Barbara Hartwell

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Independent Investigator, Intelligence Analyst, Journalist. Former CIA (NOC, Psychological Operations) Black Ops Survivor. Sovereign Child of God. Minister of the Gospel of Jesus Christ (Ordained 1979, D.Div.) Exposing Government Lies, Crimes, Corruption and Cover-ups.

Monday, February 8, 2010

Google: Guilty as Sin


Addendum: I have tried several times to post this, but it just won't come out right. Has Google (who owns blogspot) caused these problems?

I've now given up on trying to reformat this post. But I am leaving it up anyway.

The hell with Google.....

NOTE: Here are two indictments against Google. One report written by ex-FBI agent Geral Sosbee; the other published in the Washington Post.

 

Not news to me, as I've had problems for years with Google; and have also known for as long as they have been around about the connection to Big Government. 

In the past, I've found that the demonic liars who have fabricated outrageous lies about Barbara Hartwell and posted them all over the Internet seem to be favored by Google, as these libelous pieces always come up at the top of the search when my name is entered. Specifically, smear pieces by two government stooges and malicious liars, Ken Adachi and Todd Fahey (posted in 2005) still dominate the search engines.

Most recently, I have wondered (as have others) why my new website (this one) fails to come up in a Google search, though it has been online for over a month. Again, it doesn't surprise me; it simply confirms what I've already known for years: that Google is just another servant of corrupt government.

My conclusion? Google: Guilty as sin.

Barbara Hartwell Percival
February 8, 2010

INDICTMENT #1

From former FBI agent Geral Sosbee

 

GOOGLE, on behalf of fbi assassins, harasses SOSBEE

When the major search engines directly assist the assassins of the fbi/cia in the censure of reports, however slight be the search engine's intel role, free speech is thwarted under the chilling effect that Google (et al) impose.

On 1-21-2010, I documented the hacking of my gmail account at: http://www.sosbeevfbi.com/cumzboareventul.html

At the time of the disabling of my email, I thought that the fbi was the culprit; now, however, Google impliedly admits to the hacking (now stopped) as evidenced by the data at: http://www.sosbeevfbi.com/cumzboareventul.html
and in this report: For over a decade I have endeavored to locate and to identify fbi agents and operatives who continue to date efforts to kill or to imprison me; I also seek to disclose the names of fbi agents who are material witness to or participants in crimes that I have documented against my person. 

One such witness or participant is Patrick Groves of Staten Island. Both Google and the fbi (and Patrick Groves) expressed 'anger' over my report on Groves and they, each in his own manner) began to send me their little messages of contempt as set forth at:http://www.sosbeevfbi.com/cumzboareventul.html
Shortly after my update to the website on 1-21-2010 (10:37 PM) at: http://www.sosbeevfbi.com/cumzboareventul.html
as reflected in Exhibit A on that page, a Google fbi operative begins stalking me (and my webmaster) at 10:49 PM as shown in the site meter image labeled Exhibit B at:http://www.sosbeevfbi.com/cumzboareventul.html

Note that the Google stalker visits the same page as I and my webmaster were on a few minutes earlier. Then, Google repeats the similar stalking conduct as I capture in Exhibits C and D at:http://www.sosbeevfbi.com/cumzboareventul.html

Clearly, Google is acting as an fbi/cia operative as Google stalks, threatens, and harasses Sosbee when his messages hit too close to home. Concerning Google's work with the fbi assassins and torturers (as set forth in this update) in efforts to censure my reports, Google is hereby exposed as EVIL.

INDICTMENT #2

Google to enlist NSA to help it ward off cyberattacks

(Washington Post)

The world’s largest Internet search company and the world’s most powerful electronic surveillance organization are teaming up in the name of cybersecurity.

Under an agreement that is still being finalized, the National Security Agency would help Google analyze a major corporate espionage attack that the firm said originated in China and targeted its computer networks, according to cybersecurity experts familiar with the matter. The objective is to better defend Google — and its users — from future attack.

Google and the NSA declined to comment on the partnership. But sources with knowledge of the arrangement, speaking on the condition of anonymity, said the alliance is being designed to allow the two organizations to share critical information without violating Google’s policies or laws that protect the privacy of Americans’ online communications. The sources said the deal does not mean the NSA will be viewing users’ searches or e-mail accounts or that Google will be sharing proprietary data.

The partnership strikes at the core of one of the most sensitive issues for the government and private industry in the evolving world of cybersecurity: how to balance privacy and national security interests. On Tuesday, Director of National Intelligence Dennis C. Blair called the Google attacks, which the company acknowledged in January, a “wake-up call.” Cyberspace cannot be protected, he said, without a “collaborative effort that incorporates both the U.S. private sector and our international partners.”

But achieving collaboration is not easy, in part because private companies do not trust the government to keep their secrets and in part because of concerns that collaboration can lead to continuous government monitoring of private communications. Privacy advocates, concerned about a repeat of the NSA’s warrantless interception of Americans’ phone calls and e-mails after the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, say information-sharing must be limited and closely overseen.

“The critical question is: At what level will the American public be comfortable with Google sharing information with NSA?” said Ellen McCarthy, president of the Intelligence and National Security Alliance, an organization of current and former intelligence and national security officials that seeks ways to foster greater sharing of information between government and industry.

On Jan. 12, Google took the rare step of announcing publicly that its systems had been hacked in a series of intrusions beginning in December.

The intrusions, industry experts said, targeted Google source code — the programming language underlying Google applications — and extended to more than 30 other large tech, defense, energy, financial and media companies. The Gmail accounts of human rights activists in Europe, China and the United States were also compromised.

So significant was the attack that Google threatened to shutter its business operation in China if the government did not agree to let the firm operate an uncensored search engine there. That issue is still unresolved.

Google approached the NSA shortly after the attacks, sources said, but the deal is taking weeks to hammer out, reflecting the sensitivity of the partnership. Any agreement would mark the first time that Google has entered a formal information-sharing relationship with the NSA, sources said. In 2008, the firm stated that it had not cooperated with the NSA in its Terrorist Surveillance Program.

Sources familiar with the new initiative said the focus is not figuring out who was behind the recent cyberattacks — doing so is a nearly impossible task after the fact — but building a better defense of Google’s networks, or what its technicians call “information assurance.”

One senior defense official, while not confirming or denying any agreement the NSA might have with any firm, said: “If a company came to the table and asked for help, I would ask them . . . ‘What do you know about what transpired in your system? What deficiencies do you think they took advantage of? Tell me a little bit about what it was they did.’ ” Sources said the NSA is reaching out to other government agencies that play key roles in the U.S. effort to defend cyberspace and might be able to help in the Google investigation.