Saturday, June 29, 2013

PNN Salutes - Powerful Women, Today's Progressive Leaders

Associate Producer Renee Shaker and News Director Rick Spisak
welcome these POWERFUL WOMEN LEADERS - Listen Here

Meredith Ockman Vice President Florida NOW - Human Rights

Dr. Katherine Albrecht Internationally known Privacy Expert and Author at

Debbie Frazier founder of United Straight and Gay Alliance
LGBT News and Updates

Nan Rich Progressive Democratic Candidate for Florida Governor
News Items
TAPES: World Bank Gal

0. Senator Wendy Davis
    “Misplaced priorities of legislative leaders squandered a tremendous opportunity to make much needed improvements in our transportation infrastructure and help create good jobs and bring businesses to Texas. Despite urging by responsible members of the Senate to bring up the matter of transportation, Lt. Governor David Dewhurst derailed as much as much as $1 billion per year in transportation funding by stubbornly pushing divisive, failed legislation attacking women’s health care options."

    If leaders are serious about using this second called special session to improve the lives of Texans by repairing and expanding our transportation networks, they will find no greater ally than me. If they intend to keep pushing their extreme personal political agenda ahead of the interests of Texas families, I will not back off of my duty to fight on their behalf.”

1. Anti-War Activists Targeted
as 'Domestic Terrorists'
Shocking new revelations come as activists prepare to sue the U.S. military for unlawful spying
Anti-war activists who were infiltrated and spied on by the military for years have now been placed on the domestic terrorist list, they announced Monday. The shocking revelation comes as the activists prepare to sue the U.S. military for unlawful spying.
"The fact that a peaceful activist such as myself is on this domestic terrorist list should be cause for concern for other people in the US," declared Brendan Maslauskas Dunn, plaintiff in the lawsuit. "We've seen an increase in the buildup of a mass surveillance state under the Obama and Bush Administrations."
The discovery is the latest development in a stunning saga that exposes vast post-9/11 spying networks in which military, police, and federal agencies appear to be in cahoots.
Documents declassified in 2009 reveal that military informant John Towery, going by the name 'John Jacob,' spent over two years infiltrating and spying on Olympia, Washington anti-war and social justice groups, including Port Militarization Resistance, Students for a Democratic Society, the Industrial Workers of the World, and Iraq Veterans Against the War.
Towery admitted to the spying and revealed that he shared information with not only the military, but also the police and federal agencies. He claimed that he was not the only spy.
The activists, who blast the snooping as a violation of their First and Fourth Amendment rights, levied a lawsuit against the military in 2009.
"The spying resulted in plaintiffs and others being targeted for repeated harassment, preemptive and false arrest, excessive use of force, and malicious prosecution," reads a statement by the plaintiffs.
The Obama Administration attempted to throw out the litigation, but in December 2012 the 9th Circuit Court ruled that the case could continue.
When the plaintiffs were preparing their deposition for the courts two weeks ago, they were shocked to discover that several Olympia anti-war activists were listed on the domestic terrorist list, including at least two plaintiffs in the case.
The revelations prompted them to amend their lawsuit to include charges that the nonviolent activists were unlawfully targeted as domestic terrorists.
"The breadth and intensity of the spying by U.S. Army officials and other law enforcement agents is staggering," said Larry Hildes, National Lawyers Guild attorney who filed the lawsuit in 2009. "If nonviolent protest is now labeled and treated as terrorism, then democracy and the First Amendment are in critical danger."
Plaintiffs say this case takes on a new revelevance as vast NSA dragnet spying sparks widespread outrage.
"I think that there is a huge potential for the case to set precedent," declared plaintiff Julianne Panagacos. "This could have a big impact on how the U.S. military and police are able to work together."
She added, "I am hopeful we will win."

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Sunday [6/30] - or Anytime

This Show is Dedicated to Sen. Wendy Davis of Fort Worth
- We Stand with the Senator - for Women's Rights

It is criminal: toxic red and brown tides plague our bays and lagoons, dangerous blue-green algae ruin our springs and rivers, exotic invaders choke our lakes and canals. But activists like you are fighting Florida slime crime: you have attended rallies, signed petitions, lobbied, and have even become photographers for the cause.

