Fish Lake is Not a Tailings Pond Watershed Sentinel, March-April 2009
In 2002 the federal government, in virtual lockstep with the Bush regime, created a special exemption to federal environmental rules that would turn many of Canada's lakes into toxic waste dumps for mines. At least sixteen lakes across the country are slated to become repositories for waste rock laced with heavy metals like arsenic and mercury. Six of these lakes are in British Columbia.
Development of Prosperity Mine at Teztan Biny can only proceed, according to Taseko Mines spokespeople, with the total destruction of the lake, because the multibillion dollar ore body of gold and copper lies right under the lake.
While Tsilhqot'in Chiefs have strongly opposed any mine option that entailed the whole or partial destruction of Teztan Biny, they have not outright opposed the project and have sought to gain a clear picture of what the mine would mean for their communities.
The location is of great significance because it is in an area where the Xeni Gwet'in people of the Tsilhqot'in First Nation have proven aboriginal rights "to hunt and trap birds and animals" and "to trade in skins and pelts."
Harper Tories accused of leaking data on mining stock Published On Thu Nov 25 2010
OTTAWA—Opposition parties accused well-connected federal Conservatives of leaking confidential information that led to unusual trading of a western mining company’s stock and cost investors millions of dollars.
With British Columbia authorities announcing they would probe the incident, the gyrations in Taseko Mines Ltd.’s stock on Oct. 14 loomed as a politically explosive mystery.
In the House of Commons, Liberal MP Mark Holland (Ajax-Pickering) demanded that the government explain how 2.7 million shares of Taseko stock could have been traded in 40 seconds without someone having previous knowledge that the company’s proposed gold mine would be turned down two weeks later.
“Someone somewhere in the Conservative government leaked. Insiders got wildly rich and investors got hammered,” Holland told the Commons.
But John Baird, the Conservative House leader, accused Holland and others of making “false accusations” and engaging in “pure speculation.”
Baird did not answer Holland’s question about whether the government or the RCMP has launched an investigation of the events surrounding Taseko’s stock plunge last month.
But the B.C. Securities Commission said it is looking into the incident after receiving a report about the unusual gyrations in the stock price from the Investment Industry Regulatory Organization of Canada, which scrutinizes investment houses nationally.
First Nation Questions Provincial Government on Prosperity Mine Plan
By 250 News Sunday, September 19, 2010 08:05 AM
Williams Lake, B.C. – First Nations in the Chilcotin are calling it a case of government hypocrisy.
The Tsilhqot’in Nation wants the BC Government to explain why an area it deemed too sensitive for a lodge expansion in 2004 is now okay for an open-pit mine which the TNG says will destroy lakes, streams and devastate 35 square kilometres of wilderness.
A report aired on APTN recently revealed that the province rejected an application for a tourist lodge expansion 6 years ago citing First Nations rights and the environment. However, the BC Government did give the green light to Taseko Mine’s Prosperity project to be constructed in the very same area.
“How was Taseko Mines Ltd. able to get its patently unacceptable proposal to lay waste a 35-square kilometre area past a provincial government that only a few years earlier clearly stated First Nations rights and environmental concerns were too important to permit a 35-hectare expansion of a lodge in the same area,” said Xeni Gwet’in Chief Marilyn Baptiste of the Tsilhqot’in National Government.
Post by jim prentice10 on Nov 10, 2011 19:49:22 GMT -8
Ottawa vetoes controversial Prosperity mine project in B.C. Vancouver— From Wednesday's Globe and Mail Published Tuesday, Nov. 02, 2010 5:15PM EDT Last updated Monday, Nov. 08, 2010 12:07PM EST
In a province that trades on its natural beauty, it came down to the business-friendly government of Prime Minister Stephen Harper to save a postcard-perfect lake.
Federal Environment Minister Jim Prentice announced Tuesday that the proposed Prosperity mine near Williams Lake in Interior B.C. could not proceed, citing significant adverse environmental effects that included turning Fish Lake – once featured in a tourism campaign – into a tailings dump.
Mr. Prentice said the Prosperity project could not proceed “as proposed,” giving supporters hope that a revised proposal might fly.
On the same day Ottawa gave a thumbs down to the Prosperity mine, it gave a green light to the Mount Milligan gold-copper mine near Prince George, a move widely seen as an attempt to soften the blow of the Prosperity decision.
