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Michael Douglas' son Cameron reportedly beaten badly in prison

Michael Douglas' son reportedly has been beaten in a Pennsylvania prison, winding up with a broken finger and a broken leg.

Cameron Douglas, 34, suffered the injuries — including a broken femur — after a New York City crime boss put a $100 bounty on his head during the prison flag-football league season because he was a "rat," a prison source told the New York Post.

Although the younger Douglas reportedly dropped out of the league where he was targeted, he nonetheless turned up badly injured. The actor's son blamed his injuries on a handball game, the source said, and a doctor's aide reportedly misdiagnosed the break as a sprain at first.

"You don’t break a femur playing handball," the source told the New York Post, adding later, "He’s still walking around on crutches two months later."

Posts: 8,736
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Donald Trump is a FBI Rat just had his star in Hollywood vandalized

Bonus Read


Arnold Mesches, a socially conscious painter whose political activities were harrassed and recorded by the F.B.I. for more than 25 years in a thick dossier that he later used for his series “The F.B.I. Files,” died on Saturday at his home in Gainesville, Fla. He was 93.

His death was confirmed by his wife, the novelist Jill Ciment.

Mr. Mesches (pronounced MESH-ees) was a scenic artist in Hollywood when his work for the Communist Party came to the attention of the F.B.I. in 1945. A file the bureau started began filling up quickly the next year, when he dropped his work as a storyboard artist on a Tarzan film and took part in a strike against the studios.

Over the years, agents and informers kept track of Mr. Mesches’s day-to-day activities, reporting to headquarters on matters large and small. If he signed a petition, it went into his file. When he turned in an illustration for Mad magazine, the fact was duly noted. One informant, noting his paint-spattered pants, wrote that Mr. Mesches “dressed like a Communist.”

In 1956 most of his artwork was stolen from his studio, including dozens of paintings and drawings inspired by the trial and execution of Julius and Ethel Rosenberg, convicted of spying for the Soviet Union. He strongly suspected that the F.B.I. was behind the break-in.

And so it went until 1972, when the surveillance sputtered to its conclusion.

In the late 1990s, Mr. Mesches obtained his file under the Freedom of Information Act and reaped a bonanza of 760 pages, with classified information ruled over in heavy black lines. They had a certain look, he decided.

“I saw other people’s files and realized they were aesthetically beautiful,” he told The New York Times in 2003. “Kind of like Franz Kline sketches. Those big, black slashes where they block things out.”

Going to work, he cut and pasted 57 of the documents into a series of collaged paintings first exhibited at P.S. 1, the Museum of Modern Art’s satellite museum in Queens, in 2003 and later at several other museums. It was, in


How Donald Trump's election as U.S. President could affect Apple

Wednesday, November 09, 2016, 03:08 pm PT (06:08 pm ET)

Anticipating the full impact of the election of Donald Trump is difficult because his campaign offered little in terms of real policy proposals, instead favoring high energy crowd rallies and the drawing of media attention through the use of incredible and often shocking comments. There are some clues as to what he might make priorities in his administration however.

An empowered FBI surveillance state

While Trump's rival Hillary Clinton had worked with Silicon Valley tech leaders to draft articulated policies related to citizens' encryption rights, privacy, patent reform and education, Trump's website made no mention of any substantial ideas related to technology, innovation, privacy, intellectual property or education.

However, Trump has garnered support from operatives in the Federal Bureau of Investigations, who used their positions to influence the election by teasing the prospect of an ongoing investigation into Clinton's email use.

Last winter, when the FBI sought to force Apple to write code exploiting the security features of its own software, Apple pushed back while Trump, on the campaign trail, built a case for government interference in encryption tools. FBI director James Comey has a vast public record of desperately wanting to break encryption

FBI director James Comey has a vast public record of desperately wanting to break encryption. Trump threatened a boycott of Apple, and professed the use of a Samsung Android phone, a platform that uses ineffective encryption that's easy to exploit.

A Trump administration with a cozy relationship with surveillance-state investigators could leverage his position to attack his business rivals and anyone else he considered a threat. Trump regularly threatened


Media, Democratic Party Elite Responsible for Hillary Debacle
Posted on November 9, 2016 by Daniel Hopsicker

“They were careless people, Bill and Hillary – they smashed things up and retreated back into their money and their vast carelessness, or whatever it was that kept them together, and let other people clean up the mess.”

That the media and Democratic party elite made Hillary the Democratic nominee, despite a decided lack of enthusiasm for her candidacy among party rank-and-file, seems almost too obvious to mention.

