organism obscures Ramsi Al Queda's scale
Burnham, ISBN 0-684-80699-1, 1996
: Without informing anyone outside the Justice Department, and only a very
: few within, the U.S. Attorney General and the FBI Director agreed upon a
: plan by which the president could suspend many of the key safeguards of
: the Constitution.
: Under the top-secret agreement, code-named "Security Portfolio," the FBI
: was authorized, in the event of an ill-defined emergency, to summarily
: arrest up to 20,000 persons and place them in national security detention
: A watch list of those who should be detained---along with detailed
: information about what they looked like, where they lived and their
: place of employment---was developed by the FBI.
: The decision as to who was placed on the watch list was left to the
: FBI and included many whose only crime was to openly criticize some
: aspect of American life.
: The detention plan did not require the FBI to obtain individual arrest
: warrants and it would have denied detainees the right to appeal their
: arrest in federal court.
The President was Harry Truman, the FBI Director was J. Edgar Hoover.
The country was the United States of America.
Truman was the President who created the National Security Agency.
Question: Why is his seven-page NSA directive is still secret to this day?
Answer: It violates the Constitution of the United States of America.
At the same time Hoover was in power and developed the "Security Portfolio"
and attacked civil rights movements in the United States, a Black Panther
named Elmer "Geronimo" Pratt was framed for a murder he didn't commit by
: Court TV
: Judge Dickey overturned the convi