Post by peter kent11 on Nov 10, 2011 19:59:52 GMT -8
Kent criticized over second review of huge B.C. mine proposal Vancouver Sun November 8, 2011
OTTAWA — Environment Minister Peter Kent triggered a chorus of criticism Monday by announcing a new environmental review of Taseko Mines Ltd.'s $1.5-billion "New Prosperity" gold and copper mine in British Columbia's central interior.
"Our government always balances environmental concerns with Canadians' top priority — jobs and the economy," Kent said in a statement. "This environmental assessment will look at new aspects of the proposal while incorporating the analysis from the previous process."
The Canadian Environmental Assessment Agency, which a year ago ruled that a previous Taseko proposal would adversely affect both the environment and native land claims in the area, will establish a panel to look at the company's new plan.
Kent has given agency a year to complete the process, which will include public hearings.
The panel "will thoroughly assess whether the proposal addresses the environmental effects identified in the environmental assessment of the original Prosperity project," the agency said in a news release.
The Harper *Conservative minority* government accepted last year a CEAA panel review which turned down Taseko's proposal to drain the trout-rich Fish Lake, about 125 kilometres southwest of Williams Lake, to use it as a tailings storage area.
"Our government always balances environmental concerns with Canadians' top priority — jobs and the economy," [via The Central MineMinistry] Kent said in a statement. "This environmental assessment will look at new aspects of the proposal while incorporating the analysis from the previous process." - Environment Minister
Second chance for mine splits B.C. communities Posted: Nov 8, 2011 6:54 AM PT Last Updated: Nov 8, 2011 6:47 AM PT
The rejection of the $1-billion project was largely due to its plan to drain and then dump tailings into a Fish Lake, destroying it and dozens of connecting streams.
Walt Cobb said he's been praying for this second chance for the open pit gold and copper mine. The Williams Lake businessman, also a former MLA and mayor has been a big booster of the project.
“We have a lot of people unemployed and we need the jobs,” said Cobb.
The developer, Taseko Mines Ltd. Of Vancouver, has projected the mine will create 400 jobs.
Post by john baird10 on Nov 11, 2011 6:20:59 GMT -8
Canada brushes off allegations of Taseko leaks 25th November 2010
OTTAWA - Canada's Conservative government brushed off allegations on Thursday that it had leaked sensitive information about Taseko Mines Ltd three weeks before Ottawa blocked the company from opening a major mine due to environmental concerns.
The opposition Liberals, noting Taseko shares dropped by as much as 32 percent in a matter of hours on Oct. 12, said sensitive data had clearly been leaked.
But Environment Minister John Baird dismissed the charge as "pure speculation", telling the House of Commons that a damning environmental assessment into the proposed mine was widely available at the time the shares plunged.
Post by jim prentice10 on Nov 11, 2011 6:46:15 GMT -8
and alberta coal mining news -
New federal regulations regarding coal-fired electricity generation will not come into effect until 2015, but we were assured by statements made by former Minister of Environment Jim Prentice that in the meantime, non-compliant coal plants would not be expedited:
"We will guard against any rush to build non-compliant coal plants in the interim."
2011-08-17 AB Approves Maxim Power's Controversial Coal Plant Expansion
On August 10, 2011, Maxim Power Corp. was given final approval by the Alberta Utilities Commission (AUC) to construct a 500-megawatt (MW) coal plant in the area of Grande Cache, Alberta. This decision was made just in time, enabling Maxim’s non-compliant plant to be commissioned before July 1, 2015 when new federal carbon legislation comes into effect.
The new line-up - Friday, August 6, 2010 10:37am So John Baird fills Jay Hill’s spot as government house leader, Chuck Strahl fills Baird’s spot at Transport and John Duncan fills Strahl’s spot at Indian Affairs. www2.macleans.ca/2010/08/06/the-new-line-up/
Post by walrus04 metis cake on Nov 13, 2011 4:58:21 GMT -8
The Man Behind Stephen Harper
The Walrus Magazine, October 2004
Consternation rumbled across the country like an approaching thunderhead. For aboriginal leaders, one of their worst nightmares appeared about to come true. Two weeks before last June's federal election, pollsters were suddenly predicting that Conservative leader Stephen Harper might pull off an upset and form the next government. What worried many in First Nations' circles was not Harper himself, but the man poised to become the real power behind his prime ministerial throne: his national campaign director Tom Flanagan, a U.S.-born professor of political science at the University of Calgary.