On some fronts we have been wildly successful: Over 50 local governments have adopted strong urban fertilizer management laws, and local fertilizer controls have been protected from deregulation seven legislative sessions in a row.

But securing strict limits on the stuff that feeds the slime (fertilizer, sewage and animal manure pollution) for all of our beloved Florida waterbodies has been an uphill battle. Over the past few years the EPA has been both friend and foe; unfortunately for our economy and our quality of life, right now the EPA is doing its best to give Governor Rick Scott and his polluter industry buddies the unfettered freedom to stall desperately needed clean up action indefinitely.

So this summer, when red and brown tides and toxic slime hit us the hardest, we are fighting back. We have been gathering photos -- proof -- of Florida's slimy problem since 2011 and we are asking you once more to join the fight with camera in hand.  

Chances are that you are not far from a toxic algae outbreak no matter where you live in Florida during the summer.  We need photos of that ugly algae - a picture speaks a thousand words!

Can you use your phone or camera to capture the slime you find this summer? It is super easy to send them and they will be put to good use - they will go on our Slime Crime Tracker Map.
Thanks for taking action to spotlight the urgent need for strong action to protect our waterways.
Cris Costello, Sierra Club

3. Warren's Loan Bill Gets Cold Shoulder as Student Rates Spike
'Most popular proposal' doesn't get a vote as student loan rates set to double Monday
- Lauren McCauley, staff writer

Despite the groundswell of support behind Senator Elizabeth Warren's (D-Mass.) popular student loan proposal, Senate leaders have dismissed the legislation opting instead to let student interest rates double Monday as they pack their bags for a Fourth of July holiday recess.

Because of Congressional inaction, students will be left in the lurch as federal Stafford loans spike to 6.8 percent.

The Warren bill proposes to tie student loan interest rates to the same "discounted rates" given to big banks from the Federal Reserve, lowering student loan rates to 0.75 percent and saving students thousands of dollars.

"We subsidize bankers whose excesses blew up the economy, why not subsidize kids struggling to pay for the education we say they need?" writes Robert Borosage. However, he adds that the legislators "dismiss the Warren proposal out of hand."

With more support than any other proposal, petitions backing the bill have received over a million signatures and presidents from more than 25 colleges have backed the legislation. A recent poll conducted by Public Policy Polling found that 60 percent of respondents backed Warren's idea, including 56 percent of Republicans.

However, despite the widespread popularity, the bill has been systematically ignored by Congress and has not yet come up for a vote.

As the Huffington Post reports, "several other proposals from both sides of the aisle have received a vote, but they all raise the cost for borrowers over time, and many received pushback from advocates for students."

“The fundamental issue is whether the United States government should be making a profit off students,” charged Warren.

Failing to bring this option to the table, Senate Democrats Thursday effectively conceded to the rate spike and are instead hedging their bets on an upcoming July 10th vote to decide on a temporary solution to freeze interest rates for one year.

In the meantime, the low- and middle-income students who are eligible for the subsidized loans are guaranteed that their interest rates will double Monday promising roughly $2,600 more in costs every ten years, according to US Department of Education budget data.

4. CIA rebuffs Congress on 'torture' findings

The CIA is expected to deliver a report to senators on Thursday that rebuffs a congressional probe into the agency’s interrogation methods.

CIA Director John Brennan is slated to deliver the CIA’s contradictory findings to Senate Intelligence Committee Chairwoman Dianne Feinstein (D-Calif.) and ranking member Saxby Chambliss (R-Ga.) in a private meeting on Thursday, the senators said.

The CIA’s report challenges the findings of the Intelligence Committee’s report that concluded the enhanced interrogation techniques were ineffective in gathering intelligence, according to the Washington Post.

It’s just interesting to me that it’s in the newspaper before we have a chance to discuss it,” Feisntein told reporters Thursday.

Feinstein’s Intelligence Committee completed its long awaited 6,000-page “torture report” last December and has sent it to administration and intelligence officials for a declassification review.
The report looked at more than 6 million pages of CIA and intelligence documents, with investigators ultimately issuing a series of 20 findings and conclusions.

The committee’s report criticizes the effect that interrogation techniques, such as waterboarding and extended sleep deprivation, have on the ability to gather successful and reliable intelligence.

