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UK media reveals US suspect words

May 28, 2012

UK media reveals US suspect words. Par for the course. British media, particularly the Telegraph and the Sun, have a great history of thoroughly covering those aspects of US news that our leftie elite government groupies ignore.

Revealing: A list of keywords used by government analysts to scour the internet for evidence of threats to the U.S. has been released under the Freedom of Information Act

I expect that those of us who are of the hyper-libertarian trouble-maker persuasion may make a resolve to use these suspect words on the internet as much as possible.

[Daily Mail UK:] REVEALED: Hundreds of words to avoid using online if you don’t want the government spying on you | Mail Online “[US] Department of Homeland Security forced to release list following freedom of information request  Agency insists it only looks for evidence of genuine threats to the U.S. and not for signs of general dissent”

Without links from the Telegraph, I would never been directed to the site that had copious details about every woman or girl who had ever been linked to our super-womanizer, ex-skilled-serial-rapist, then Democrat president.

Or about the twenty year annual naked, inebriated, romp in the snow by Princeton sophomores of both sexes, and its sad termination by responsible school authorities after six hospitalizations for alcohol related coma and hypothermia on one night.

Not as many amusing US scoops these days. They share a specific cowardice of our joint zeitgeist. The fear of being called racist for criticising anyone of the the black pesuasion, even a white wolf in a black sheep’s skin.

And the legal lynching of onetime Telegraph principled conservative owner, now imprisoned, Conrad Black by US feds and the present attempted legal lynching by both US and UK governments of conservative anglosphere media superstar mega-owner Rupert Mudoch has added to their fear of violating the dictates of those great czars of political correctnesss, the leftie elites of the anglosphere.

But it is still very helpful to see ourselves as others see us. Particularly when the views are presented by writers with generally  much better skills in the use of our joint language than our media types.

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