Most voters had never heard of Flanagan, who has managed to elude the media while helping choreograph Harper's shrewd, three-year consolidation of power. But among aboriginal activists, his name set off alarms. For the past three decades, Flanagan has churned out scholarly studies debunking the heroism of Metis icon Louis Riel, arguing against native land claims, and calling for an end to aboriginal rights. Those stands already made him a controversial figure, but four years ago, his book, First Nations? Second Thoughts, sent tempers off the charts.
In it, Flanagan dismissed the continent's First Nations as merely its "first immigrants" who trekked across the Bering Strait from Siberia, preceding the French and British et al by a few thousand years -- a rewrite which neatly eliminates any indigenous entitlement. Then, invoking the spectre of a country decimated by land claims, he argued the only sensible native policy was outright assimilation.
Aboriginal leaders were apoplectic at the thought Flanagan might have a say in their fate. Led by Phil Fontaine, National Chief of the Assembly of First Nations, they released an urgent open letter demanding to know if Harper shared Flanagan's views. Two months later, Harper still has not replied. For Clement Chartier, president of the Metis National Council, his silence speaks cautionary volumes. Martin's minority government could fall any minute, giving Harper a second chance at the governmental brass ring. "If Flanagan continues to be part of the Conservative machinery and has the ear of a prime minister," he worries, "it's our existence as a people that's at stake."
Who are these men -- for they are, without exception, men -- in Harper's backroom brain trust, collectively dubbed the "Calgary School?" Flanagan won his conservative spurs targeting the prevailing wisdom on the country's native people -- what he calls the "aboriginal orthodoxy." Others like Rainer Knopff and Ted Morton -- Alberta's long-stymied senator-elect -- have built careers, and a brisk consulting business, taking shots at the Charter of Rights, above all its implications for the pet peeves of social conservatives: feminism, abortion, and same-sex marriage.
But what binds the group is not only friendship, it's a chippy outsiders' sense of mission. In a torrent of academic treatises and no-holds-barred commentaries in the media, they have given intellectual heft to a rambunctious, Rocky Mountain brand of libertarianism that has become synonymous with Western alienation.
That neo-conservative agenda may read as if it has been lifted straight from the dusty desk drawers of Ronald Reagan: lower taxes, less federal government, and free markets unfettered by social programs such as medicare that keep citizens from being forced to pull up their own socks. But their arguments also echo the local landscape, where Big Oil sets the tone -- usually from a U.S. head office -- and Pierre Trudeau's 1980 National Energy Policy left the conviction that Confederation was rigged against the West.
Alberta PC candidate Morton: Metis can’t ‘have their cake and eat it too’ 09. Sep, 2011
APTN National News One of the front runners for the leadership of the Alberta Progressive Conservatives used a covert email address to avoid public scrutiny.
Ted Morton used his first and middle names for an email address he used for internal communications while he was in government to discuss hot button issues.
The “Frederick Lee” pseudonym was used to discuss controversial new land use legislation. In one of these emails, from November 2008, Morton wrote about Metis settlements in Alberta, stating that their lands are not considered private lands in the conventional sense.
“If the Metis suddenly want to share in some of the potential benefits of private land ownership, do they also want to be subject to all other restrictions and duties that attach to private land ownership in Alberta? I doubt it. They cannot have their cake and eat it too,” wrote Morton in the email.
Morton was not available to comment on the emails.
In it, Flanagan dismissed the continent's First Nations as merely its "first immigrants" who trekked across the Bering Strait from Siberia, preceding the French and British et al by a few thousand years -- a rewrite which neatly eliminates any indigenous entitlement.
WSU professor vindicated in case of mastodon bone
The pierced bone was clear evidence that human beings were hunting large mammals in North America 13,800 years ago — about 800 years before the so-called Clovis people were thought to have migrated across the Bering land bridge from Asia.
Concerns about proposed highway twinning Posted 2 months ago
I want to extend our greetings to all who reside in or visit the Kenora region of Iskatewizaagegan Traditional Territory. I also want to take this opportunity to address some of the issues that exist within the territory and affect the lives of everyone who either live here or visit here. Most important of these issues is the proposed twinning of Highway 17 eastward from the Manitoba border.
I want to state to all of you, as we have stated to the governments of Canada and Ontario, that our Nation is not opposed to development and growth. But just as those two governments have their rules and procedures, so too it is with us. Our laws, rules and procedures are somewhat different from those of Canada and Ontario because ours come from an older time and have governed human activity in this region for millennia. These ancient "laws" have been refined and developed over the centuries of our life time in this region.
