NSA Whistleblower Russ Tice Offers More Details on the Wiretapping of Senator Feinstein

A Rogue NSA with Leverage & the Power of Blackmail

Peter B. Collins interviews NSA Whistleblower Russ Tice on the wiretapping of Senator Feinstein’s offices, homes and family, and how NSA used other surveillance methods on Feinstein. Mr. Tice responds to questions about evidence for his disclosures, and his motive for revealing them now, and recaps the story of his appearance with Feinstein and Sen. Orrin Hatch on CNN’s Larry King show, where the senators defended the programs that Tice knew were also monitoring them.

Listen to the interview by Peter B. Collins: Click Here

Background Information

BFP Podcast Show: NSA Whistleblower Goes on Record -Reveals New Information & Names Culprits!

BFP EyeOpener Report- Compromised: How the National Security State Blackmails the Government

RT-Breaking the Set: NSA Whistleblower Russ Tice on NSA Spying on & Blackmailing of Elected and Appointed Officials

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  1. Richard says:

    It’s funny Russ mentions mail, the physical paper sort. Just ten years ago we over here still got most of our mail delivered by the postman. Now it had become very rare.

    I have wondered, if he equivalent of todays mass surveillance had been going on 10 or 20 years ago, and people would find all there cards and envelopes had been copied, opened, read and stored, would they have responded with the same stoicism and indifference? I think here would have been an uproar.

    Yet because its digital it doesn’t seem to register.

    Who wouldn’t be upset if they found strangers had been going to their personal stuff, searched their drawers, read all their private records and looked trough their photo albums? Or would it be ok if people knew it had happened but the burglars left no traces and placed everything back where it was? It wouldn’t but the same thing is happening today.

  2. A very good point, Richard. If I may, let’s look at hard mail and electron mail according the “Cave Man Principle,” as an isolated example. This passage comes from Michio Kaku’s book – “Physics of the Future,” page, 15.:

    ‘The point is: whenever there is a conflict between modern technology and the desires of our primitive ancestors, these primitive desires win each time. That’s the Cave Man Principle. For example, the caveman always demanded “proof of the kill.” It was never enough to boast about the big one that got away. Having the fresh animal in our hands was preferable to tales of the one that got away. Similarly, we want HARD COPY (emphasis by Pick) whenever we deal with files. We instinctively don’t trust the electrons floating in our computer screen, so we print our e-mails and reports, even when it’s not necessary. That’s why the paperless office never came to be.”

    I wonder if we would have accepted Sec of State & War Henry Stimson’s proclamation that – “Gentlemen don’t read each others electrons?”

  3. One can speculate of the importance that senator Feinstein´s husband is making a hell of a lot of money on weapons?

  4. Richard says:

    Excellent Pick. I agree completely with you and Michio Kaku. It’s our human nature, the primitive ancestors in us, that works against us here. We do not see it so can pretend more easily it’s not there, it’s not happening, nothing to concern ourselves about. It also explains another aspect of what we see as apathy. It’s our Pleistocene brain wiring.

  5. Wonderfully put, Richard.

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