President Obama banned the use of the controversial interrogation techniques as one of his first acts in the White House.

Some Republicans and intelligence officials argue that the president wouldn't have been able to order the killing of Osama bin Laden without the intelligence that the techniques produced during the George W. Bush administration.

Democrats have waged an extensive battle against the controversial interrogation methods. They said they were misled about the use of the tactics and argue they amount to torture and violate international war laws.

The Bush administration argued the methods, which were used on self-professed 9/11 mastermind Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, among others, were within the law and helped U.S. intelligence officials disrupt terrorist plots against the United States.

House Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) came under fire in 2009 when it was revealed that CIA officials briefed her and other members of the House Intelligence Committee about the techniques in 2002 and 2003.

Around the same time, the Senate Intelligence Committee, under the direction of Feinstein, launched the first extensive investigation into whether the techniques were useful in gathering intelligence.
— This story was updated at 1:06 p.m.

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5.  How Shell is trying to send a chill through activist groups across the country
By: Philip Radford Tuesday June 18, 2013 10:21 am    
This article is co-authored by Ben Jealous

One of our most important rights as Americans is the freedom to express ourselves. This takes the form of voting, it takes the form of activism, and it takes the form of our First Amendment right to free speech.

This summer, the 9th Circuit Court in California is weighing the question of whether companies have the right to take preemptive legal action against peaceful protesters for hypothetical future protests. This will be an extraordinary decision that could have a significant impact on every American’s First Amendment rights.

The case, Shell Offshore Inc. vs. Greenpeace, was filed by Shell Oil Company. Last summer, Shell assumed –based on conjecture — that Greenpeace USA would protest the company’s drilling in the Alaskan Arctic.  Shell asked the 9th Circuit court for a preemptive injunction and restraining order against Greenpeace USA [Full disclosure: Philip Radford is the executive director of Greenpeace USA].

Despite Greenpeace’s appeal, the court granted the injunction for the entire duration of the drilling period, a decision which effectively gave a federal blessing to the company’s wish to do its controversial work in secret.

Greenpeace has asked the court for a full review, and this summer, the court will decide the ultimate fate of the case.

If the court rules in Shell’s favor, it would have a profound chilling effect on First Amendment rights across the country. Nothing would stop other corporations from taking similar preemptive legal action against anyone they deem to be likely protesters. That could be an environmental group, it could be a civil rights group, or it could be a Tea Party group — or anyone in between.

Even if the most frivolous of these suits were eventually overturned on appeal, it would still set a dangerous precedent. Anyone who wants to silence a protest outside a convention, a disaster site, or any political space would have legal precedent to do so for as long as their lawyers could keep the case in court.

This case isn’t just about the fate of the Arctic. It is about the state of our democracy.

Entrenched power, whether corporate or governmental, wants to keep things just the way they are. For generations, ordinary people of social conscience who see injustice in the status quo have exercised their First Amendment rights in order to make the changes necessary for progress.

It isn’t always easy.

In 1965, after years of dedication to the Civil Rights Movement, Julian Bond was one of the first African-Americans since Reconstruction elected to the Georgia House of Representatives. Even though Bond won his election fairly and took a legally binding oath of office, his colleagues voted to deny him his right to speak in the Assembly. Despite the clear racial motivations, Bond was undaunted. He filed a federal lawsuit claiming that the Georgia House had violated his First Amendment rights, and the case eventually made its way to the Supreme Court. Bond’s right to speak was ultimately upheld.

In his decision, Chief Justice Earl Warren wrote that the case was central to the function of the First Amendment. Warren wrote:

    Just as erroneous statements must be protected to give freedom of expression the breathing space it needs to survive, so statements criticizing public policy and the implementation of it must be similarly protected.

As Bond and Chief Justice Warren recognized, the right to protest is a foundational American right. In fact, this tradition, forged by Henry David Thoreau, Martin Luther King Jr., Rosa Parks, and countless others, is the only thing that puts the power of the people on any kind of scale relative to the power of multibillion dollar corporations or entrenched government power.

