ISIS Kills 5 and 6 Years Old Children in Anbar WARNING

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ISIS Kills 5 and 6 Years Old Children in Anbar.


January 20, 2015

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ISIS Kills 5 and 6 Years Old Children in Anbar

Innocent victims of war
Innocent victims of war
Iraqi media outlets says that ISIS terrorist group in attack to Anbar province in a civilian complex in Al-Baghdadi area, executed a 5 years old child.

Another 6 years old children who watching this execution, passed away from fear.

Al-Sumeria reported that in ISIS attack to this civilian complex, this 2 children left by families who rush to escape the building.

Civilian complex belong to Iraqi Sahwa paramilitary forces.

Iraqi security forces can repel this attack and killed 10 ISIS terrorists including 5 suicide Bombers.

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Breaking Research: Separable short- and long-term memories can form after a momentous occasion

Brainwashing: How Psychopaths Control Their Minions


Polk County Sheriff Grady Judd: Girl was bullied before jumping to her d…: via @YouTube

Originally posted on Don't Be A Minion:


1. a method for systematically changing attitudes or altering beliefs, originated in totalitarian countries and especially through the use of torture, drugs or psychological-stress techniques.
2. any method of controlled systematic indoctrination, especially one based on repetition or confusion: brainwashing by TV commercials
3. an instance of subjecting or being subjected to such techniques: efforts to halt the brainwashing of captive audiences.

It is my opinion that the most devastating weapon in the psychopath’s arsenal is the use of minions. To gather minions, the psychopath must change the attitudes and beliefs of his/her victim. He/she must brainwash the victim. In the case of overtly aggressive regimes, the techniques are easy to identify: torture, drugs, physical and psychological abuse. Cults may operate in a more sinister manner by offering acceptance and a sense of belonging to someone who is vulnerable. The psychopath next door may use a combination of overtly…

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Revenge of the Zombies – (1943) – [Public Domain Movies]

Louisiana Man Got Life in Prison for Selling $20 of Pot

Rape of Teens in Adult Prisons So Common, the State Made a Video on How to Avoid It

Originally posted on Children in Prison WHY THEY ARE THERE?:

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The disappeared: Chicago police detain Americans at abuse-laden ‘black site’

The disappeared: Chicago police detain Americans at abuse-laden ‘black site’

While US military and intelligence interrogation impacted people overseas, Homan Square – said to house military-style vehicles and even a cage – focuses on American citizens, most often poor, black and brown. ‘When you go in,’ Brian Jacob Church told the Guardian, ‘nobody knows what happened to you.’ Video: Phil Batta for the Guardian; editing: Mae Ryan

The Chicago police department operates an off-the-books interrogation compound, rendering Americans unable to be found by family or attorneys while locked inside what lawyers say is the domestic equivalent of a CIA black site.

The facility, a nondescript warehouse on Chicago’s west side known as Homan Square, has long been the scene of secretive work by special police units. Interviews with local attorneys and one protester who spent the better part of a day shackled in Homan Square describe operations that deny access to basic constitutional rights.

Alleged police practices at Homan Square, according to those familiar with the facility who spoke out to the Guardian after its investigation into Chicago police abuse, include:

  • Keeping arrestees out of official booking databases.
  • Beating by police, resulting in head wounds.
  • Shackling for prolonged periods.
  • Denying attorneys access to the “secure” facility.
  • Holding people without legal counsel for between 12 and 24 hours, including people as young as 15.

At least one man was found unresponsive in a Homan Square “interview room” and later pronounced dead. …

Chicago Police Accused of Operating CIA-style Black Site – NationofChange

Chicago Police Accused of Operating CIA-style Black Site – NationofChange.

Chicago Police Accused of Operating CIA-style Black Site

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The Chicago Police Department has recently been under scrutiny because of the way they are treating detainees. The CPD has been caught torturing people, denying access to defense attorneys, and using excessive force when questioning.

According to British newspaper The Guardian, the Chicago Police Department (CPD) has been detaining U.S. citizens at a secure facility while denying access to defense attorneys and committing human rights abuses. Accused of using excessive force to coerce confessions and leaving detainees shackled for prolonged periods, the CPD has denied breaking any laws or violating suspects’ rights. But marred with a history of abuse and corruption, law enforcement officials within the CPD have been caught torturing people for decades.

In an article published this week, The Guardian exposed a detention facility located within a nondescript warehouse on Chicago’s West Side known as Homan Square. Formerly owned by Sears, Roebuck & Co., the building also houses CPD’s Evidence Recovered Property Section, Bureau of Organized Crime, SWAT unit evidence technicians, and ballistics lab. But according to arrestees and defense attorneys, suspects are detained at the site while kept out of official booking databases and denied access to legal counsel.

