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Zakks Official 'Tracking Edward Snowden Forever' thread

 
Zakk
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06/22/2013 12:56 AM
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Zakks Official 'Tracking Edward Snowden Forever' thread
its getting ugly so I make a website to track him forever...

[link to edwardsnowden.webs.com]

real live falcon and the snowman huh?

[link to www.youtube.com]
Zakk (OP)

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06/22/2013 01:00 AM
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Re: Zakks Official 'Tracking Edward Snowden Forever' thread
On June 21, 2013, U.S. federal prosecutors charged Snowden with esponiage, theft and conversion of government property, and asked Hong Kong authorities to detain him pending extradition


is that the death penalty?
Anonymous Coward
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06/22/2013 01:08 AM
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Re: Zakks Official 'Tracking Edward Snowden Forever' thread
Happy Friday!

How are you today Zakk?

:ozbanana:
Zakk (OP)

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06/22/2013 01:13 AM
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wow.

this is unreal.

now, you gotta wunder what else we dont know about...
Zakk (OP)

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06/22/2013 01:14 AM
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Happy Friday!

How are you today Zakk?

ozbanana
 Quoting: Metatron Phi


so metatron, love the mer ka bah image for your profile, what are the defintions to each quadrant?
Anonymous Coward
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06/22/2013 01:18 AM
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Re: Zakks Official 'Tracking Edward Snowden Forever' thread
Happy Friday!

How are you today Zakk?

:ozbanana:
 Quoting: Metatron Phi


so metatron, love the mer ka bah image for your profile, what are the defintions to each quadrant?
 Quoting: Zakk


I don't know all that stuff. I am sure Pi has an image where it is labeled.

I just like prime numbers. You wanna piss the masons off, follow the prime numbers...
Thread: Prime Numbers - 666 - Tree of Life - Holy of Holies - Punch and Pie

Could you tell me what the definitions are for the quadrants?

:galaxsmile:
Zakk (OP)

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06/22/2013 02:00 AM
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Re: Zakks Official 'Tracking Edward Snowden Forever' thread
betray edward snowden betray freedom

[link to cgi.ebay.com]

Last Edited by Zakk on 06/22/2013 02:00 AM
WindyMind

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06/22/2013 02:03 AM

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I read that snowdone is the public fall guy and his case is importatnt to threaten and other potential terrorists. He is just out there for us to see the awful things that are about to happen to him. And then we ail think twice about blowing whittles of our own. They want to make it known that this is going to be a really bad deal if you are a whitsleblower and make a show out of him.

halbird2
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Free Planet
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06/22/2013 02:08 AM
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Wikileaks are promising/threatening to publish ALL PAGES of the wonderfully-throwback Powerpoint-format 41-pager that only the first five pages of have been published by our Knights in Shitty Armour aka the Mainstream Media.

Let's see what else they reveal about our Land of Freedom, Home of Security.
Zakk (OP)

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06/22/2013 04:08 AM
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Re: Zakks Official 'Tracking Edward Snowden Forever' thread
[link to edwardsnowden.webs.com]

check out the website - gonna track this whole thing like everyone else.... but with pictures, maps and videos in a timeline.
WindyMind

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06/22/2013 11:07 AM

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We are getting snowed said Naomi Wolf and he is just the poster child for the governments threats to whistleblowers. I read that and thought it was impossible and then I wondered.....

halbird2
Zakk (OP)

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06/23/2013 06:27 PM
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he made it to moscow and is trying to get to ECUADOR??!!!

NSA leaker Snowden seeks asylum in Ecuador after landing in Moscow
Posted on: 2:51 pm, June 23, 2013, by Matt Knight



MOSCOW (CNN) – The man who leaked details of U.S. government surveillance programs was on the run late Sunday, seeking asylum in Ecuador with the aid of the anti-secrecy group WikiLeaks, the organization and Ecuador’s Foreign Ministry announced.
Edward Snowden, the onetime contract analyst for the National Security Agency, left Hong Kong after the U.S. government sought his extradition on espionage charges, WikiLeaks said. He landed in Moscow, where a CNN crew spotted a car with diplomatic plates and an Ecuadorian flag at the Russian capital’s international airport.