Our ancestors signed Treaty 3 in 1873 with your Crown and almost immediately a huge disagreement began over the terms and conditions of that treaty. The written version that we received from Ottawa does not reflect our understanding of the terms and conditions. Our understanding is reflected in what is known as the "Paypom Version" based on the notes taken by our interpreters.
To our ancestors, the term treaty means "Tibaaimatiwin" and means the following: Tibaa: means a measure of payment in exchange of goods for something of equal value, currency and trade goods, etc. (compensation). Ima: means a place or the present right now, today. Tiwin: means the way in which business is conducted. Contractual arrangement with specific terms and conditions and to undertake a certain activity with time frames.
Thus the term "treaty" means annuities in exchange for granting a privilege of a right of passage to travel through the Anishinaabe Territory. There are two of these "travel corridors" one is the old Dawson Trail and the other is what has become Highway 17 — or the "Trans-Canada".
We have three concerns that we have tabled with the province of Ontario regarding the twinning of Highway 17. First, is that the southern dip in the design that allows construction to not affect Royal Lake and the developments occurring there. That dip brings the road close to going outside of the designated corridor that our ancestors granted. More importantly, that dip threatens a significant cultural area for our people and continues to infringe and erode our aboriginal and treaty rights.
We have asked that the dip be moved more northerly and were told by Ministry of Transportation representatives that it could not be done because the current developers of Royal Lake Resort had spent a lot of money improving their septic fields and there was no way not to impact those fields.
Quite bluntly, this means MTO values a septic field more than our Anishinaabe cultural areas. This is completely unacceptable to us.
We were also told what is now a dip will become the true four-lane in the future and the current road would be abandoned in favour of the cottagers on Royal Lake. To us this means the province is willing to spend $150 million of Ontario taxpayer dollars in a manner that largely favours cottagers from Manitoba which favours their societal interests versus meeting and upholding the Crown's treaty obligations.
If one has been paying attention to the news about First Nation court victories in recent months, one has to take note of the fact these victories are occurring in traditional territories, not just "on reserve". We prefer not to waste everyone's time and resources on a lengthy court case that will significantly delay construction of the highway, however we will do what it takes to protect our constitutionally guaranteed rights.
As we said, we are not opposed to development and growth, but first and foremost it must honour and address the laws, traditions and customs that we live by and govern human activity in this beautiful land.
We too have a vision of growth and prosperity for this region. We have undertaken great efforts to reconcile our differences with Canada and Ontario but no reciprocity has been achieved. We have asked for meetings with Ontario's leaders so these issues can be addressed at the highest levels, yet all we get back are rebuttals to our requests. The excuse is that they are in "election mode" and don't have the time. So we have decided to come directly to you — our neighbours — who are also affected by their indecision to ask you to call upon your leaders to do the right things and meet with us.
All we have asked for is respect for our Way of Life, the treaty and our rightful place for our full participation in this growth and development.
Post by 09treaty9 91 de beers on Dec 5, 2011 16:13:43 GMT -8
Attawapiskat unhappy over Victor Mine issues 12/7/2009 8:56:34 AM
Discontent is simmering in the shadow of the De Beers Victor Mine, as members of the Attawapiskat First Nation grow frustrated with the company for what they perceive as inaction on issues ranging from discrimination to water quality...
Attawapiskat’s concerns extend beyond this issue, says Hall, who adds that although 1,800 live on the reserve, 2,000 members currently live elsewhere.
Some would return if the appropriate jobs and homes were made available, but the majority of the contracts held by the community are for menial, low-paying tasks, she argues. Worse, she says, these jobs have exposed residents to insults and discrimination from other workers at the site.
Mon Jul 11, 08:52 PM. Prime Minister Stephen Harper has been given a ceremonial title shared by the likes of Prince Charles and Pope John Paul II — honorary chief of the Blood Tribe in southern Alberta... Harper is the third sitting prime minister to be bestowed the honour, behind Lester Pearson and John Diefenbaker. Jean Chretien was given the title before becoming prime minister. Former governor general Adrienne Clarkson, environmentalist David Suzuki and former Alberta premiers Ralph Klein and Peter Lougheed have also received the honour. m.citynews.ca/news/Prime-minister-dons-head-dress-war-paint-named-Chief-Speaker-of-Blood-Tribe/index.php
Post by C300 mining note on Dec 19, 2011 8:21:35 GMT -8
Irresponsible Mining Companies Hindered Canada's Security Council Bid Press release by MP John McKay. October 12, 2010 Witness after witness recounted serious allegations of abuse by Canadian mining companies, including accounts of rape, assassination of activists, intimidation and bribery of public officials, and negligent disregard of environmental impacts. www.miningweekly.com/article/canadian-mps-vote-against-bill-c-300-2010-10-28
Harper government “sidestepping” FNs opposed to pipeline in PR war: chief National News | 11. Jan, 2012 by APTN National News | 2 Comments
The Harper government is “sidestepping” the country’s most potent opposition to the Northern Gateway pipeline by instead targeting a “boogeyman” in hopes of scaring up public support, says a First Nation chief who is part of a coalition that has pledged to stop the project at all cost.
