JEREMIAH:7 How shall I pardon thee for this? thy children have forsaken me, and sworn by them that are no gods: when I had fed them to the full, they then committed adultery, and assembled themselves by troops in the harlots' houses.

Check out the names of the people Quoted in the article below !  You can't get any higher in their fields !!! 
This Satanic Catholic Jesuit controlled War on drugs/ Hell's Angels Prostitute Religion uses sex and children as weapons they continually put back on a persons head what they were able to get a person to do but the biggest problem with that is these are the people who taught them to do the wrong meaning there wouldn't have been a crime if these people hadn't created one.
They aren't finding bad people they are finding weak minds. This war has killed hundreds of millions of people and again it is all being done in secrete for the Roman Catholic Pope. If you have time first watch this video exposing who controlled the drugs and their world take over agenda.


The Catholic Jesuit plan to control the world exposed <-- Must watch video

The Jesuits (society of Jesus) have totally taken over just about every facet of America. From all religions to all secret societies, government agencies, intelligence agencies in America and all over the world. Here an ex-Jesuit priest Alberto Rivera (murdered by the Vatican in 1997 by poisoning) tells of why and how the Jesuits are doing this. We can see the evidence of this by the attacks on our civil liberties and the U.S. Constitution. It's time to wake up. Share this video and and post it anywhere you can. Also speaks of the Kennedy and Lincoln assassinations being plots of the Jesuits from Rome.


Download this video and pass this video link around to everyone you know


These Catholic Jesuits puppeteer the Greek mafia called the Hell's Angels through the War on Drugs


 Crooked law


Experts say a new Canadian law will create a hell of crooked cops and professional informers

Alex Roslin
Early the morning of October 2, 1993, 30 U.S. federal and local police officers raided Donald Scott' s Trails End ranch in Malibu, California. Acting on an informer' s tip that he was cultivating marijuana, they busted down his door and shot Scott, 61, dead in front of his wife. No drugs were found on the premises.
An inquiry by the district attorney found that police used an invalid search warrant to raid Scott' s $5-million (U.S.) Malibu ranch in an attempt to seize it under American asset-forfeiture laws.
After 15 years of draconian Reagan era narcotics laws, even conservative Americans are starting to get turned off by the war on drugs. In April, the Republican controlled Congress adopted a law to reign in America' s out-of-control drug warriors and curb police forfeiture powers.
Canada, on the other hand, is moving in the opposite direction.
A tough new law is now before the Senate that' s ostensibly designed to crack down on money laundering and crime proceeds. Bill C-22 sailed through the House of Commons with no opposition on May 11 following a fierce back-room-lobbying campaign by American police agencies.
The idea behind Bill C-22 is to make life harder for criminals trying to turn illegal profits into "clean" assets that can' t be traced to crime. The law will require bankers, lawyers, life-insurance salesmen, casinos and securities dealers to report all large financial transactions by their clients - likely to be set at $10,000 and up - to a new federal agency that will try to spot suspicious money movements. Failure to report is punishable by up to five years in jail and a maximum fine of $2-million.
Also, for the first time travellers crossing the border with $15,000 or more in cash will have to make a declaration to customs. Travellers who don' t do so automatically will forfeit the money if it' s found. Even if the money is declared, however, it can still be seized if a customs official is suspicious about its origins. In that case, the onus is on the traveller to prove the money was acquired legally.
This last provision is a radical departure from existing Canadian law. For the first time, you no longer have to be charged with a crime for your assets to be seized.
"This is a revolution in criminal law, an absolute revolution. You will have policing that will be judged according to the proceeds. We' re already halfway to the American nightmare," said McGill University economist Tom Naylor, an internationally renowned expert on organized crime who has consulted for the United Nations.
"We' re moving toward police becoming bounty-hunting organizations," said Naylor, who wondered why Ottawa isn't as eager to crack down on tax evasion by the wealthy and large corporations - something that' s far more economically damaging than money laundering.
Furthermore, some of Canada' s top organized-crime experts and a former officer of the U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency say Bill C-22 will strip away our privacy rights and unleash many of the nightmarish problems the Americans are trying to dig themselves out of.
"The lessons we see over the border are hideous lessons, and yet we strive to mimic them," said York University criminologist Margaret Beare, a former director of police policy and research at the federal Solicitor-General' s office, who currently heads York' s Nathanson Centre for the Study of Organized Crime and Corruption. "There is a wealth of literature that documents the abuses and the U.S. is now trying to step back from them," she said.
... and it doesn't even work
For all their harshness, laws like Bill C-22(which has long been law) have proven completely ineffective elsewhere against organized crime groups, which usually hire the cream of accounting talent to hide their transactions, according to Naylor.
Michael Levine, a former officer of the U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency, agreed: "The end result of all the laws is a bigger drug problem than ever. The jails are filled with non-violent people, many of whom were entrapped into violating money-laundering laws. It' s a mess."
Levine, a highly decorated officer who spent 25 years with the DEA, said American money-laundering and forfeiture laws have created a large parasitical class of professional informants who have become rich conning gullible cops and businesspeople.
"Criminal informants go out and prey on people and con them into breaking the law. Informants don' t target criminals. They target people with money. They find it easy to set people up," he said. "It' s an informant-driven drug war. Ninety percent of the cases are informant related."
What' s wrong with using informants to catch bad guys? Plenty, according to Levine, especially when the system gives professional snitches and police officers large financial incentives to go out and turn regular people into criminals.
"Rather than catching someone who' s violating the law, you' re seeing if you can convince them to do it. What it comes down to is if it wasn' t for the government, there wouldn' t be the crime," said Levine, who teaches informant handling and undercover police tactics at the Ontario Police College.
The top informer rewards have jumped from a few thousand dollars 20 years ago to millions of dollars today. By the early ' 90s, the U.S. government was paying informants more than $100-million a year, according to a PBS Frontline exposť on informants broadcast last year. They paid thousands of others by reducing their sentences.
Levine said professional informers have put an "enormous" number of businesspeople with no prior record behind bars and gotten numerous businesses seized. "They may not have been the most honest people in the world," Levine said of the victims. "But the question you have to ask yourself is, 'Is it the government' s place to test the honesty of people? Should the government, for example, send out beautiful women to see if men will cheat on their wives?' "
In a piece published in the Utne Reader in 1996, Levine wrote about the case of Miguel, a parking-lot attendant in Washington, D.C., with no criminal record who fell for a clever informant' s scam. The informant faced 17 outstanding theft and fraud charges in Latin America. He approached the DEA and convinced them his friend Miguel was the head of a large South American cocaine cartel. He then told Miguel, who was short of money, that he had met an American Mafia don who was a little slow upstairs. He convinced his friend they could make a few hundred thousand dollars by getting the Mafioso to front the money for a cocaine deal and then taking off.
The DEA didn' t bother checking out the informer' s information. After the unsuspecting Miguel bumbled his way through the "cocaine deal," he was arrested and got a ten-year sentence, even though he never had any cocaine in his possession. His friend, the con man, was paid $30,000 and his charges were dropped.
Then there is the case of Donald Carlson, a 45-year-old Fortune 500 executive in San Diego. In 1992, narcotics officers burst into Carlson' s suburban home and shot him three times, leaving him in critical condition. They were executing a search warrant based on the uncorroborated, uninvestigated word of a professional informer, who claimed Carlson had 5,000 pounds of cocaine in the house. No drugs were found. Carlson was paid $2.75-million (U.S.) in a settlement.
Susan Wells, spokeswoman for the Washington, D.C.-based watchdog Forfeiture Endangers American Rights, predicted a similar torrent of abuses in Canada if Bill C-22 passes: "If you start having the same types of law as we have, I guarantee you will have just as much corruption, crooked cops and kids on drugs. It' s as crooked as a dog' s hind leg." Levine agreed: "They will declare open season on all businesspeople. You will have informants testing the honesty of every Canadian businessperson."  


More than 1100 killed in war on drugs: PM

March 4 2003


The death toll in Thailand's month-old war on drugs has exceeded 1140, Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra has said, admitting for the first time that police might have made some "mistakes".


"More than 1100 deaths were not government orders to kill but were the work of their own gang members who feared that investigation could implicate themselves," Mr Thaksin said in his weekly radio address.

He said police had killed another 28 people in self-defence and admitted that " bad officers " might have been involved in other killings.


"It's normal that we have some mistakes in such a big war and a few cases may be the work of officers since there are some bad officers. We have to resolve the problem," he said.


He said four police officers had been killed since the crackdown started on February 1 and nine others wounded.

Authorities have arrested 76 suspects in the killings, he said.


The high death toll would not sway the government from the anti-drugs campaign but only reaffirmed its commitment to uproot the drugs problem, he said.


"We are now at war on drugs, which have already destroyed a million of our people," he said.


" Don't be moved by the high death figures, we must be adamant and finish this war."


While human rights and Thai opposition politicians have raised fears over the climate of fear the campaign is generating, Mr Thaksin said the campaign would continue and has ridiculed critics of the government's tough policy.


He said the public should worry less about drug related killings and instead assist the Government in overcoming the drugs problem. Criticism over the deaths has led to the Government to stop publicising toll details.


Former foreign minister Surin Pitsuwan said innocent people were dying.


"Not all the victims are beyond reasonable doubt guilty of the charges. The human toll is rising, and the anxiety is building up around the country," Mr Surin said.


Australian and other foreign diplomats have been assured that the campaign is being carried out according to the law.

Thailand's Foreign Ministry gave a special briefing to diplomats to head off growing alarm.


With the number of drug dealers gunned down rising rapidly, there are concerns among human rights groups and the United Nations that officers have been carrying out extra-judicial killings.


Foreign Ministry spokesman Sihasak Phuangketkeow said the diplomatic briefing was aimed at clarifying the war on drugs campaign and highlighting the severity of the narcotics problem in Thailand.


He said the campaign was being conducted according to the law.


"The point we would like to emphasise is that whatever the circumstance of the deaths or murders everything will be done according to the law," he told AAP.


Up to 5 per cent of the population - or three million Thais - are reported to be addicted to drugs, mostly amphetamines and heroin.


Each year between 800 million and one billion amphetamine tablets flood into Thailand from illegal factories inside Burma, the production overseen by Burmese ethnic minorities in league with the Thai underworld.


Their gang are the under cover Hell's Angels operations






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