Our power as citizens lies in our ability and willingness to protest.  Without the right to speak and protest, the civil rights, environmental, and other movements would never have accomplished the great things we have. Right now Shell is trying to set a precedent to restrict Americans’ First Amendment rights. If they succeed, it will have a devastating and chilling effect on our democracy.
Ben Jealous is the CEO of the NAACP.
Philip Radford is the executive director of Greenpeace USA.

6. we must take preemptive legal action against Shell
Perhaps we must take preemptive legal action against Shell for future oil spills and EPA violations since Shell already seems to have a history with this stuff. Perhaps we should be given preemptive haz-mat billions from Shell in escrow accounts for the same reasons..

7. from Senator Elizabeth Warren
"On Monday, the interest rate on newly originated federal Stafford student loans is set to double from 3.4 to 6.8 percent.

A month ago, I introduced a bill that would give students the same good deal we give the big banks. This proposal seems like commonsense to me, but, in this Congress, I knew it would be a long and tough battle.

I am in total disbelief, though, that the Republicans made clear this week they won’t even allow a vote to keep the rate at 3.4 percent. Instead, they are pushing a plan to make more money off students. The government is already profiting $51 billion off its student loan program this year alone, and the Republicans want a deal that would increase those profits even more.

The Republicans have made clear their philosophy: “I’ve got mine, the rest of you are on your own.” And so we need to keep fighting."

8. “Did the FBI ignore, or even abet, a plot to assassinate Occupy Houston leaders?”

posted on Jun 29, 2013
tsuihin - TimoStudios (CC BY-SA 2.0)

“Did the FBI ignore, or even abet, a plot to assassinate Occupy Houston leaders?” asks investigative reporter Dave Lindorff at WhoWhatWhy. “What did the Feds know? Whom did they warn? And what did the Houston Police know?”

A Freedom of Information Act request filed by the Washington, D.C.-based Partnership for Civil Justice Fund yielded an FBI document containing knowledge of a plot by an unnamed group or individual to kill “leaders” of the Houston chapter of the nonviolent Occupy Wall Street movement.

Here’s what the document said, according to WhoWhatWhy:

    An identified [DELETED] as of October planned to engage in sniper attacks against protestors (sic) in Houston, Texas if deemed necessary. An identified [DELETED] had received intelligence that indicated the protesters in New York and Seattle planned similar protests in Houston, Dallas, San Antonio and Austin, Texas. [DELETED] planned to gather intelligence against the leaders of the protest groups and obtain photographs, then formulate a plan to kill the leadership via suppressed sniper rifles. (Note: protests continued throughout the weekend with approximately 6000 persons in NYC. ‘Occupy Wall Street’ protests have spread to about half of all states in the US, over a dozen European and Asian cities, including protests in Cleveland (10/6-8/11) at Willard Park which was initially attended by hundreds of protesters.)

Paul Kennedy of the National Lawyers Guild in Houston and an attorney for a number of Occupy Houston activists arrested during the protests said he did not hear of the sniper plot and expressed discontent with the FBI’s failure to share knowledge of the plan with the public. He believed that the bureau would have acted if a “right-wing group” plotted the assassinations, implying that the plan could have originated with law enforcement.

“[I]f it is something law enforcement was planning,” Kennedy said, “then nothing would have been done. It might seem hard to believe that a law enforcement agency would do such a thing, but I wouldn’t put it past them.”

He added that the phrase “if deemed necessary,” which appeared in the bureau’s report, further suggests the possibility that some kind of official organization was involved in the plan.

Kennedy has seen law enforcement forces attempt to secretly entrap Occupy activists and disrupt their activities in the city. He represented seven people who were charged with felonies stemming from a protest whose organizing group had been infiltrated by undercover officers from the Austin Police department. The felony charges were dropped when police involvement with a crucial part of that action was discovered.

A second document obtained in the same FOIA request suggested the assassination plans might be on the plotters’ back burner in case Occupy re-emerges in the area.

