The United States is a textbook tyranny. The techniques it has used towards governing (controlling) its people are essentially the same used by the Soviet Union, Nazi Germany and East Germany.

[custom_script adID=149]

For instance, in the Soviet Union, those clergymen allowed to practice were oftentimes undercover spies, spying for the Communist Party. Here is a long list of secret police agencies in the Soviet Union. The US borrowed former Nazis (and put them back in power) for what historians write-off as “practical” purposes at the end of World War II and onset of the Cold War.

The story of Reinhard Gehlen, a Nazi recruited by the US to spy on the Soviet Union, attests to that. This method is being used today in the US. First and foremost on the list is catching would be tax evaders. As The New York Times writes

Within the Treasury Department, undercover agents at the I.R.S., for example, appear to have far more latitude than do those at many other agencies. I.R.S. rules say that, with prior approval, “an undercover employee or cooperating private individual may pose as an attorney, physician, clergyman or member of the news media.  Across the federal government, undercover work has become common enough that undercover agents sometimes find themselves investigating a supposed criminal who turns out to be someone from a different agency, law enforcement officials said. In a few situations, agents have even drawn their weapons on each other before realizing that both worked for the federal government.”

Recognizing the usefulness of such techniques, the US federal government is ramping up such operations.

WASHINGTON — The federal government has significantly expanded undercover operations in recent years, with officers from at least 40 agencies posing as business people, welfare recipients, political protesters and even doctors or ministers to ferret out wrongdoing, records and interviews shows.

The methods being employed are diverse.

[custom_script adID=155]

At the Supreme Court, small teams of undercover officers dress as students at large demonstrations outside the courthouse and join the protests to look for suspicious activity, according to officials familiar with the practice.

At the Internal Revenue Service, dozens of undercover agents chase suspected tax evaders worldwide, by posing as tax preparers, accountants drug dealers or yacht buyers and more, court records show.

At the Agriculture Department, more than 100 undercover agents pose as food stamp recipients at thousands of neighborhood stores to spot suspicious vendors and fraud, officials said.

[custom_script adID=151]

Undercover work has been a mainstay among US law enforcement agencies, from your local police department to major institutions. It is, in fact, a truism that such espionage is paramount to modern governance. 

Undercover work, inherently invasive and sometimes dangerous, was once largely the domain of the F.B.I. and a few other law enforcement agencies at the federal level. But outside public view, changes in policies and tactics over the last decade have resulted in undercover teams run by agencies in virtually every corner of the federal government, according to officials, former agents and documents.

Some agency officials say such operations give them a powerful new tool to gather evidence in ways that standard law enforcement methods do not offer, leading to more prosecutions.

“Done right, undercover work can be a very effective law enforcement method, but it carries serious risks and should only be undertaken with proper training, supervision and oversight,” said Michael German, a former F.B.I. undercover agent who is a fellow at New York University’s law school. “Ultimately it is government deceitfulness and participation in criminal activity, which is only justifiable when it is used to resolve the most serious crimes.”

As with most government work, undercover agent comes with high costs and poor management. 

[custom_script adID=150]

Oversight, though, can be minimal. A special committee meant to oversee undercover investigations at the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives, for instance, did not meet in nearly seven years, according to the Justice Department’s inspector general. That inquiry found that more than $127 million worth of cigarettes purchased by the bureau disappeared in a series of undercover investigations that were aimed at tracing the black-market smuggling of cigarettes.

Undercover police pose a direct risk to your safety. They are notorious for raiding homes in the middle of the night and taking away generally peaceful people, many of whom historically have had a problem conforming to the standards of the time. As Wikipedia accurately describes, “While in detention, arrestees may be tortured or subjected to inhumane treatment. Suspects may not receive a public trial, and instead may be convicted in a kangaroo court-style show trial, or by a secret tribunal.”

In many ways the USSA is much more invasive in the private lives of citizens than even East Germany.  Last week marked the 25th anniversary of the fall of the Berlin Wall and some Americans looked back on it to celebrate the end of a tyrannical government… all from the confines of their even more invasive tyrannical government.  The Stasi, in East Germany, could only wish to have 1/100th the ability of the US government and NSA to spy on its own citizens.

Even looking back at the Watergate scandal, Richard Nixon was forced to resign for wiretapping his political opponents.  Today the NSA wiretaps every single person in the United Spies of America and beyond without much of a murmur from the indoctrinated sheeple.

[custom_script adID=153]

Today, it is well known that not only does the US government spy on and try to entrap Americans inside the US but outside… like in Panama where the IRS has a large office of spies who attempt to go to bars and restaurants in Panama to overhear the conversations of Americans who may not have filed the proper permission forms to have undeclared bank accounts or assets in the country.

Our advice for Amerikans, who are the most globally oppressed people in the history of the world at this point, unable to open bank accounts, brokerage accounts or have undeclared assets outside of the US, is to try to sever yourself as much as possible from your oppressor.

If you have the ability we highly recommend leaving the US and getting a citizenship in a much less oppressive country (which is nearly every country on Earth with the possible exception of North Korea and Cuba) where they simply don’t have the will or capability to monitor your every move.  

Are you into beautiful Costa Rica?

All interesting things you want to know about Costa Rica are right here in our newsletter! Enter your email and press "subscribe" button.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *