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 Rockefeller Says " Internet Is The #1 Cause Prob, Probably because it exposes his family!
jofortruth
Posted: Mar 21 2009, 10:11 AM


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QUOTE
1:53:00 - 1:56:00  Jay Rockefeller on Internet - cspan 2

Cyber security hearing tomorrow. He says.

"When the internet was invented everyone fell flat on their face they were so thrilled, and the world began to do business in a different way. Now both the President Bush's Director Intelligence, Mike McConnell who I greatly respect, and President Obama's Director of National Intelligence, Admiral Blair who I greatly respect, have labeled cyber security, perpetrated through the internet as the #1 National Hazard of attack on the homeland in West Virginia (stammers), America, anywhere else. So, I mean, it really almost makes you ask the question would it have been better had we not invented the internet and had to use paper and pencil whatever. And That's a stupid thing to say,  but it has genuine consequence, because it's on the internet that these acts of shutting down, ya know they have television ads every day saying the DOD is attacked 3 million times a day, and it's true. Everybody is attacked, anybody can do it. People say it's China and Russia, but there could be some kid in Latvia doing the same thing. I mean it's individual acts. It doesn't require a sleeper cell, ammonia, explosives, it's just an act. And yet it's an act which can shut this country down, it's electricity system, banking system, shutdown about anything we have to offer. It's an awesome problem.

On the Intelligence Committee we were taken for a full day, to an undisclosed place in Virginia, to discuss this. It is a fearsome, awesome problem. It's broader than that too. I wonder where this stands with you, what your thoughts are and what we should be doing about it.



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It's amazing any in Congress listen to this guy. Here's his new game - INTERNET FEARMONGERING!

He fearmongers about a cyber attack from outsiders, yet we know our own govt agencies have been planning such for years. Why can't this man tell the truth? It must be the lying gene in the Rockfellers (and others) that prevents him from doing so! rolleyes.gif

http://www.c-spanarchives.org/library/inde...cts_id=284704-1
Search the Hearing: (Click Search Transcript at top of page to search on specific words)
http://www.c-spanarchives.org/library/incl...tart=&clipStop=

There's much more that needs to be heard in this video.

(Go to time 1:53:00)
http://www.c-spanarchives.org/library/inde...-1&showVid=true



What would you want to bet that Jay can't even use the Internet? Or he gets his cyber 'servants' to do it. rolleyes.gif

I guess Jay and his buddies prefer the lying media, which they can control! What a pitiful old man he is. He's not thinking very clearly these days, or did he ever? It must be in the genes! rolleyes.gif

Jay is the old man with the wired rim glasses, and bald head to the left of Obama. He doesn't look like he thinks too clearly does he?

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jofortruth
Posted: Mar 21 2009, 03:44 PM


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Read this Thread, and you will see they have been planning to attack the Internet in a False Flag:
http://forum.prisonplanet.com/index.php?topic=89691.0
http://forum.prisonplanet.com/index.php?topic=87140.0



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jofortruth
Posted: Apr 9 2009, 11:36 AM


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Rockefeller & Snowe Intro Bill That Gives President the Power to Shut Down the Internet (Is it because the people are awake?):

Cybersecurity Bill Proposes Unprecedented Government Power over the Internet:
http://www.cdt.org/headlines/1196
http://forum.prisonplanet.com/index.php?topic=97435.0


The Bill: "Cybersecurity Act of 2009" (S. 773)
http://cdt.org/security/CYBERSEC4.pdf
http://thomas.loc.gov/cgi-bin/bdquery/D?d1.../|#summary
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jofortruth
Posted: Apr 9 2009, 11:45 AM


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Bill Creating a White House Cybersecurity Advisor (April 01, 2009)
http://cdt.org/security/CybAdvisr1.pdf


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jofortruth
Posted: Aug 28 2009, 12:22 PM


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QUOTE
by Declan McCullagh

Internet companies and civil liberties groups were alarmed this spring when a U.S. Senate bill proposed handing the White House the power to disconnect private-sector computers from the Internet.

