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Ada Lovelace

“This bus stop is closed due to a polar bear in the road.”

"This bus stop is closed due to a polar bear in the road."

The Immigrant (2013)

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I just wanted to say thanks for your very well-written article on non-binary gender identities. It can be very difficult to negotiate society’s lack of response and understanding when you’re somewhere out in the gender for¬est, beyond the walls of Woman or Man City. It’s especially hard for younger people, who tend not to get taken as seriously anyway.
I wanted to let you know about Non-Binary South West – a peer support group for non-binary people in the South West of England. We meet up once a month in Exeter, but we also have an online forum for sharing resources and experiences, and anyone identifying as non-binary is very welcome, you don’t have to be in the South West.
We don’t assume transition, or anything else – you won’t find people here telling you who you should be or what you can or can’t call yourself, we aim to be an oasis of mutual affirmation

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In 1721 Zenger expressed that same notion in his anti-royal newspaper, the New York Weekly Journal: “The exposing therefore of publick wickedness, as it is a duty which every man owes to the truth and his country, can never be a libel in the nature of things ’
Snowden has made that same pant in defense of his leaking information about the National Security Agency’s widespread and deeply intrusive surveillance of every aspect of the lives of people throughout the world. Moreover, this egregious spying was conducted without the specific warrants required by the Fourth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution.
The truth that Snowden shared with major news organizations was kept from the American public and indeed was specifically denied by James R. Clapper Jr., the director of national intelligence. Testifying at a Senate committee hearing, Dapper blatantly lied when he insisted that the NSA was not in the business of snooping on the phone records and emails of ordinary Americans. Clapper perjured himself with that testimony but has never been held accountable. Meanwhile. Snowden—who told the truth—faces the potential of life in prison for violating the Espionage Act.


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I have long expressed admiration for the American Civil Liberties Union for ardently defending the Constitution in our legislatures and courts, including the Supreme Court. Since September 2001 the ACLU has had a much tougher task thanks to the Bush-Cheney and Obama administrations. At times, however, I have strongly disagreed with ACLU Executive Director Anthony Romero. Such was the case after a jury acquitted Florida neighborhood watch volunteer George Zimmerman—on grounds of self-defense—of fatally shooting Trayvon Martin. Romero wrote to Attorney General Eric Holder Jr. and said “it is imperative that the Department of Justice thoroughly examine whether the Martin shooting was a federal civil-rights violation or hate crime.” Years ago I had a particularly long, fierce argument with Romero. I tried to explain that giving a convicted defendant additional prison time for a so-called hate crime violates the First Amendment because it imposes punishment of thoughts, not actions.
I brought James Madison into my argument with Romero. He was the Founding Father who introduced the Bill of Rights—including what came to be the First Amendment—to Congress. Madison had previously written to Thomas Jefferson after the Virginia Statute on Religious Freedom was passed: “We have in this country extinguished forever…making laws for the human mind.” No American, Madison emphasized later, would be punished for his “thoughts.”
By urging that Zimmerman be prosecuted again, Romero disregards the Fifth Amendment which unequivocally stipulates: “nor shall any person be subject for the same offense to be twice put in jeopardy.”
Suddenly, though, reported that Romero was not speaking for the entire ACLU. Laura Murphy, director of its Washington office, sent a letter to Attorney General Holder. She said: “We are writing to clearly state the ACLU’s position on whether or not the Department of Justice should consider bringing federal civil rights or hate crimes charges as a result of the state court acquittal in the George Zimmerman case. The ACLU believes the Double Jeopardy Clause of the Constitution protects someone from being prosecuted in another action. A jury found Zimmerman not guilty, and that should be the end of the criminal case.”

Americans love to be lied to?

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Americans love to be lied to; otherwise I Edward Snowden would be a wildly popular national hero. Same for Bradley Manning, Glenn Greenwald, Julian Assange and others who risk their freedom to inform us about the myriad ways we are continually deceived by our government These whistleblowers are performing a public service. They’re democracy’s lifeblood, nourishing the essential ingredient that our proclaimed form of governance requires: an informed public. If we are ignorant, our votes mean nothing.
In exposing lies and government misdeeds, the whistleblowers revealed that our leaders are not always virtuous. Snowden has been accused of espionage because he exposed the vast spying network that our own government conducts against us. How can it be that a truth teller who seeks to protect our rights is judged the criminal, not the government officials who brazenly subvert the Constitution?
Our government lies to us frequently and conceals that fact by classifying as “top secret” any and all embarrassing information. However, those so-called secrets are routinely leaked to the news media whenever it serves the purpose of the White House, an agency or one of its officials. Anonymous sourcing of stories attributing information to those not cleared to reveal what they are telling is the norm. During my years working as a reporter for the Los Angeles Times, anonymous sources babbled about the most sensitive subjects of national security or anything else they wanted publicized.
An example I cite often was a personal experience in 1985. After exiting a plane in San Jose, California, I ran into Edward Teller, the famed physicist and “father of the H-bomb,” whom I had interviewed several times. Teller was then adviser to President Reagan on his pet Strategic Defense Initiative (SDI), dubbed “Star Wars,” and I was on my way to Stanford University to participate in an arms-control seminar.
Teller was very eager to tell me about the great results of a top-secret test—code-named Cottage—involving the nuclear-driven X-ray laser that was at the heart of SDI. If Teller’s claim were true, this would be the most impor¬tant development in the U.S.-Soviet arms race implementing a defense system that would zap any incoming nuclear warhead as it traveled through space

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