When WhoWhatWhy sent an inquiry to FBI headquarters in Washington, officials confirmed that the first document is genuine and that it originated in the Houston FBI office. Asked why solid evidence of a plot never led to exposure of the perpetrators’ identity or arrest, Paul Bresson, head of the FBI media office, deflected the question. According to WHoWhatWhy, he said:

    The FOIA documents that you reference are redacted in several places pursuant to FOIA and privacy laws that govern the release of such information so therefore I am unable to help fill in the blanks that you are seeking. Exemptions are cited in each place where a redaction is made. As far as the question about the murder plot, I am unable to comment further, but rest assured if the FBI was aware of credible and specific information involving a murder plot, law enforcement would have responded with appropriate action.

Lindorff wants us to note that “the privacy being ‘protected’ in this instance (by a government that we now know has so little respect for our privacy) was of someone or some organization that was actively contemplating violating other people’s Constitutional rights—by murdering them.” He says “[t]hat should leave us less than confident about Bresson’s assertion that law enforcement would have responded appropriately to a ‘credible’ threat.”

When the Houston Police department was asked about its knowledge of the plot, public affairs officer Keith Smith said it “hadn’t heard about it” and directed future questions to the Houston FBI office.

The obvious question to ask in attempting to determine the identities of the planners is this: Who has sniper training? A number of Texas law enforcement organizations received special training from Dallas-based mercenary company Craft International. The company was founded by a celebrated Army sniper who was killed by a combat veteran he accompanied to a shooting range.

Remington Alessi, an Occupy Houston activist who played a prominent role in the protests and hails from a law enforcement family, agrees with attorney Kennedy that the plot likely did not originate with a right-wing group. “If it had been that, the FBI would have acted on it,” he said. “I believe the sniper attack was one strategy being discussed for dealing with the occupation.”

The grotesque irony here, Lindoff writes, is that “while the Occupy Movement was actually peaceful, the FBI, at best, was simply standing aside while some organization plotted to assassinate the movement’s prominent activists.”

Lindorff concludes: “The FBI’s stonewalling response to inquiries about this story, and the agency’s evident failure to take any action regarding a known deadly threat to Occupy protesters in Houston, will likely make protesters at future demonstrations look differently at the sniper-rifle equipped law-enforcement personnel often seen on rooftops during such events. What are they there for? Who are the threats they are looking for and potentially targeting? Who are they protecting? And are they using ‘suppressed’ sniper rifles? Would this indicate they have no plans to take responsibility for any shots silently fired? Or that they plan to frame someone else?”

9. Toxic groundwater found in Fukushima No. 1 well just 6 meters from Pacific
    Jun 30, 2013 - japan times

Tokyo Electric Power Co. said Saturday it has detected high levels of radioactive substances, including strontium, emitting beta rays in groundwater taken from a well at the port of the Fukushima No. 1 nuclear plant.

Tepco said 3,000 becquerels of radioactive substances per liter were recorded in groundwater from the well, located just 6 meters from the Pacific. That concentration is 100 times higher than the maximum legal limit.

As levels of radioactive tritium have been rising in seawater around the port, radioactive substances are suspected to have leaked into the ocean.

“It is true that radioactive contamination has been found from groundwater near the sea, but we do not know whether tainted water has made its way into the Pacific,” a Tepco official said.

The contamination was found in a water sample collected Friday. The well is the nearest to the shore among the four wells used for observation purposes at the plant, according to Tepco, and the radiation levels from its groundwater also were the highest detected.

Also Friday, Tepco recorded 1,400 becquerels of beta ray-emitting radioactive substances such as strontium in groundwater from another of the wells, situated 25 meters from the sea.

The latest revelations came after readings of tritium and strontium-90 were found to be eight to 30 times higher than the permissible limit in ground water from that well in May. After that discovery, Tepco expanded the area it surveys and drilled an additional observation well nearer to the Pacific.

Over the last few months, levels of radioactive tritium in seawater near the water intakes of reactors 1 to 4 at the crippled complex soared to 1,500 becquerels per liter at one point. A member of the Nuclear Regulation Authority earlier said it is “highly likely” that contaminated groundwater has leaked into the Pacific.

Following the triple meltdowns at the Fukushima No. 1 plant, huge amounts of highly radioactive water gushed into the Pacific through a duct containing cables for reactor 2, one of the three wrecked units. Tepco sealed the duct in April 2011, but some of the remaining tainted water is believed to have leaked and become mixed with groundwater, officials at the utility said.