They're not much happier about a revised version that aides to Sen. Jay Rockefeller, a West Virginia Democrat, have spent months drafting behind closed doors. CNET News has obtained a copy of the 55-page draft of S.773 (See above excerpt), which still appears to permit the president to seize temporary control of private-sector networks during a so-called cybersecurity emergency.

The new version would allow the president to "declare a cybersecurity emergency" relating to "non-governmental" computer networks and do what's necessary to respond to the threat. Other sections of the proposal include a federal certification program for "cybersecurity professionals," and a requirement that certain computer systems and networks in the private sector be managed by people who have been awarded that license.

"I think the redraft, while improved, remains troubling due to its vagueness," said Larry Clinton, president of the Internet Security Alliance, which counts representatives of Verizon, Verisign, Nortel, and Carnegie Mellon University on its board. "It is unclear what authority Sen. Rockefeller thinks is necessary over the private sector. Unless this is clarified, we cannot properly analyze, let alone support the bill."

Representatives of other large Internet and telecommunications companies expressed concerns about the bill in a teleconference with Rockefeller's aides this week, but were not immediately available for interviews on Thursday.

A spokesman for Rockefeller also declined to comment on the record Thursday, saying that many people were unavailable because of the summer recess. A Senate source familiar with the bill compared the president's power to take control of portions of the Internet to what President Bush did when grounding all aircraft on Sept. 11, 2001. The source said that one primary concern was the electrical grid, and what would happen if it were attacked from a broadband connection.

When Rockefeller, the chairman of the Senate Commerce committee, and Olympia Snowe (R-Maine) introduced the original bill in April, they claimed it was vital to protect national cybersecurity. "We must protect our critical infrastructure at all costs--from our water to our electricity, to banking, traffic lights and electronic health records," Rockefeller said.

The Rockefeller proposal plays out against a broader concern in Washington, D.C., about the government's role in cybersecurity. In May, President Obama acknowledged that the government is "not as prepared" as it should be to respond to disruptions and announced that a new cybersecurity coordinator position would be created inside the White House staff. Three months later, that post remains empty, one top cybersecurity aide has quit, and some wags have begun to wonder why a government that receives failing marks on cybersecurity should be trusted to instruct the private sector what to do.

Rockefeller's revised legislation seeks to reshuffle the way the federal government addresses the topic. It requires a "cybersecurity workforce plan" from every federal agency, a "dashboard" pilot project, measurements of hiring effectiveness, and the implementation of a "comprehensive national cybersecurity strategy" in six months--even though its mandatory legal review will take a year to complete.

The privacy implications of sweeping changes implemented before the legal review is finished worry Lee Tien, a senior staff attorney with the Electronic Frontier Foundation in San Francisco. "As soon as you're saying that the federal government is going to be exercising this kind of power over private networks, it's going to be a really big issue," he says.

Probably the most controversial language begins in Section 201, which permits the president to "direct the national response to the cyber threat" if necessary for "the national defense and security." The White House is supposed to engage in "periodic mapping" of private networks deemed to be critical, and those companies "shall share" requested information with the federal government. ("Cyber" is defined as anything having to do with the Internet, telecommunications, computers, or computer networks.)

"The language has changed but it doesn't contain any real additional limits," EFF's Tien says. "It simply switches the more direct and obvious language they had originally to the more ambiguous (version)...The designation of what is a critical infrastructure system or network as far as I can tell has no specific process. There's no provision for any administrative process or review. That's where the problems seem to start. And then you have the amorphous powers that go along with it."

Translation: If your company is deemed "critical," a new set of regulations kick in involving who you can hire, what information you must disclose, and when the government would exercise control over your computers or network.

The Internet Security Alliance's Clinton adds that his group is "supportive of increased federal involvement to enhance cyber security, but we believe that the wrong approach, as embodied in this bill as introduced, will be counterproductive both from an national economic and national secuity perspective."
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jofortruth
Posted: Sep 30 2012, 09:22 AM


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Cyber Attack on US Banks is an OBVIOUS FALSE FLAG!
http://www.infowars.com/cyber-attack-on-us...ous-false-flag/


Will be another attempt by the Globalist thugs who are CREATING ALL OF THE PROBLEMS CURRENTLY, TO DOMINATE the internet because they know the PEOPLE ARE WAKING UP!
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