Prime Minister Stephen Harper and Natural Resources Minister Joe Oliver have both publicly claimed that American interests opposing the $5.5 billion pipeline project are trying to “hijack” the project in Canada by funding environmental groups in the country.
Oliver released an open letter this week claiming these foreign funded environmental and “radical groups” threatened to undermine Canada’s national interest in their quest to stop Enbridge’s proposed 1,172 kilometre pipeline.
Oliver said in the letter that Canada faced a “historic choice” of either opening up a new outlet for Alberta bitumen in Asia, or continue to only supply the U.S.
The pipeline, which has the backing of Chinese state-owned energy firm Sinopec Corp., would take bitumen from Alberta to a port in Kitimat, B.C., where it would be loaded onto tankers bound for China and other Asian markets.
In his open letter, Oliver referred to the need for the regulatory approval process to “consider different viewpoints including … Aboriginal communities.”
Oliver, however, made no mention of the stated position of an alliance of First Nations communities that have vowed to stop the pipeline in the courts or in the forests even if the project gets regulatory approval.
The letter was released Monday, a day before a three-person panel, appointed by the environment minister and the National Energy Board, began hearings on the project. The hearings are expected to run over 18 months and the panel will then make a recommendation on whether the project should proceed. The National Energy Board will then make the final decision.
First Nations currently form the bedrock of opposition to the pipeline. The majority of the pipeline in B.C. would travel through the traditional territories of these First Nations. Most First Nations in the province have never signed treaties, meaning they’ve never ceded their traditional territories.
“They are sidestepping First Nations,” said Nadleh Whut’en First Nation Chief Larry Nooski.
Nooski said Oliver is instead focusing on a softer target, namely environmental groups that get funding from the U.S., to drum up public support for the project.
“That is why he hasn’t directly gone against the First Nations,” said Nooski, whose community is part of the Yinka Dene Alliance. “He is trying to scare up some boogeyman up there so the general public won’t look to see what is actually going on here.”
About 130 First Nations oppose the pipeline and the tanker traffic along B.C.’s coast it would bring. Sixty-six First Nations have signed a declaration opposing the project.
The First Nations believe the project poses too high of a risk to the environment, whether as a result of pipeline leaks or oil tanker accidents, to support.
“The Haisla people find ourselves facing the ultimate threat to our place in this world; namely the potential destruction of our precious ecological environment,” writes Haisla man Thomas Gregory Robinson, a seasonal fisheries technician, in an affidavit filed Jan. 4 as part of the panel review process for the pipeline. “Long after big oil and its money is gone from our homeland territory…what will be left for our children? The answer is destruction, destitution and death.”
First Nations have a much stronger position to battle the pipeline than environmental groups acting alone, said Grand Chief Stewart Phillip, president of the Union of BC Indian Chiefs.
“It’s the Indigenous peoples who have internationally recognized and constitutionally recognized rights to protect the environmental integrity of our territories,” said Phillip. “Wherever there has been a major conflict, it has always been as a consequence of those obligations we have to the land. The indigenous peoples have said very clearly that this project is not going to happen, and it’s not.”
Douglas Bland, chair of defence management studies at Queen’s University, said the federal government is avoiding engaging directly against First Nations opposition because they know the project could become a major flashpoint if the pipeline gets approved and the bulldozers start rolling on First Nations territories.
“I think they want to keep the environmentalists and the Aboriginal problems in two different sports,” said Bland. “I think the federal government is well aware of the possibility of some sort of blockades and so on, but they don’t want to be put in a position saying out loud that Aboriginal people are a threat to Canada. It would not go over very well.”
Oliver’s office would not respond direclty to a question from APTN National News about what the minister’s position was in regards to First Nations which have pledged to block the project, even if it gets the regulatory green light.