10. 27 Years Later, Radiation Still Hides Out in Chernobyl’s Trees (Fukushima’s Too)
Read more:     Follow us: @SmithsonianMag on Twitter

The April 26, 1986, meltdown of the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant scattered radioactive material across 58,000 square miles of eastern Europe. In a ring 18 miles from the destroyed plant, authorities set up the Chernobyl Exclusion Zone—a place where no one is supposed to live (though of course some do.) Scientific American has the story of how, though the disaster took place decades ago, radiation persists in a huge area around the defunct power plant—ready to be re-released to the environment.

In the forests around Chernobyl, the trees have absorbed some of the radioactive fall-out. Washed from the air by the rain, radionuclides are taken up by trees and stored for long periods. The worry, says Scientific American, is that a forest fire could loose this radiation back to the environment.

    For almost three decades the forests around the shuttered nuclear power plant have been absorbing contamination left from the 1986 reactor explosion. Now climate change and lack of management present a troubling predicament: If these forests burn, strontium 90, cesium 137, plutonium 238 and other radioactive elements would be released, according to an analysis of the human health impacts of wildfire in Chernobyl’s exclusion zone conducted by scientists in Germany, Scotland, Ukraine and the United States.

A recent study showed that the same is true for the forests around the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant. There, trees took up radioactive cesium and iodine, storing them in the tree tops. That study found that the “half-life” of the radiation in the trees is around two years, meaning that every two years the concentration of radiation would drop by half.

So, trees can give radiation a lot of staying power in the area. But the real question is, how worrisome would such a release be?

According to a recent report from the World Health Organization, even the initial dispersal of radiation by Fukushima is unlikely to cause much of a problem. SciAm’s story says that if Chernobyl’s forests burned there could be an increase in the cancer risk for a small percentage of people living downwind. That being said, the radiated trees would make an already-dangerous job even more risky for firefighters combating the blaze.

Read more:

11. Government offers dosimeters--not decontamination--for Fukushima evacuees  
Government diverts quake recovery funds to help utility with idle reactors - June 29, 2013
By MIKI AOKI/ Staff Writer

After failing to reach its radiation decontamination target, the government proposed that evacuees from the 2011 Fukushima nuclear disaster return to their homes and take responsibility for their own safety. The residents called for continued clean-up efforts, but government officials offered them dosimeters instead.

The proposal was made on June 23 in a meeting between central government officials and evacuees from the Miyakoji district of Tamura, Fukushima Prefecture.

Under the central government’s policy, evacuees cannot return to their homes until decontamination work reduces radiation levels to 0.23 microsievert per hour, or 1 millisievert a year. The government said it is responsible for achieving this target.

Decontamination work in the Miyakoji district has been completed, but radiation levels in residential areas still range between 0.32 and 0.54 microsievert per hour on average, much higher than the government’s goal.

According to an audio recording of the June 23 meeting obtained by The Asahi Shimbun, evacuees urged government officials to continue the decontamination work until the radiation target is met. However, the officials rejected their request.

They explained that the goal of 0.23 microsievert per hour was set to prevent the accumulated radiation exposure from exceeding 1 millisievert a year among people who stay outdoors for eight hours a day.

One official said the actual radiation exposure levels will differ from individual to individual.

“We will offer you a new-type dosimeter because we want you to check your exposure to radiation by yourselves,” the official said.

The official indicated that the government plans to allow evacuees to return home by the “bon” consecutive holiday season in mid-August.

The government has spent billions of yen trying to decontaminate a number of areas around the stricken Fukushima No. 1 nuclear plant. Workers have described the efforts as futile, and some said they have dumped radioactive debris into rivers without properly collecting and disposing of it.

“If the government has an unlimited budget, it can conduct decontamination work until the people are satisfied,” said Tomohiko Hideta, an official of the Reconstruction Agency. “In reality, however, it’s impossible to do.”

Hideta also confirmed that the government at the June 23 meeting proposed that residents check radiation exposure levels by themselves with dosimeters.

The Environment Ministry denied its officials suggested such a thing in the meeting.

But when told that audio recordings of the meeting and the words of many residents show that these proposals were indeed made, the ministry declined to provide clear answers.

MORE FUKE INFO [fukushima]

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