[link to edwardsnowden.webs.com]

Last Edited by Zakk on 06/23/2013 06:29 PM
WindyMind

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06/23/2013 09:53 PM

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The focus is on the whistleblower, is it also on our government for spying on us, they could have just told us, we are going to keep records of every phone call, email, text message, Facebook, but don't tell the terrorists because we are trying to be sneaky to catch them. Oh sure it is like an invasion of privacy, we (the government) know that but we would never use the info except for securing the homeland, it is for your safetyness only. Thank you for understanding and it's much appreciated that you focus on the whistleblower and not on the issue of invasion of privacy. Thank you very much, The NSA, a buncha spooks that don't know any better.

halbird2
WindyMind

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06/23/2013 10:46 PM

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[link to willyloman.wordpress.com]


c) He keeps saying things like, “If you are a journalist and they think you are the transmission point of this info, they will certainly kill you.” Or: “I fully expect to be prosecuted under the Espionage Act.” He also keeps stressing what he will lose: his $200,000 salary, his girlfriend, his house in Hawaii. These are the kinds of messages that the police state would LIKE journalists to take away; a real whistleblower also does not put out potential legal penalties as options, and almost always by this point has a lawyer by his/her side who would PROHIBIT him/her from saying, ‘come get me under the Espionage Act.

Finally in my experience, real whistleblowers are completely focused on their act of public service and trying to manage the jeopardy to themselves and their loved ones; they don’t tend ever to call attention to their own self-sacrifice. That is why they are heroes, among other reasons. But a police state would like us all to think about everything we would lose by standing up against it.


d) It is actually in the Police State’s interest to let everyone know that everything you write or say everywhere is being surveilled, and that awful things happen to people who challenge this. Which is why I am not surprised that now he is on UK no-fly lists I assume the end of this story is that we will all have a lesson in terrible things that happen to whistleblowers. That could be because he is a real guy who gets in trouble; but it would be as useful to the police state if he is a fake guy who gets in ‘trouble.’

Naomi Wolf thinks he is a fraud. That is just one persons opinion but the idea of using this situation to scare the hell out of the American people works for me. Fear as a tactic.


halbird2
Zakk (OP)

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06/24/2013 02:54 AM
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either way, I got [link to edwardsnowden.webs.com] looking rather nice now, with easy access to alot of information, including what he did, and when he did it and what he really exposed.

enjoy it!

[link to edwardsnowden.webs.com]
WindyMind

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06/24/2013 10:45 AM

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OMG Zakk! You did that?

You should go into that kind of work.

You shine! Nice!


iaeogj

halbird2
Zakk (OP)

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06/24/2013 09:19 PM
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tracking a fugitive looks fun - lol

lets see what happens here this looks fun
Zakk (OP)

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06/24/2013 09:19 PM
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its 9 pm here on the east coast, you figurred he stayed in moscow for the night?
WindyMind

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06/24/2013 09:26 PM

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Julianne Assange says he is safe and healthy, that is all I have read, no location.

halbird2
Zakk (OP)

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06/25/2013 01:37 AM
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Originally published June 24, 2013 at 5:20 AM | Page modified June 24, 2013 at 11:46 AM

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Snowden is tempting risk for Ecuadoran leader
Ecuador's president and foreign minister declared Monday that national sovereignty and universal principles of human rights would govern their decision on granting asylum to Edward Snowden, powerful hints that the former National Security Agency contractor is welcome here despite potential repercussions from Washington.

By MICHAEL WEISSENSTEIN, GONZALO SOLANO and PETER ORSI
Associated Press

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QUITO, Ecuador —
Ecuador's president and foreign minister declared Monday that national sovereignty and universal principles of human rights would govern their decision on granting asylum to Edward Snowden, powerful hints that the former National Security Agency contractor is welcome here despite potential repercussions from Washington.

