You can't challenge because you can't let anyone know about it. Isn't that the way that Homeland Security works? At least that's teh way some of the information gathering works. If a library receives a demand for information about a patron, the library is obliged to provide it, but can't let anyone know about it. It's all legal, you know. If the law calls for it, it's legal.<br><br>[color:red]</font color=red> [color:orange]</font color=orange> [color:yellow]</font color=yellow> [color:green]</font color=green> [color:blue]</font color=blue> [color:purple]</font color=purple>
_________________________ MACTECHubi dolor ibi digitus
I saw this on CNN a couple of days ago. The man CNN was talking to said this is nothing new. It has been like this all along. <br><br>Too many lives they've spent across the ocean. Too much money been spent upon the moon. Well, until they make it right, I hope they never sleep at night. They better make some changes and do it soon. -Things Goin' On/Lynyrd Skynyrd
_________________________ Well, until they make it right, I hope they never sleep at night. They better make some changes and do it soon. -Things Goin' On/Lynyrd Skynyrd
The key here is due process, or rather the absence of it. The entire premise of our constitution is that our most sacred rights to a fair due process and habeas are protected from abuse by authorities. It's most troubling that government agencies, so long that they can raise the specter of terrorism, can craft policies that go directly against our most basic rights, one of which is getting a damn explanation when the government decides to get in your way.<br><br><br>-- Cee Bee Double-U
Oh great... so a surgeon flies in with his laptop containing vital information for a life-saving operation and some cretin at the border confiscates it and condemns the patient to death, pphhhhh - some nations have got a lot to learn about the meaning of freedom.<br><br>km<br><br>
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