World Spy Network Exposed
Multi-national, industrial espionage facilities keep track of global
electronic data transfer. Tools of today's Orwellian world.
Echelon, under U.S.'s NSA and other world
superpowers, can intercept two billion phone calls per day, along with faxes and e-mails and
other electronic communications.
Sniffing for words like:
assassinate, terrorist, bomb, militia, Mossad, assault rifle, ATF, DOD, Waco, Ruby Ridge, OKC,
Oklahoma City, gun, handgun, milgov, terrorism, drug, Koresh, promis, manifesto, revolt, NASA,
mi5, ONI, CID, AK47, M16, C4, Malcolm X, revolution, Cherokee, Hillary, Bill Clinton, Gore, George
ECHELON intercept station at Menwith Hill, England
click here to see image source and accompanied write-up
Six UKUSA station target Intelsat satellites
Australian Echelon site near Geraldton, Western Australia
- This Is How We Know Echelon
Exists (UK Register, 9/14/01) - The European Parliament published its report into the
Echelon spying system last week in which it concluded it did exist.
- CIA patching ECHELON shortcomings
(UK Register, Mar. 6, 2001)
Filtering capabilities increasing.
Echelon Disclosures (WorldNetDaily, Mar. 27, 2000)
Massive eavesdropping scheme under the U.S.'s National Security Agency. Also involved
through a diplomatic construct known as the UKUSA Alliance are Canada, Australia, New
Zealand, and the United Kingdom. The system is reputedly capable of recording every digital
transmission relayed throughout the world each day. Using "dictionary"
computers, the system can search all the collected messages for keywords, easily and quickly
identifying those messages with intelligence implications.
- U.S. spying pays off for business (MSNBC,
April 14, 2000)
While the U.S. government has long maintained that its intelligence agencies dont participate
in industrial espionage, NBC News has learned that companies have benefited from Echelon, the
long-rumored worldwide electronic spying network. Digging through mountains of testimony has
revealed several references to U.S. intelligence gatherers specifically the Central
Intelligence Agency using information its collected to indirectly help U.S. firms in
their bids for international projects.
- Monitor This, Echelon (Wired
News, Oct. 22, 1999)
Hackers conspire to jam Echelon electronic spying network by inundating the Internet with bogus
- Spying on the Spies (Wired
News, May. 10, 1999)
European Parliament charges that Echelon was being used to funnel European government and
industry secrets into US hands
- Eavesdropping on Europe
(Wired News, Sep. 30, 1998)
The lid is about to come off what is reputedly one of the most powerful, secretive, and
extensive spy networks in history.
of CIA says spying on Europe justified (Scottsman.com, Mar. 29, 2000)
Denies that the United States was giving secret information collected from European companies to
their US competitors
- Echelon.com - "You have critical data hidden
in your facility; distributed throughout the city, country or the world; and no way to use it to
improve your business; the solution you need is here; extend your view."
From heading of Echelon.com's home page
Words around "Echelon" in English
According to Alphabetics, words before and after a word
in its alphabetical sequence lend prophetic and expository meaning to the word.
The words before and after "Echelon" in my Webster's '71
dictionary are as follows (my comments in [brackets]):
eccentric, deviating from usual practice; anomalous. [Echelon is
supposedly created for civil protection from things like terrorists, but its functions are
reported to go far beyond just that.]
ecclesiastic, ecclesiastical, Pertaining or relating to the church; not civil or
secular. [Echelon is supposedly for civil protection, but reports abound of its
abuse by spying into the business sector, which makes one wonder if maybe ecclesiastics snooping
for heretics might not be one of its uses.]
ecdysis, (Gr., from ekdyo, to strip off -- ek, out of, and dyo,
to enter.) The act of shedding or casting an outer coat or integument, as in the case of
serpents, certain insects. [Echelon removes the exterior barriers of privacy so
as to be able to spy into private activities.]
echidna, (Gr., an adder, a fabulous monster [beast].) A
burrowing mammal of Australia belonging to the Monotremata and resembling the hedgehog, except
that the muzzle is protracted and slender, with a small aperture at the extremity for the
protrusion of a long flexible tongue, by means of which it catches its insect prey; the
porcupine anteater. [Echelon burrows deep through the barriers to privacy and
catches its prey with its long flexible tongue of deceit. Those who dare cross it, have
its protective spines to contend with.]
echidnine, Serpent poison; the secretion from the poison glands of the viper and other
echinate, echinated, Set with prickles; prickly, like a hedgehog; having sharp points.
echinoderm, Any marine animal of the phylum Echinodermata, having radial appendages,
symmetrical body structure, and a spiny calcareous exoskeleton, such as the sea urchin. [Echelon
is tied into the maritime admiralty jurisdiction conspiracy whose prickly laws are contrary to
common law of freedom.]
echo, A sound reflected or reverberated from a distant surface; sound returned;
repercussion of sound; repetition with assent; close imitation either in words or sentiments.
Sterling D. Allan; Manti, Utah; March 31, 2000
- Virginia S. Thatcher, Alexander McQueen; The New Webster
Encyclopedic Dictionary of the English Language; Consolidated Book Publishers,
Chicago, 1971. ISBN 0-8326-0021-0.
Page created by SDA
March 31, 2000
Page last updated on March 06, 2013
visits since July 6, 2003
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