Snowden's whereabouts remained a mystery and his application for Ecuadoran asylum was formally just under consideration. Foreign Minister Ricardo Patino, nonetheless, made little effort to disguise his government's position. He told reporters in Hanoi that the choice Ecuador faced in hosting Snowden was "betraying the citizens of the world or betraying certain powerful elites in a specific country."

President Rafael Correa said on Twitter that "we will take the decision that we feel most suitable, with absolute sovereignty."

Analysts said welcoming Snowden would sharply escalate Correa's policy of tweaking the United States while maintaining strong economic ties that have maintained healthy growth rates and fueled the president's wide popularity, over 60 percent in recent polls. It would be a tempting but potentially dangerous play, they said, for a leader who appears to delight in slamming U.S. foreign policy but depends on Washington for nearly half Ecuador's foreign trade.

Correa has given WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange refuge from Swedish sexual assault charges in Ecuador's embassy in London for a year, garnering international headlines and few consequences.

Welcoming Snowden, a man who has acknowledged leaking secret U.S. information, may be a different matter. Analysts said it could jeopardize tariff-free access to U.S. markets for Ecuadoran fruit, seafood and flowers. U.S. trade, which also includes oil, accounts for half of Ecuador's exports and about 400,000 jobs in the nation of 14.6 million.

The U.S. Andean Trade Preference Act requires imminent congressional renewal and hosting Snowden "doesn't help Ecuador's efforts to extend it," said Ramiro Crespo, director of the Quito-based financial analysis firm Analytica Securities. "The United States is an important market for us, and treating a big client this way isn't appropriate from a commercial point of view."

At the same time, high oil prices, a growing mining industry and rising ties with China may give Correa a sense of protection from U.S. repercussions. And at home, many of the Ecuadorans who re-elected Correa in February with 57 percent of the vote see flouting the U.S. as a welcome expression of independence, particularly when it comes in the form of granting asylum.

"This person who's being pursued by the CIA, our policy is loving people like that, protecting them, perhaps giving them the rights that their own countries don't give them. I think this is a worthy effort by us," said office worker Juan Francisco Sambrano.

Patino, the foreign minister, described Snowden as "a man attempting to bring light and transparency to facts that affect everyone's fundamental liberties, whom we can now see being pursued by those who should be explaining themselves to the governments and citizens of the world about the allegations made by Mr. Snowden."

But others saw hypocrisy in a possible offer of asylum by a government that has aggressively pursued critics in the press for perceived slights and recently passed a media law that some call an assault on freedom of speech.

In 2011 Correa pursued civil charges against two reporters who reported that his brother had illegally obtained government contracts, a case that ended with a $2 million judgment against them, though Correa later voided it. Ecuadoran and international media groups nonetheless labeled the case as part of an increasingly hostile government stance toward the local press.

"If Assange and Snowden were Ecuadoran, they would definitely be in jail," one of the reporters sued by Correa, Juan Carlos Calderon, told The Associated Press.

Snowden has applied for asylum in Ecuador, Iceland and possibly other countries, Assange said. A trip to Ecuador from Moscow could take him through Cuba and Venezuela, both in the midst of quiet thaws in long-chilly ties with the United States, and taking in Snowden would likely damage those efforts.

Last week, Cuba and the United States held talks on restarting direct mail service, and announced that a separate sit-down to discuss immigration issues will be held in Washington on July 17.

Officials from both countries also report far greater cooperation in behind-the-scenes dealings, including during a brief incident involving a Florida couple who sought asylum in Cuba after allegedly kidnapping their own children. Cuba worked with U.S. officials to quickly send the couple back.

Venezuela this month agreed to high-level negotiations on restoring ambassadorial relations and improving more than a decade of sour ties. That announcement came after a meeting in Guatemala between U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry and Venezuelan Foreign Minister Elias Jaua.

The United States remains the No. 1 buyer of Venezuela's oil.

---

Orsi reported from Caracas, Venezuela. David Barraza in Quito, Ecuador contributed to this report.

