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Feds will require "National ID" card in less than 90 days!
03-01-2011, 05:47 AM #1
JayRodney ⓐⓛⓘⓔⓝ
Posts:30,253 Threads:1,493 Joined:Feb 2011
SOURCE: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/REAL_ID_Act





Even though no one on Capitol Hill is talking about it, unless it is stopped, the provisions of The Real ID Act of 2005 (Public Law 109-13, 119 Stat 392), through the Department of Homeland Security, will require the federalization of State-issued driver's licenses by May 11, 2011.


The new cards, disguised as a uniform drivers' license, will be biometric. Each card will store up to a gigabyte of personal data about the card holder AND will contain a GPS tracking chip---so that means the government will know where you are at all times.

No one is talking about this... and certainly, this is something the Obama administration would like to keep quiet.

Read it all at current.com

time.gif Less than 90 days. Something to think about.


wonder.gif

03-01-2011, 06:26 AM #2
JR Incognito
 
If the state fails to comply with the Real ID act, then the road and high way funding will not be cut. Here is what DHS says http://www.dhs.gov...

Secure state-issued identification is a nationwide effort to establish minimum performance standards to improve the integrity and security of state-issued driver's licenses and identification cards, while retaining states' flexibility to meet and exceed the standards as they are incorporated into each state's unique operations. 13.gif
DaJavoo Show this Post
03-01-2011, 07:09 AM #3
DaJavoo Incognito
 
Hell, a few years back GA tried to put finger prints on DL's ~ they lost a court battle and it only happened one year. I don't think this will survive the appeal process if it becomes "law" ~ Obama's presidency is going to be known as the "shot down in appeals presidency."
03-01-2011, 03:27 PM #4
Shadow Incognito
 
That's sorta scarey. Talk about a police state. Vid says corp.s can make you show it to shop at their stores. I wonder how they can do that, isn't there some law that says they can't demand that information?
03-01-2011, 04:48 PM #5
JayRodney ⓐⓛⓘⓔⓝ
Posts:30,253 Threads:1,493 Joined:Feb 2011
dunno.gif The whole thing seems as if it is going to be rejected by the States and the general population, but then post 911 a number of policies have been implemented by the Federal government that the States and the general population did not stand behind.
It's a rather frighting prospect to watch our representatives vote against their constituents time after time.

wonder.gif

03-01-2011, 10:07 PM #6
Kreeper Griobhtha
Posts:11,160 Threads:770 Joined:Feb 2011
Having moved many times and gone through the irritation of trying to get a new license in every state, I can get behind a national dl. Fuck the rest of it though. You can bet your ass that I will find some way to not be tracked. Hmmmm... I wonder if copper mesh lining the wallet will do...


Watch for them to use identity theft to garner support for this. You will probably also be able to hear neocon news use illegal immigrants as another reason to support this.

What politics from both sides wants to teach us is that things are never complex. If you have your little package and something doesn't fit into that package, You don't know what to make of it so you want to dismiss it or then you will have to do the work of reconsidering your assumptions. - Michael Malice
03-01-2011, 10:49 PM #7
JayRodney ⓐⓛⓘⓔⓝ
Posts:30,253 Threads:1,493 Joined:Feb 2011
Hey Kreeper, aluminum foil, cardboard and duct tape have the same effect as expensive rfid wallets.

I already saw some shill on another forum saying this was good and it would allow illegals to be tracked, however look what happened when Arizona attempted to crack down on the inflow.

It's not about that, that would upset the ongoing social engineering project.

wonder.gif

03-02-2011, 12:00 AM #8
yankees skier
Posts:5,032 Threads:215 Joined:Feb 2011
I received the new NYS license recently. It's good for crossing the Canadien border in lieu of a passport.

Biere.
03-03-2011, 08:47 PM #9
JayRodney ⓐⓛⓘⓔⓝ
Posts:30,253 Threads:1,493 Joined:Feb 2011
Terror Arrest Used As Fodder To Fund Real ID Act

"There's been a lot of buzz in recent days concerning the deadline to deliver on the federal Real ID Act. Congress is looking for corners to cut. One tactic is to attach emergency policy to the Real ID in order to sustain funding for its development by authoring members in Congress. In an effort to link the two, Rep. Lamar Smith and others asked DHS to increase enforcement of the Real ID Act over a terror suspect apprehended by lawful means."

Read at http://www.cato-at-liberty.org

13.gif I knew this was coming. If they cant find a good excuse to push the control agenda, they will pull something out of their ass.

wonder.gif

03-03-2011, 10:51 PM #10
Upāsaka Member
Posts:1,127 Threads:252 Joined:Feb 2011
There was no push back against the Patriot Act, which no one read, no push back against wire taps, no push back against Gitmo, torture/ against US citizens as well I might add. No push back against making growing your own food a crime. No push back against TSA scanners, and a myriad of other civil rights violations.

People will accept the card and if they don't, they will be forced to, under law enforcement procedures.

Americans can also look forward to the implementation of the Shield Act

Quote:Espionage Act Amendments

by Benjamin Wittes

Senators Joseph Lieberman, John Ensign, and Scott Brown have introduced a bill to amend the Espionage Act in order to facilitate the prosecution of folks like Wikileaks. The bill is confusingly called the SHIELD Act, though it is anything but a media shield law–a term usually used to refer to laws that protect members of the media from having to testify as to the identities of their sources. As I read it, it would dramatically expand the scope of 18 U.S.C. 798, which is now a relatively targeted provision criminalizing the disclosure or publication of cryptographic systems and communications intelligence. As amended by the bill, the statute would read in relevant part:

Whoever knowingly and willfully communicates, furnishes, transmits, or otherwise makes available to an unauthorized person, or publishes, or uses in any manner prejudicial to the safety or interest of the United States or for the benefit of any foreign government or transnational threat to the detriment of the United States any classified information . . . concerning the human intelligence activities of the United States or any foreign government [or] concerning the identity of a classified source or informant of an element of the intelligence community of the United States . . . [s]hall be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than ten years, or both.
Lawfare

Another piece of legislation, that will strip away the freedoms of people who wish to question what their government does in secret.

It is no longer a government from the people Simply put it is subjugation of the people.

Woodward & Bernstein would be jailed today for what they did against Nixon. I see no difference between them and wikileaks, except the times have changed and shifted sharply to the far right.
03-03-2011, 11:36 PM #11
JayRodney ⓐⓛⓘⓔⓝ
Posts:30,253 Threads:1,493 Joined:Feb 2011
How many years will we have to pay for 911 with our civil liberties? The terrorists actually won that day, and not the Muslim variety. Americans since have curled up in a ball and let elected officials kick them daily.
Oh and then we pay them to kick us via our tax dollars and their salaries. That legal mafia is quite the gig eh?

wonder.gif

Anonymous Kritter Show this Post
03-04-2011, 12:48 AM #12
Anonymous Kritter Incognito
 
nice article msm isnt talking about this



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