this is a FBI poster I made in my spare time....
IT IS NOT REAL!
this poster is of me being wanted by the fbi
its all fake i used microsoft word to make the poster
*******www.theplasticsurgerychannel**** FBI most wanted fugitive may have undergone plastic surgery to escape being recognized. Watch to find out more on this week's Plastic Surgery News.
We caught up with Bill Chase, formerly with the FBI and now with LexisNexis, at IACP. Bill talks about what law enforcement investigative solution he prefers.
FBI charges 22 over alleged foreign bribery:
New York Terror Plot Another Government Provocateured Set-Up:
FBI 'fabricated terror emergencies to get phone records':
The FBI this week released a digitally-altered image showing what Osama Bin Laden probably looks like now that he’s older. With supposed "cutting edge" photo altering technology, the image bears a striking resemblance to an innocent Spanish politician who is not mistakenly on the most wanted list. Moral of the story? Don't trust the Facebook photo wizard.
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The Memphis Commercial Appeal reports Ernest Withers, whose Civil Rights-era photographs now grace history books, was also an FBI informant.
Attorney Douglas C. McNabb is an International Extradition Lawyer.
At a recent international seminar for law enforcement, the Director of the FBI referred to his agency as THE global law enforcement agency. The FBI takes a very aggressive extra-territorial approach to their criminal cases.
Extradition refers to the formal process by which an individual is delivered from the country where he is located, the requested country, to the requesting country, in order to face criminal prosecution, or if already convicted, to serve a sentence. The participants in extradition are therefore the two countries and the individual who is the subject of the proceedings.
Our firm challenges international extradition cases where the FBI or other U.S. federal law enforcement agencies seek to extradite any person, located anywhere in the world, based on allegations that a U.S. federal criminal statute has been violated. The firm fights international extradition requests whether the U.S. is the requesting or requested country.
Transcript by Newsy****
BY JENNIFER MECKLES
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A new Senate report says the Fort Hood tragedy could have -- and SHOULD have -- been prevented. The report slams the FBI and the Army, and their failure to pass along information that the shooter -- Army Maj. Nidal Malik Hasan -- was an Islamic extremist that needed to be watched. First -- to Senator Joe Lieberman -- who is chairman of the committee that released that report
“To me, it's infuriating that a member of our armed services who expressed such radical opinions to other members of our military was not discharged. Frankly, to me, Hasan's words made him not just a ticking time bomb, but a traitor.”
In the report’s 80+ pages, it details just what the government missed. In summary, the FBI and the Army each had their concerns about Hasan, but did not communicate between each other. Here’s how different media are breaking down the document:
Politico says, “Commanders had the authority to discipline or discharge Hasan but... the Defense Department did not teach them how to differentiate between soldiers practicing peaceful Islam and those who, like Hasan, had become radicalized."
And from NPR: “[The report] stress[es] the FBI's move to become more intelligence-driven has been hampered by internal conflicts that must be addressed [and] the bureau's failure to use its analysts well contributed to it overlooking the significance of communications with known terrorists transmitted by Hasan.”
Another find: Hasan had extensive communication with a dangerous Islamic cleric. Fox News focused on that relationship:
“The FBI’s joint terrorism task force -- or JTTF -- failed to tell the military that Major Hassan exchanged at least 18 mails -- emails, rather -- with American born Anwar al-Awlaki, who was the first American on the CIA’s kill or capture list. And Awlaki is linked to every major attack or attempted attack on the US over the last 18 months.”
But, the Houston Chronicle looks forward, and lists how the government wants to prevent getting duped again:
“The report urged the Pentagon to develop policies that would enable service members to identify and warn superiors about evidence of ‘violent Islamist extremism’ emerging in the ranks. The panel also urged FBI headquarters to more fully integrate the 56 field offices so that tips and evaluations are more quickly and widely shared.”
But before this report was ever released, on Rachel Maddow -- New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg used the Fort Hood situation as an example for gun control debate. Comparing it to the Tuscon shooting, and the danger when the government’s left hand doesn’t know what its right hand is doing.
“If you remember that guy in Fort Hood, that case was exactly the reverse. The FBI knew the guy had a problem, but didn’t tell the army. After 9-11 we always talk about -- I love the phrase, connect the dots. Well this, dots are pretty big. This isn't hard to do.”
So what do you think of the report? Should the government have picked Hasan out sooner?
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BY: CHRISTIE NICKS
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From taking on the role only days before September 11…to the death of Osama bin Laden - FBI Director Robert Mueller ([MOLE-R] has overseen U.S. law enforcement through the past 10 years. Now President Obama wants him to stick around for a couple more.
U.S. PRESIDENT BARACK OBAMA: “In his ten years at the FBI Bob has set the gold standard for leading the bureau- he’s improved the working relationship with local law enforcement across the country.”
President Obama announced he would like to see a rare 2-year extension for the FBI director, who was supposed to be leaving September 4- the end of his ten year term. CNN reports Congress will likely approve the extension but there are still some problems with the idea.
“If you extend it now two years, that may open the door to future presidents doing that more and more and there might be a concern that if it’s someone who’s politically favorable to that president maybe they even want to crush some criminal investigation that’s going on and you keep your friend in the FBI director job. No one’s suggesting that’s going on now. It’s just a concern that maybe this sets a dangerous precedent...”
The key words throughout the discussion on Mueller’s extension - stability and continuity - at a time when other agencies are transitioning to new leadership. But a blogger for Fire Dog Lake says – that fact alone isn’t a good enough reason to keep Mueller around.
“It’s hard to reconcile the desire for ‘seamlessness,’ which both Obama and Attorney General Eric Holder stressed in their support for the two-year extension, with the changes at Defense and CIA.”
But with ongoing threats against the United States, finding a replacement to take on the ten-year FBI Director challenge- might be difficult. A blogger for the Washingtonian says Mueller would leave behind some big shoes to fill.
“A sure sign of just how much the job has changed since Mueller took over in 2001 is that it's unlikely that the Robert Mueller of 2001 … with little counterterrorism or intelligence experience, would likely not even be considered for the job today.”
Congress set up the ten-year directors term after J. Edgar Hoover spent nearly 50 years as FBI Director. Since his reign no one else has even served the full ten-year limit.
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