Detention Camps in the US?

June 25, 2009

I found the article below recently on WorldNetDaily. It may come as a shock to many, but I have heard of this many times in the past couple years. There has been a lot of “conspiracy theory” surrounding the possibility of the US government secretly putting up detention camps in the US. With the swift construction available today, it would be a breeze to convert large buildings into inescapable prisons. Imagine for a moment a horrific tragedy of some kind. Maybe a nuke goes off, a reactor explodes, our country is taken over by hostiles (remember, they said Hitler couldn’t either), maybe a meteorite hits or an earthquake so large that the world is shaken as volcanoes make their way up into major cities everywhere. Whatever the disaster, we are under martial law. Suddenly, that new super Wal-Mart is a prison. Those tall stone brick walls with no windows and only a few, easily guardable doors could become your new home. Think about the construction.

I had a video on one of my blogs that was mysteriously erased. It showed a train station, supposedly abandoned, with a US military train car in the lot. New updated air-conditioning systems, turnstiles, gates blocking any other way in, a barb-wired fence with the spikes facing inwards, to keep anyone on the inside and markers along the fence not suitable for cars or trains, but spaced for people to line up. There were also new radio tower antennas, markers on the wires for helicopters and wind socks. While the people who found this were filming, a black helicopter flew above. Somehow, the clip was erased. I have seen others, though. Some have old stores or warehouses that are being updated and fenced in by the government. A few show wide trenches that are dug to make the fence unreachable. Whatever the intentions of these buildings, it cannot be difficult to imagine the worst.

News tidbits fly by so quickly nowadays that we hardly have the time to piece them together. For example, the president, whoever it may be, has the authority to declare an emergency. He has the power, in an emergency, to institute martial law. He may also, with the press of a button, have control of the internet, television, and radio. Power grids can be controlled and shut off at will. And now, a bill introduced to create detention camps in the US. Assuming this bill passes, the camps would already be in place. As if this isn’t scary enough, the president is also the one to use his discretion to determine what constitutes as an emergency.

I assume that some horrendous disaster will spark the use of such laws, but in reality it could be anything including the will of some dictator. Hitler did it, but eventually failed. Now, the hostile take-over types have finally learned to do it slowly. They realize that if they take years to desensitize people, they stand a better chance of half the world accepting the ideas they introduce. Less resistance in the long run. Read this article that follows, and keep your eyes open in the long term media. Watch as you are introduced to more and more “immoral” acceptance laws under the pretense of tolerance and approval.

Bill creates detention camps in U.S. for ’emergencies’
Sweeping, undefined purpose raises worries about military police state

Posted by WorldNetDaily: February 01, 2009; By Jerome R. Corsi

 Rep. Alcee L. Hastings, D-Fla., has introduced to the House of Representatives a new bill, H.R. 645, calling for the secretary of homeland security to establish no fewer than six national emergency centers for corralling civilians on military installations. The proposed bill, which has received little mainstream media attention, appears designed to create the type of detention center that those concerned about use of the military in domestic affairs fear could be used as concentration camps for political dissidents, such as occurred in Nazi Germany. The bill also appears to expand the president’s emergency power, much as the executive order signed by President Bush on May 9, 2007, that, as WND reported, gave the president the authority to declare an emergency and take over the direction of all federal, state, local, territorial and tribal governments without even consulting Congress. As WND also reported, DHS has awarded a $385 million contract to Houston-based KBR, Halliburton’s former engineering and construction subsidiary, to build temporary detention centers on an “as-needed” basis in national emergency situations. According to the text of the proposed bill, the purpose of the National Emergency Centers is “to provide temporary housing, medical, and humanitarian assistance to individuals and families dislocated due to an emergency or major disaster.” Three additional purposes are specified in the text of the proposed legislation: • To provide centralized locations for the purposes of training and ensuring the coordination of federal, state and local first responders; • To provide centralized locations to improve the coordination of preparedness, response and recovery efforts of government, private, not-for-profit entities and faith-based organizations; • To meet other appropriate needs, as defined by the secretary of homeland security. The broad specifications of the bill’s language, however, contribute to concern that the “national emergency” purpose could be utilized by the secretary of homeland security to include any kind of situation the government wants to contain or otherwise control. Rep. Hastings created controversy during the 2008 presidential campaign with his provocative comments concerning Republican vice presidential candidate Sarah Palin. “If Sarah Palin isn’t enough of a reason for you to get over whatever your problem is with Barack Obama, then you damn well had better pay attention,” Hastings said, as reported by ABC News. “Anybody toting guns and stripping moose don’t care too much about what they do with Jews and blacks. So, you just think this through.” H.R. 645, which seeks to allocate $360 million for developing the emergency centers, has been referred to the House Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure and to the Committee on Armed Services.


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