrust upon their government, which they absolve of any responsibility for helping to create the conditions that precipitated the crises. The pattern, Eland argues in his latest op-ed, can be found in the popular perception of the causes of the War of 1812, the Mexican-American War, the Civil War, the Battle of Little Bighorn, the Spanish-American War, World War I, World War II, the Vietnam War, the Iran hostage crisis, and the U.S. invasion of Grenada.

Americans need to better learn their history-and to see what their government does in their name. Were they to do so, they would learn scores of unacknowledged truths, such as that the War of 1812 was instigated by congressional "war hawks" who sought to grab land from Canada, that the Mexican-American War was precipitated by President James Polk's blockade of the Rio Grande, and that the attack on Pearl Harbor resulted from the United States cutting off oil and other vital resources to Japan. "American history vindicates the old saying that ‘truth is the first casualty of war,' Eland writes, "but the passage of time should allow a republic to undertake a more honest and dispassionate examination of historical events. It rarely does, with truth being swept under the rug in favor of assuming uncaused indignities.

 

"Unprovoked' Attacks, From 1812 to 9/11 by Ivan Eland (5/11/11)

The Empire Has No Clothes: U.S. Foreign Policy Exposed, by Ivan Eland

Recarving Rushmore: Ranking the Presidents on Peace, Prosperity, and Liberty, by Ivan Eland

Partitioning for Peace: An Exit Strategy for Iraq, by Ivan Eland

 

 

 


Umberdog

Umberdog Avatar

Location: In my body.
Gender: Male


Posted: Mar 31, 2011 - 7:56pm

 miamizsun wrote:
Must watch this....7 countries in 5 years


 
That's just another sound-byte taken out of context!</sarcasm> *rolls eyes* 
miamizsun

miamizsun Avatar

Location: (3283.1 Miles SE of RP)
Gender: Male


Posted: Mar 31, 2011 - 6:54pm

Must watch this....7 countries in 5 years



miamizsun

miamizsun Avatar

Location: (3283.1 Miles SE of RP)
Gender: Male


Posted: Mar 30, 2011 - 5:56am

Neither the Wars Nor the Leaders Were Great

March 29 • Ralph Raico

From the 18th century to our own time, the liberal tradition has stood firmly against war, based both on principle and on the reality of how and why wars begin, and also the wicked damage they do to society. The excuses for wars mask the underlying reason for them.




The king of Prussia, Frederick II ("the Great"), confessed that he had seized the province of Silesia from the Empress Maria Theresa in 1740 because, as a newcomer to the throne, he had to make a name for himself. This initiated a war with Austria that developed into a worldwide war (in North America, the French and Indian War), and went on to 1763. Of course, many tens of thousands died in that series of wars.

Frederick's admission is probably unique in the annals of leaders of states. In general, rulers have been much more circumspect about revealing the true reasons for their wars, as well as the methods by which they conduct them. Pretexts and evasions have proliferated. In today's democratic societies, these are endorsed - often invented - by compliant professors and other intellectuals.

For generations, the unmasking of such excuses for war and war making has been the essence of historical revisionism, or simply revisionism. Revisionism and classical liberalism, today called libertarianism, have always been closely linked.

 

for the rest see link above....




R_P

R_P Avatar

Gender: Male


Posted: Feb 15, 2011 - 7:51pm

 nuggler wrote:
Dunno, man. I had such a day at work I feel like whipping someone's ass right now. Anyone's ass. 



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