---

Peter Orsi on Twitter: www.twitter.com/Peter-Orsi

Michael Weissenstein on Twitter: [link to www.twitter.com]
WindyMind

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06/25/2013 07:28 PM

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Hi I heard today that he should be prosecuted because he signed confidentiality agreements while having the intention to renege on them vs getting the job and being surprised and deciding it was something he had to blow the whistle on. He is kind of dumb to tell that story.

halbird2
Zakk (OP)

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06/25/2013 11:56 PM
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Re: Zakks Official 'Tracking Edward Snowden Forever' thread
he stashed stuff around the world with people encrypted
Zakk (OP)

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06/25/2013 11:57 PM
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GLENN GREENWALD: Snowden Has Stashed Secret NSA Files With People All Over The World
MICHAEL KELLEY JUN. 25, 2013, 4:53 PM 11,099 56

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REUTERS/Jim Urquhart
A cyber security analyst works in a watch and warning center at a Department of Homeland Security cyber security defense lab at the Idaho National Laboratory, September 30, 2011, in Idaho Falls, Idaho.

See Also


It Looks Like The FBI Director Gave A Wrong Answer To Congress About NSA Spying

Edward Snowden Is Both A Patriot And A Traitor

Meet Sarah Harrison, The WikiLeaks Representative Traveling With Edward Snowden
National Security Agency (NSA) whistleblower/leaker Edward Snowden has given encoded files containing an archive of secret NSA files to several people, Guardian journalist Glenn Greenwald told Eli Lake of The Daily Beast.
Snowden “has taken extreme precautions to make sure many different people around the world have these archives "to [ensure] the stories will inevitably be published,” Greenwald told The Beast (emphasis added).

He added that the recipients “cannot access them yet because they are highly encrypted and they do not have the passwords. [But] if anything happens at all to Edward Snowden, he told me he has arranged for them to get access to the full archives.”

Greenwald recently told CNN that he knows Snowden "has in his possession thousands of documents, which, if published, would impose crippling damage on the United States’ surveillance capabilities and systems around the world.”

And Snowden himself said this to the South China Morning Post (emphasis ours):

"If I have time to go through this information, I would like to make it available to journalists in each country to make their own assessment, independent of my bias, as to whether or not the knowledge of US network operations against their people should be published."

A former U.S. counterintelligence officer told Lake that members of the U.S. intelligence community “think Snowden has been planning this for years and has stashed files all over the Internet. ... At this point there is very little anyone can do about this" (emphasis added).

Lake notes that the encrypted copies of NSA archives most like underlies Snowden's statement on June 17 : “All I can say right now is the U.S. government is not going to be able to cover this up by jailing or murdering me. Truth is coming, and it cannot be stopped.”

Earlier this month, Guardian journalist Glenn Greenwald told The New York Times that Snowden gave him “thousands” of documents, “dozens” of which Greenwald says are newsworthy.

The Guardian has been publishing some of those files, several of which corroborate claims made by previous whistleblowers and raise serious questions about the constitutionality of the NSA running a widespread warrantless domestic surveillance program with weak oversight.



Read more: [link to www.businessinsider.com]
WindyMind

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06/26/2013 10:01 AM

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Part of the response to this is he didn't have to do it, we already knew. These people have never gone Facebook either, the ones that knew, but didn't we know and not know? Evidently a number of people are not surprised and kind of laisee faire about it......because they knew it.

halbird2
Zakk (OP)

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06/26/2013 07:34 PM
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[link to edwardsnowden.webs.com]

No sign of Snowden at Moscow airport besieged by journalists
No sign of Snowden at Moscow airport
By MARIA DANILOVA | ASSOCIATED PRESS | 8 hours, 4 minutes ago in World

Russian President Vladimir Putin says that fugitive National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden has been in the transit zone of Moscow's Sheremetyevo airport since flying in from Hong Kong _ meaning that he has not officially entered the country. If true, it's effectively a life of airport limbo for Snowden, whose American passport has been revoked by U.S. authorities.

