Public servants, who are paid by U.S. tax payers, appeared in a Springfield, MO public building. One dressed in full attack mode.
The close-up photo in the middle does not show the public servant’s two large guns, one in each shoulder holster on either side of his khaki bullet proof vest. The other ‘public servant’ was not as radically attired but had a bright, shiny gold badge strapped to one thigh, and weapons/devices strapped to his other thigh. They were with the Rapid Response Team. A targeted individual had entered the building two minutes earlier.
Photographed this car bumper-sticker next to a US Air Force bumper-sticker on a car present, when targeted all night. Could not find any Royal Gate information on internet. But found the bat. Bats are used in U.S. Air Force to denote ‘night, or stealth” fighters.
In the U.S. Air Navy the bat insignia is on their EP-3E Aries II World Watchers aircraft that carry electronic surveillance and electronic warfare capability:
In the US Naval Institute website January 31, 2018 a Lockhead EP-3E Aries II aircraft was ‘buzzed‘ by Russian SU-27 fighter to within five feet in the air over the Black Sea. From the Navy Air Systems Command website the EP-3E Aries II: the Airborne Reconnaissance Integrated Electronic System II, ” The EP-3E ARIES II was recently upgraded from SIGINT to Multi-Intelligence.”
From Dayton Daily News of Jan. 29, 2018 by Barrie Barber, ‘We’re Not Moving Fast Enough,’ Air Force leader says…” From Wright patterson Air Force Base: “Air Force researchers have in recent years focused top priorities on… autonomy in machines like drones, and directed-energy weapons, but AFRL Chief Technology Officer Morley O. Stone said the goal is to go beyond that.” (The Air Force wants to test their products in US streets across the nation using law enforcement officers to collect the data.) The AFRL, Air Force Research Laboratory study was ordered by the Air Force’s top leaders: Secretary of the Air Force Heather Wilson and Chief of Staff Gen. David Goldfein from headquarters at Wright-Patterson… “One technology showing future potential is in the emerging area of quantum sciences, Stone said… Advances in quantum sciences, which for example studies how matter interacts at the atomic level, could led to more secure encryption of communications “impervious to eavesdropping” and more advanced sensors, he said.” AFRL devices are now tested by US Police.
Sting Ray device
From the San Diego Union-Tribune of May 21, 2015 -“8 ways police can spy on crime and you” by Lyndsay Winkley, contract reporter. “ The Stingray… is usually mounted in a law enforcement vehicle. Coupled with an antenna, police can use the Stingray to determine where a mobile phone is in real time. Phones also stream data to the device, including the phone and identification numbers, which can be used to get past call and text data and any dialed numbers. The technology was initially developed for military and spy agencies…. Law enforcement agencies, including local ones, have been extremely secretive about whether and how they use Stingray technology. A civil-rights group is suing the San Diego Police Department for its refusal to turn over information about the device. Police in other parts of the country have admitted using the technology without a warrant, which advocacy organizations argue is a violation of the Fourth Amendment. Civil groups are also concerned that many cellphones, not just the cellphone being targeted, connect to the device, and want to know what safeguards are in place to protect information gathered from innocent citizens.”
Winkley writes, “ A cellphone tower dump is when a law enforcement agency requests information sent from cellphones to a cellphone tower during a given period. Cellphone towers, equipped with antennas and electrical equipment, enable GPS and allow phones to make calls and send texts. Phones are constantly searching for a tower to connect to, and they send over information even when they aren’t in use. That data, saved by phone companies for months or years, can include location information, call history, sent texts, even search terms typed into phone browsers. Law enforcement agencies can request cellphone companies to fork over some of that information to further an investigation… a lot of innocent people’s data are swept up in the process. Privacy advocates want a clearer understanding of where that data goes, how long it’s stored and who has access to it. Also, investigators don’t always need a warrant to initiate a cellphone tower dump, which a number of organizations object to. Additionally, the Supreme Court has ruled that some information… like numbers dialed, is not protected by the Fourth Amendment. ”
Winkley documents, “Facial recognition software analyzes aspects of a person’s face – the space between someone’s eyes or how long a person’s nose is – and creates a template. That template is then compared to a database of photographs, which could include images from surveillance video or mug shots, to identify a person. Recently, the FBI launched the Next Generation Identification system, which will house more than 50 million photographs that law enforcement can access to verify someone’s identity. Several organizations argue facial recognition software simply doesn’t work. The system can be fooled by facial hair, weight loss, aging – even a big smile. The Electronic Frontier Foundation has sued the government for more information about the FBI’s system and argued the software “is among the most alarming new developments, because Americans cannot easily take precautions against the covert, remote, and mass capture of their images.” (Walmart and the US Government have installed facial recognition software in all of Walmart store’s surveillance camera systems.) -Thank you San Diego Union-Tribune of May 21, 2015 -“8 ways police can spy on crime and you” by Lyndsay Winkley.
My country’s flag.
From the Dayton Daily News “Fairborn first in nation to test Air Force tech for police,” Jan. 18, 2018 by Barrie Barber, Staff writer: “GlobalFlyte, a self-described transformative technology firm, developed the integrated management system from both Air Force research and the commercial market to use communications, and also mapping and smart phone technology in the city’s dispatch center, according to the company.” Roger Mann, is CEO of GlobalFlyte. “Police, firefighters, medics and public works employees could all make use of the technology, according to Timothy A. Shaw, president and CEO of GlobalFlyte in Riverside… As part of the tool, GlobalFlyte created a smart phone app, called “Minute Man.” Users, such as first responders, can locate where personnel and critical structures are… in live video of what’s happening, Shaw said… A video camera, called “Live Eye,” is mounted on a pole or tethered to a drone as part of the system.” (Walmart now uses the “Live Eye” on a pole in their parking lot on Campbell Ave. in Springfield, MO.) -Thank you Dayton Daily News “Fairborn first in nation to test Air Force tech for police, fire: Jan. 18, 2018 by Barrie Barber.
In my home.
Thank you sweet God for everything exactly the way it is today. Thank you dear God for bringing the Network Collective into the light for justice and bringing the Network Collective down God to conquer them. Thank you dear God for protecting, loving and guiding family, friends, territories, tools, vehicles, our animals, plants and me. I love you God. I thank you God. So be it. It is so. Amen.