On May 16, 2012, the CPD arrested Brian Jacob Church, a protester known as one of the “NATO 3,” and detained him at Homan Square. Instead of entering Church’s arrest into an official booking database, officers reportedly left his wrist cuffed to a bench with his legs shackled together for approximately 17 hours. Denying him access to his attorney, the police repeatedly interrogated Church without informing him of his Miranda rights to remain silent.

“I had essentially figured, ‘All right, well, they disappeared us and so we’re probably never going to see the light of day again,’” Church recalled.

After roughly 20 hours, Church was eventually transferred to the 11th district station, where he was fingerprinted, photographed, and charged with terrorism-related offenses. In April 2014, Church and his two co-defendants were convicted of possessing an incendiary device and misdemeanor mob action, but they were acquitted of the terrorism-related charges.

In January 2013, Eliza Solowiej of Chicago’s First Defense Legal Aid attempted to contact a client who had been detained at Homan Square. According to the attorney, officers changed her client’s name in the booking database before transferring him to the site at Homan Square. She finally located him after her client had been transported to a hospital with a head injury.

“He said that the officers caused his head injuries in an interrogation room at Homan Square. I had been looking for him for six to eight hours, and every department member I talked to said they had never heard of him,” Solowiej said. “He sent me a phone pic of his head injuries because I had seen him in a police station right before he was transferred to Homan Square without any.”

In September 2013, Chicago attorney Julia Bartmes was denied access to a 15-year-old boy detained within the Homan Square facility. After interrogating the teenager for at least 12 hours, the CPD released her client without charges.

On February 2, 2013, John Hubbard was arrested for allegedly buying drugs from an undercover officer and detained at Homan Square. Found unresponsive inside an interview room, Hubbard was pronounced dead of a reported heroin overdose by the Cook County medical examiner.

“CPD abides by all laws, rules and guidelines pertaining to any interviews of suspects or witnesses, at Homan Square or any other CPD facility,” department spokesman Martin Maloney responded to the accusations. “If lawyers have a client detained at Homan Square, just like any other facility, they are allowed to speak to and visit them.”

Although the CPD denies any wrongdoing, the department has a history of torturing suspects in order to obtain false confessions. Between 1972 and 1991, Chicago Police Commander Jon Burge and his men tortured hundreds of people to extract forced confessions from them. Suspended from the department in 1991, Burge was fired two years later after the Police Department Review Board ruled that he had used torture.

Convicted of perjury in 2010, Burge only spent four years in prison due to the fact that the statute of limitations prevents prosecutors from charging him and his fellow officers with multiple counts of torture. After costing Chicago and Cook County nearly $100 million in legal fees and settlements, Burge still receives a $4,000 monthly pension from the city.

Former Chicago homicide detective and Guantanamo Bay interrogator, Richard Zuley, faces multiple lawsuits alleging he coerced confessions, threatened suspects’ family members, planted evidence, and committed torture. After retiring from the department, Zuley was placed in charge of the interrogation of Guantanamo detainee, Mohammedou Ould Slahi. According to Slahi’s testimony, Zuley tortured him, subjected him to mock executions, and threatened to bring Slahi’s mother to Guantanamo to rape her.

Last year, former Chicago police officer Steven Mandell was sentenced to life in prison for plotting to kidnap, torture, extort, and murder a businessman in order to acquire his real estate holdings. Convicted of kidnapping two drug dealers and murdering a truck company owner, Mandell’s previous convictions were overturned on legal grounds involving the admissibility of evidence at his trials, not because of innocence. Although they cannot prove his guilt, law enforcement officials believe Mandell has murdered at least eight people since resigning in disgrace from the CPD.

If We’re Going to Defend Social Security We Need to Understand It

Forced Surrender: Fear will make you a prisoner, but love will set you free

Originally posted on takingthemaskoff:


“Sometimes our inability to control our instincts gives us a level of courage we don’t normally have.” -Jason Whitlock

We all try to hide ourselves with the mask, even if we do not know we are doing it. However, there are times that we cannot hide our true nature. It is usually in a crisis or a moment when our instincts take over. The true self bursts out despite our best efforts. Usually, it is a beautiful thing to witness. It is like seeing a picture of love. It is a rare occurrence. I was thinking of this example the other day and decided it might be a good moment in my life to share.

The courtroom was full. The custody battle has been long and complicated. Judge Harrington has heard this go on in his courtroom for months. Everyone was finally done presenting their cases and the evidence. It…

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Malcolm X: A revolutionary life

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Malcolm X: A revolutionary life

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In the first part of a feature on the revolutionary politics and enduring relevance of Malcolm X, Lee Sustar introduces the life of one of the 20th century’s most important revolutionaries–starting with the world of racism and injustice that shaped him.

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IF YOU want to know why mainstream Black History Month celebrations still pass uneasily over the legacy of Malcolm X a half-century after his assassination, take a moment to reflect on the Ferguson, Mo. uprising and the rise of the Black Lives Matter movement.

Then read these words from Malcolm, spoken at a 1964 debate at the Oxford Union in Britain [1]:

No matter how…

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