To Admiral Rogers and successor, please instruct the cyberwar security force that it is ridiculous to suppress information about incidents that have already been published by numerous mainstream media companies and respected independent news organizations. Last night I had to fight to publish "Houdini Suicides by Black Suspects" in my "Human Rights for Prisoners March" blog. People throughout the world already know about the numerous young black men who were killed in police cars after having been searched and handcuffed by police officers and about the Denver man who police killed for "attacking police" after "wiggling out of his handcuffs."
I am a Georgia resident who has no access to top secret government information. The overwhelming majority of my articles re-publish incidents that are in the public domain and already available online. Therefore, it seems wasteful to spend taxpayers' money to censor my reports. The only two reports that I make that are not already in the mainstream are (1) the secret arrest and wrongful death of my mentally, physically disabled brother, Larry Neal, whose kidnapping and murder in Memphis Shelby County Jail is treated like a national secret and protected by an elaborate government conspiracy, and (2) The (Johnnie) Cochran Firm's fraud against African Americans. I believe it is morally wrong and a violation of the Code of Professional Responsibility for government entities and major corporations to use a private law firm to prevent due process of law to African Americans or any people. Therefore, I expose the lawsuits against that law firm by former clients and attorneys who discovered its racism and fraud.
The five deaths of black men in custody, four of which were called "suicides," discussed in "Houdini Suicides by Black Suspects" were accompanied by links to these news sources: NewsOne, NBC, Daily Kos, Russia Today, and Denver Post. What purpose could be served by censoring the deaths if mainstream news and respected independent news companies already carried the stories to the ends of the earth via television broadcasts and the Internet?
The International Business Times reported, "The National Defense Authorization Bill 2012, unanimously backed by the Senate and passed in the House of Representatives Thursday, contains some language that allows the Pentagon to effectively wage a cyberwar on any domestic enemies of the state. The bill is a serious violation of First Amendment human and civil rights, including freedom of speech and freedom of the press, and the legislation could potentially hinder . . . whistleblowers in independent news media from exposing corruption from within the government."
The recording will be archived at Blogtalkradio for future listening at any time.
Numerous black suspects allegedly committed suicide or attacked police (same result) after having been searched by veteran police officers and handcuffed behind their backs. They were somehow able to hide a weapon from the officers who searched them (even if they were searched twice). Several black men allegedly did body contortions that Houdini would have envied to retrieve hidden pistols and shoot themselves while they were handcuffed behind their backs.
Black crime suspects in Louisiana attributed Houdini powers
Black crime suspects in Houston attributed Houdini powers
Black crime suspects in Durham, NC attributed Houdini powers
Black crime suspects in Arkansas attributed Houdini powers
Black crime suspects in Denver attributed Houdini powers
Police admit having shot a Denver suspect in the police car, but only after the handcuffed man "wiggled out of his handcuffs" and attacked the police officer who was driving the car, according to the Denver Post
Black men have a reputation for being good athletes. Quite a few have won acclaim on basketball courts, football fields, and running track. Some gained notoriety in golf and tennis. Now black men have distinguished themselves as contortionists and escape artists like Houdini did, only they did not live to read the headlines.
Human Rights for Prisoners March
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Mary Neal, director