A transit passenger takes a photo with a mobile phone in the transit zone at Sheremetyevo,airport in Moscow Wednesday, June 26, 2013. Russia’s President Vladimir Putin said Tuesday that National Security...
Anonymous Coward
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06/26/2013 11:14 PM
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Re: Zakks Official 'Tracking Edward Snowden Forever' thread
Zakk. Aren't you tired...isn't your body exhausted? Why not choose...why not step across the floor. Black and white cat....black and white cake...
Zakk (OP)

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06/27/2013 02:19 AM
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Edward Snowden ‘stuck’ in Moscow


Thursday, June 27, 2013
From Print Edition


New 0 0 0


MOSCOW: US intelligence leaker Edward Snowden spent a fourth day at a Moscow airport on Wednesday with his travel plans still a mystery as Ecuador warned it could take months to consider his asylum request.

The man responsible for one of the biggest intelligence security breaches in US history has not been sighted since arriving in Moscow on a flight from Hong Kong on Sunday and according to Russia is still in a transit zone at Sheremetyevo airport.

“He has not violated Russian law, he has not crossed the border, he is in the transit zone of the airport and can fly anywhere that he wants,” Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov was quoted as saying by the foreign ministry.

But United States has revoked his passport and is applying persistent pressure on Moscow to hand over Snowden, who leaked sensational revelations of massive US surveillance programmes to the media.

Anti-secrecy website WikiLeaks, which is assisting him and claims Snowden left Hong Kong with a refugee document supplied by Ecuador, said he risks being stuck in Russia “permanently”.

Ecuador, which earlier this week raised the prospect he would make a dash for Quito after revealing that Snowden had requested asylum, said it would take some time to decide the application.

The leftist Latin American state, led by populist President Rafael Correa, is already sheltering WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange at its embassy in London as he faces extradition to Sweden over allegations of sexual assault.

“It took us two months to make a decision in the case of Assange so do not expect us to make a decision sooner this time,” said Foreign Minister Ricardo Patino in Malaysia.

Venezuela’s President Nicolas Maduro, who by coincidence is expected in Moscow next week for an energy summit, said Caracas would also consider any asylum request.

President Vladimir Putin had on Tuesday described Snowden as a free man but indicated that Moscow was keen to see the back of him.

“Mr Snowden is a free man, the sooner he selects his final destination point, the better for us and for himself,” he said, in a comment echoed Wednesday by Lavrov.

Snowden had been expected to board a plane for Cuba on Monday but he never took the flight and Putin hinted that his onward travel plans were still unknown. Snowden’s extended stay in Moscow has prompted comparisons with the Tom Hanks hit film “The Terminal” about a man living in an airport, while British gambling website William Hill has opened betting on his final destination.

“Cancelling Snowden’s passport and bullying intermediary countries may keep Snowden permanently in Russia,” WikiLeaks said in a statement on Twitter.

Maverick Russian lawmaker and head of the Liberal Democratic Party Vladimir Zhirinovsky said that unless Snowden received a new passport he risked staying at Sheremetyevo indefinitely.

“Who is he without documents? He could sit for 10 years in that room (in transit). He’s going to be fed. But today, he is nobody,” he said quoted by RIA Novosti. In a curious development, Spain’s renowned former rights judge Baltasar Garzon, who is legal director of WikiLeaks, said without further explanation that his firm has declined to represent Snowden.

The dispute risks sharpening tensions between Washington and Moscow as well as Beijing when they are struggling to overcome differences to end the conflict in Syria.
Anonymous Coward
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06/27/2013 09:35 AM
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Zakk (OP)

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06/28/2013 12:16 AM
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Hey Zakk, how do you support yourself?
 Quoting: NightView


I have lived on social security since about 2001 because of this whole, join the cult or die and you are delusional at the same time from the masonic cult in currituck county nc.

I should move to california, I get 1000$ a month there,here in norfolk I only get 772.00$ and 50 in foodstamps.
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06/28/2013 12:35 AM
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Thanks for the update

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