Except, it’s not. It’s key to understanding what — for most of us — is an especially dis

Link du jour






FBI Octopus

District attorney: Incumbent D'Antonio defeats challenger Cates
Las Cruces Sun-News-
D'Antonio, a former FBI agent, federal prosecutor and private defense attorney, was elected to his first term as district attorney in 2012 after beating Republican ...

2016 Election Results: Democrat Incumbents Hold Key Seats In ...
Democrat Anthony Scarpino, a former FBI agent and state Supreme Court judge, won the race for Westchester District Attorney over the Republican candidate, ...

Gary E. Walker, JD, LL.M, CFP Joins Peapack-Gladstone Bank

BEDMINSTER, NJ–(Marketwired – Nov 7, 2016) – Peapack-Gladstone Financial Corporation (NASDAQ: PGC) and Peapack-Gladstone Bank announce the appointment of Gary Walker, Senior Managing Director, Wealth Private Banker for the wealth management division of Peapack-Gladstone Bank. Operating out of the Bank’s Morristown location, Mr. Walker is a lead point of contact for the Bank’s new and existing individual client relationships in the development and coordination of comprehensive wealth management plans, offering the Bank’s full array of customized, private banking services. In working with individuals and family relationships, he is responsible for implementing and monitoring comprehensive estate, tax and financial planning while providing the Bank’s one-touch client service.

Mr. Walker has over 32 years of experience in both the financial services and legal arenas. Before joining Peapack-Gladstone Bank, he served as Vice President, Relationship Manager at Glenmede Trust Company, N.A. As the senior wealth advisor for their Morristown and Princeton, New Jersey offices, he worked with clients and their outside advisors on estate, tax and financial planning solutions for their most complex family relationships. Prior to that he served as an attorney in the private law sector, most recently as a Partner at Herold and Haines, P.A., specializing in estate and tax planning as well as trust and estate litigation and administration. Mr. Walker’s former experience also includes service with the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) as a Special Agent

Congressman Don Beyer Faces Challengers on Tuesday's Ballot
Also on the ballot Tuesday is Gracia, an Independent who worked for 26 years as an FBI Special Agent and has lived in Fairfax County for 16 years. The 8th ...

In Barry County, voters have elected a new Sheriff Tuesday, after current Sheriff Mick Epperly announced plans to retire.


Republican Gary Davis collected 71% of the vote.  Davis brings more than three decades of law enforcement experience, having worked for the FBI for 32 years, the last 23 as a special agent.

Local briefs
Journal Inquirer-
FBI Special Agent Judith Eide will speakat OSHA's next Breakfast Roundtable Discussion Group on Nov. 15 from 8:15 to 9:45 a.m. at 200 Folly Brook Blvd., ...

How To Watch Tuesday's House Results Like A Pro


Republican Brian Fitzpatrick will succeed his brother in Congress, winning election to the U.S. House to keep a closely divided suburban Philadelphia seat in the GOP's column.

Fitzpatrick beat Democratic state Rep. Steve Santarsiero (san-tuh-SEE'-roh) in Tuesday's election in a hotly contested race during which Fitzpatrick had said he wouldn't vote for Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump.

The 42-year-old Fitzpatrick, a former FBI agent and federal prosecutor, is the brother of retiring incumbent Rep. Mike Fitzpatrick. He moved from California to run.

FBI's Boston Division leaves Boston location after 23 years and ...
... and provide more room for our growing task forces," said Harold H. Shaw, Special Agent in Charge of the FBI's Boston Division. "We look forward to continuing ...


Women testify that 2 LAPD officers sexually assaulted them

Two Los Angeles police officers face charges of repeatedly sexually assaulting four women. (Bob Chamberlin / Los Angeles Times)
        Alene TchekmedyianContact Reporter
She first met the two narcotics officers in July 2009 when they drove her to jail after she was caught buying methamphetamine in Hollywood.

If she gave them names of drug dealers, they said, they could get her out of jail. The woman didn’t make any promises, she recounted, but took one cop’s phone number before she was booked.

Three days later, she was released. As she left a downtown Los Angeles courthouse that evening, she said, the officers were waiting outside in an unmarked police car. They rolled down a window of their Volkswagen Jetta and offered her a ride. She accepted.

What followed, the woman testified during a preliminary hearing on Friday, was a series of dark run-ins with the two officers, including an encounter weeks later while she was walking her dog in Hollywood. That night, the officers ordered her into the back seat of the unmarked police car, she said, where one unzipped his pants, pulled them down and forced her to give him oral sex. The other, meanwhile, faced forward in the front passenger seat, holding her dog, she testified.

Shocked and scared, she said, she didn’t fight back.

“He tried to kiss me after that and say it wasn’t that bad,” the woman testified, weeping at times when recounting details of the assault.

