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The top 10 stories being ignored or underreported by the mainstream media

 
waht
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User ID: 24118278
United States
10/17/2012 09:34 AM
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The top 10 stories being ignored or underreported by the mainstream media
Published as the cover story in my local paper the Boulder Weekly, Project Censored offers the Top 10 Stories Under-Reported by the Mainstream Media...

... Here is the list with some brief highlights:

1. Signs of an emerging police state

President George W. Bush is remembered largely for his role in curbing civil liberties in the name of his "war on terror." But it's President Obama who signed the 2012 NDAA, including its clause allowing for indefinite detention without trial for terrorism suspects.

2. Oceans in peril

3. U.S. deaths from Fukushima

On March 24, 2011, the task of collecting nuclear data had been handed off from the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission to the Nuclear Energy Institute, a nuclear industry lobbying group. And in one study that got little attention, scientists Joseph Mangano and Jeanette Sherman found that in the period following the Fukushima meltdowns, 14,000 more deaths than average were reported in the U.S., mostly among infants. Later, Mangono and Sherman updated the number to 22,000.

4. FBI agents responsible for terrorist plots

In 243 of these cases...

[link to libertyblitzkrieg.com]
indiandave

User ID: 16907645
United States
10/17/2012 09:42 AM
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Re: The top 10 stories being ignored or underreported by the mainstream media
scary stuff. At least people here are talking about some of the list.
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 23692526
India
10/17/2012 09:43 AM
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Re: The top 10 stories being ignored or underreported by the mainstream media
Published as the cover story in my local paper the Boulder Weekly, Project Censored offers the Top 10 Stories Under-Reported by the Mainstream Media...

... Here is the list with some brief highlights:

1. Signs of an emerging police state

President George W. Bush is remembered largely for his role in curbing civil liberties in the name of his "war on terror." But it's President Obama who signed the 2012 NDAA, including its clause allowing for indefinite detention without trial for terrorism suspects.

2. Oceans in peril

3. U.S. deaths from Fukushima

On March 24, 2011, the task of collecting nuclear data had been handed off from the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission to the Nuclear Energy Institute, a nuclear industry lobbying group. And in one study that got little attention, scientists Joseph Mangano and Jeanette Sherman found that in the period following the Fukushima meltdowns, 14,000 more deaths than average were reported in the U.S., mostly among infants. Later, Mangono and Sherman updated the number to 22,000.

4. FBI agents responsible for terrorist plots

In 243 of these cases...

[link to libertyblitzkrieg.com]
 Quoting: waht

i wonder how many americans can read and comprehend news,,,most of them are busy in work and life in general
NalloArt

User ID: 20700212
United States
10/17/2012 09:44 AM
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Re: The top 10 stories being ignored or underreported by the mainstream media
1. Signs of an emerging police state

President George W. Bush is remembered largely for his role in curbing civil liberties in the name of his “war on terror.” But it’s President Obama who signed the 2012 NDAA, including its clause allowing for indefinite detention without trial for terrorism suspects. Obama promised that “my administration will interpret them to avoid the constitutional conflict” — leaving us adrift if and when the next administration chooses to interpret them otherwise. Another law of concern is the National Defense Resources Preparedness Executive Order that Obama issued in March 2012. That order authorizes the president, “in the event of a potential threat to the security of the United States, to take actions necessary to ensure the availability of adequate resources and production capability, including services and critical technology, for national defense requirements.” The president is to be advised on this course of action by “the National Security Council and Homeland Security Council, in conjunction with the National Economic Council.” Journalist Chris Hedges, along with co-plaintiffs including Noam Chomsky and Daniel Ellsberg, won a case challenging the NDAA’s indefinite detention clause on Sept. 1, when a federal judge blocked its enforcement, but her ruling was overturned on Oct. 3, so the clause is back.

That should get this article more attention :]
And it's ironic too
'Cause what we tend to do
Is act on what they say
And then it is that way~Jem.





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