“Our government will continue to consult with Aboriginal Canadians on the proposed Northern Gateway project, which have been ongoing since 2008,” said a statement from Oliver’s office. “We look forward to continuing our work with Aboriginal communities to strengthen the economic benefits from this important project and listen to the their concerns.”
The pipeline issue is expected to come up during the Jan. 24 meeting between First Nations chiefs and the prime minister along with his cabinet, said Nooski.
Tar Sands and Tankers Part 4: Modeling a BC Spill www.youtube.com/watch?v=dFpBVjmx3GQ * 2-3 oil tankers per week * regular winter storms, hecate strait w/ up to 100ft waves, wind gusts up to 191km/hr * oil companies consider a 15% cleanup of spills successful * Living Oceans Society model of a hypothetical spill on the west coast: herring, salmon, grey/humpback/orca whales, seabirds, shorebirds, sea lions, porpoises, coastal bears and wolves -- in total, 20 threatened and endangered species * Raincoast Conservation, Living Oceans Society, VENUS project (University of Victoria)
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Sept 17, 2013 8:24:45 GMT -8
KS Chua: I noticed someone was waiting in the dark for me on my way home tonight. I believe someone is trying to kill me. -kok SeNg chUA
Nov 17, 2013 13:35:49 GMT -8
Mark Iannicelli: The perps used an acoustic device projecting noise and pretended tobe mafia hitmen and I broke a windshield to get in jail and be safe . I was surgically implanted in New York Long Island's Nassau County jail. Perps hate for you to yell and threaten them.
Dec 13, 2013 18:04:49 GMT -8
Mark Iannicelli: I have had probes surgically implanted and V2K and nobody helps me because these lowlifes pay everyone off or use counterintelligence to disinform the people who try to help me. The perps are Meriwether from Brunswick, Georgia U.S.A. and a Joe Moody
Dec 13, 2013 18:07:32 GMT -8
Mark Iannicelli: The money from the torture and murder that these rednecks are getting here in the United States is from the Dept. of Defense's Office off Ssience and Technolgy, the Dept. of Justice Office of Science and Tecnology, the Dept. of Commerce Office of Science
Dec 13, 2013 18:10:43 GMT -8
Mark Iannicelli: BIuS
Dec 13, 2013 18:11:19 GMT -8
Mark Iannicelli: dEPT. OF cOMMERCE oFFICE OF sCIENCE AND tECHNOLOGY
Dec 13, 2013 18:12:01 GMT -8
Mark Iannicelli: Senator Shelby a Republican from Alabama has appropriated Defense spending for victims to be violated inhumanely with probes that itch , burn, shock and some have Global Positioning Systems (GPS)from companies like Positive I.D..
Dec 13, 2013 18:15:47 GMT -8
Mark Iannicelli: Di HAVE BEEN A v2k VICTIM FOR 23 YEARS AND HAVE TRAVELED THE WORLD WOTH LOWLIFES THAT GET MONEY FOR RESEARCH IN THE FORM OF GRANTS FOLLOWING ME AND TELLING PEOPLE I AM, A COMMUNIST TERRORIST WITH ALQAIDA, HOMOSEXUAL THAT MUTILATES HIMSELF , HITMAN AN MAFIA
Dec 13, 2013 18:18:07 GMT -8
Mark Iannicelli: The United States Constitution is suppose to protect us citizens but in reality it is not woth the ink that it is written in unless you are a millionaire.
Dec 13, 2013 18:19:23 GMT -8
Mark Iannicelli: I will visit you the next time I am in England if you can get the V2K out of my head.You all need to form a V2K Victim Security Task Force and post security at the hospital generators , fire alarms, inside and outside the operating and recovery rooms.
Dec 13, 2013 18:22:51 GMT -8
Mark Iannicelli: In direct conflict with christian ideology I am an advocate of assasinating the doctors and their accomplices that implant victims involuntarily with V2K because I have been tortured for 23 years.
Dec 13, 2013 18:24:23 GMT -8
Mark Iannicelli: The lowlifes when they travel abroad get help from the U.S. State Dept. with diplomatic passports and they always try to get next to the [police with an offer to train them in neighborhood watch and vehicular surveillance and pursuit.
Dec 13, 2013 18:26:34 GMT -8
Mark Iannicelli: Please check out the book The COINTELPRO PAPERS for an understanding how the F.B.I. conducts counterintelligence operations. Can you help me get the V2K out of my head?
Dec 13, 2013 18:28:11 GMT -8