The testimony came during a two-day hearing where she and two other women gave evidence against Officers Luis Valenzuela and James Nichols, accusing the pair of raping or sexually assaulting them. Prosecutors allege that the officers targeted four women between late 2008 and 2011, forcing victims into having sex or performing oral sex, sometimes in the back seat of their unmarked police car after driving to a secluded area. The Times generally does not name victims of sexual assault.

Border agent accused of staging drug seizure is latest to face corruption charges

By Aaron NelsenNovember 7, 2016 Updated: November 7, 2016

At the end of the hearing, Superior Court Judge Rand Rubin ruled there was enough evidence to re


Tuesday, November 8, 2016
Who's Fooling Who? CDC Says Most Overdose Deaths Involve a Prescription Opioid. But in Massachusetts Only 20% do.
Drug overdose deaths in the United States hit record numbers in 2014
More people died from drug overdoses in 2014 than in any year on record. The majority of drug overdose deaths (more than six out of ten) involve an opioid.1 And since 1999, the number of overdose deaths involving opioids (including prescription opioid pain relieversand heroin) nearly quadrupled.2 From 2000 to 2014 nearly half a million people died from drug overdoses. 78 Americans die every day from an opioid overdose.
We now know that overdoses from prescription opioid pain relievers are a driving factor in the 15-year increase in opioid overdose deaths. Since 1999, the amount of prescription opioids sold in the U.S. nearly quadrupled,2 yet there has not been an overall change in the amount of pain that Americans report.3,4 Deaths from prescription opioids—drugs like oxycodone, hydrocodone, and methadone—have also quadrupled since 1999.5

In Massachusetts, real time data have just been made available, and fentanyl and heroin overdose deaths outweigh those involving prescription opioids 4 to 1 and 3 to 1, respectively. Prescription opioids were only found in 20% of OD deaths.

Afghanistan had a bumper crop of opium this year, while illicit fentanyl consumption and production (which, unlike heroin, does not require opium as a raw material, and its potential production is virtually limitless) is also booming.  

Why does CDC blow smoke about the narcotic crisis?

Posted by Meryl Nass, M.D.


Hurd beat former Democratic Rep. Pete Gallego in a district that sprawls from San Antonio nearly to El Paso, encompassing 800-plus miles of the U.S.-Mexico border.
An ex-CIA agent and one of only three black congressional Republicans, Hurd limited Gallego to a single term by beating him in 2014. Tuesday's race was the only competitive one among Texas' 36 congressional districts.
Hurd outraised Gallego and urged Trump to abandon the GOP presidential nomination after the release of a recording where the New Yorker made crude comments about women.
His victory marks the first time the district hasn't flipped between parties since 2010.


FBI Informants encourage Bundy group to commit Violence

2nd standoff defendant wants to withdraw guilty plea

Posted: Nov 09, 2016 02:44 PM PST
Updated: Nov 09, 2016 02:44 PM PST
— A second defendant in the Oregon ranching standoff case has asked to withdraw his guilty plea.

The Oregonian/OregonLive reports (http://bit.ly/2eUzX9C ) that Eric Lee Flores says "newly discovered evidence" presented at the recent trial of seven people who took over a federal wildlife refuge in a 41-day armed standoff with authorities is grounds for the plea withdrawal.

Flores' lawyer, Ernest Warren Jr., says testimony from FBI informants revealed that they were encouraging others to violate the law and escalate confrontations with officers.

Prosecutors said during the trial that 15 FBI informants were involved in the investigation


Ohhh! Emmm! Geee! What Just Happened?

You’ve seen the news. Hillary Clinton suffered a stunning defeat. She may yet win the popular vote nationwide, but Donald Trump will be our 45th President. His tweet-length policy statements will drive the public debate. His soft porn star wife will replace Michelle Obama as First Lady. Republicans will control both houses of Congress. They will name Antonin Scalia’s replacement on the Supreme Court — and then probably a couple more justices — swinging the Court far to the right for a generation.

Take this survey to tell us what you think went wrong. Check your top three, then add your own ideas in the comments section below.

The top 3 reasons Donald Trump will be in the White House - (select 3)

FBI Director James Comey’s outrageous last-minute intervention threw the election to Trump.
The Republicans’ voter suppression campaign to disenfranchise black voters gave Trump the margin of victory.
Mainstream media gave Trump a free ride, treating him like a normal candidate, not a racist demagogue.
Right-wing money increased GOP turnout in battleground states.
The Democrats ran the wrong candidate: Hillary's campaign didn't catch fire, Bernie would have won.
The Democrats addressed global issues like climate change; Trump drilled down on jobs.
Trump played the race card to great effect.
Trump effectively roused hatred of immigrants.
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