constitutional rights

New York Does Away With Due Process in Senate Bill S3436

Did anyone wonder what our government was trying to divert our attention from while the false flag shooting of Orlando was going on?  For those of you who asked yourself that question, unfortunately for anyone in the United States- you were correct.

The short version: if the federal government says you’re a terrorist—without providing any proof at all and also with out due process as required by the Constitution—you ARE a terrorist, and the state of New York will list you in a public terrorist registry. Your name, description, address, occupation, and photo would all be available to anyone with Internet access: your neighbors, employers—anyone.

Following the Orlando nightclub shooting, New York’s state senate passed Senate Bill S3436, dubbed the New York State Terrorist Registry.

The basic concept is a lot like a sex offender registry, only for suspected terrorists.  Registrants would be required to complete a standardized registration form and law enforcement agencies would collect a current photograph, fingerprints and a DNA sample….

The New York State Terrorist Registry would be made available to local, state and federal law enforcement agencies.  And like the Sex Offender Registry, the non-confidential information of each registrant, would be available to the public.


“This would give local law enforcement the tools that they need so that they are aware if there is somebody in their community that has been convicted of terrorism who still may be a threat to the safety and security of Americans,” said State Senator Cathy Young, one of the cosponsors.

Your “representatives” can say whatever they like about the legality of this bill, much like Obama telling us not worry about the executive orders he has signed that says he can imprison U.S. citizens indefinitely without a trial-  don’t worry.  Just because it says he CAN, doesn’t mean he ever WILL…  Yea.  Forgive me if I’m not a dumb shit and don’t buy that.  This bill includes four separate circumstances under which someone who has never been convicted of terrorism could be placed on the public registry should this bill become law.

The two most concerning of these are in subsections (d) and (e):

(d) listed by the Federal Bureau of Investigation’s terrorist screening center on the terrorist screening database; and/or 3

(e) identified by the United States Department of Homeland Security, the United States Department of State, the United States Department of Justice, the United States Department of Defense or any of its armed services, the United States Central Intelligence Agency, and/or the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, as a person who has committed a terrorist act against the United States or any of its citizens, and/or who is a member of a designated terrorist organization pursuant to section 1189 of title 8 of the United States Code.

See video below:

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