Saturday, December 10, 2011

FEMA Camps On 72 Hour Notice. Military Authorized To Arrest. Senate Bill 1867.

12/9/2011 -- FEMA camps on 72 hour notice AND military authorized to arrest = VERIFIED

Senate Bill 1867, Concerns, Fears, Beastiality

John W. Slagle's photo

, St. Louis Law Enforcement Examiner
December 9, 2011

The recent passage of Senate Bill 1867 under the National Defense Authorization Act  for fiscal year 2012 has created fear and concern for many people. The major concern was that the President could utilize the military to arrest anyone for an indefinate period or time without benefit of a trial jury in the United States. He would have the legal authority to arrest, detain, imprison any person or persons including  U.S. citizens. No formal criminal charges are necessary, and the person would not have access to a judge or magistrate in a civil court.  Military tribunals would then handle all cases.

Carl Levin (D-Mich.) and John McCain (R-Ariz.) drafted the amendment to the National Defense Authorization bill 1867.

Section 1031, which covers the use of the armed forces to detain covered people “pursuant to the Authorization for Use of Military Force,” describes detention “under the law of war” of people who either participated in the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, or is a member or “substantial supporter” of al-Qaida, the Taliban, or “associated forces that are engaged in hostilities against the United States or its coalition partners.”

This section certainly does apply to U.S. citizens, but traitors of this nation who join forces with the enemy are subject to military law, including detention and military tribunals.

Reading Section 1032 on “Requirement for Military Custody,” plainly states that the requirement to detain a person in military custody under this section does not apply to citizens of the United States unless they are engaged in acts of war against the United States.

Also listed in the defense authorization bill is a provision which not only repeals the military law on sodomy, but also repeals the military ban on sex with animals–or bestiality.

The Senate Armed Services Committee unanimously approved S. 1867, the National Defense Authorization Act, which included a provision to repeal Article 125 of the Uniform Code of Military Justice (UCMJ) On Nov. 15, 2011.

Article 125 of the Uniform Code of Military Justice makes it illegal to engage in both sodomy with humans and sex with animals.

It states: “(a) Any person subject to this chapter who engages in unnatural carnal copulation with another person of the same or opposite sex or with an animal is guilty of sodomy. Penetration, however slight, is sufficient to complete the offense. (b) Any person found guilty of sodomy shall be punished as a court-martial may direct.”

sources: Senate Bill 1867

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