FEMA's guide to reporting suspicious activity openly encourages Americans to spy on each other.
Suspicious Activity Defined: (Where everyone in the US could be a terrorist, does this sound familiar? Regimes like Nazi Germany or the USSR encouraged the public to spy on its citizens.)
The Nationwide Suspicious Activity Reporting Initiative defines suspicious activity as “observed behavior reasonably indicative of pre-operational planning related to terrorism or other criminal activity.” IACP’s primary research found that most individuals rely on a combination of factors when determining if an activity, behavior, or object is suspicious and merits reporting to the authorities. These factors are:
• Concern about the potential for harm to the community. (How could a person holding a camera harm the community?)
• Belief that the information may be useful to law enforcement. (A person’s beliefs are enough to label someone suspicious?)
• Personal observation of activities. (CITIZENS SPYING on one another)
• Personal instinct. (If a cop or citizen has a feeling you’re suspicious, that’s good enough?)
• The agreement of others nearby that something isn’t right. (Paranoia 101, if your spouse or friends have a feeling, you’re a suspicious person, that’s good enough.)
FEMA's guide to reporting suspicious activity openly encourages Americans to spy on each other. | Pakalert Press
Black Blade: When I was working in Myanmar and Laos I had government "minders" who had to accompany me anywhere I went. They also had "minders" in every neighborhood on every street to watch others and report back to their superiors. The groundwork is being made for the same thing here in the good olld USA with the Patriot Act and National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA).