Last week The Pink Flamingo exposed the Obama – Soros roots to Level – 3 Communications after receiving some interesting comments from a poorly educated O-Bot using their ISP.
A month after The One (god almighty) announced he was going to assume his rightful place as Ruler of the Universe, George Soros purchased nearly five million shares of Level – 3 Communications. This would simply be another example of Soros enriching his vast “empire” if there were not some fascinating little connections to The One (incompetent). Level -3 Communications handled his assumption on high in Denver and his coronation in Chicago. They still do quite a bit of work for The One (white house).
One of Level – 3’s VP’s is now the Ambassador to South Africa.
If one were to take Level – 3 Communications and put them at the top of a drop down “genealogical chart” they would have connections to tele-communications through out the country to the point where Obama is “wired” to the industry enough to literally pull the plug on our freedom, quickly.
We know that Level – 3 has tenticles in Nebraska that is making Senator Ben Nelson’s life a living hell. (Both Bill & Ben Nelson need to switch parties).
The Pink Flamingo has been in touch with one blog that has been attacked by someone from Level 3. She has also heard from a very interesting individual who has been subjected to merciless attacks from O-Bots, quite a few of the connected to Level – 3 Communications. (More on this later)
The Pink Flamingo thinks that Glenn Beck has benefited from his Time Out, and has come back with some fascinating information about Obama and his connections. Today we learn that the new FCC Diversity Chief, Mark Loyd, thinks that the GOP enacted communication policies have hurt civil rights for minorities. Is there a connection to the whole story?
“...The new version would allow the president to “declare a cybersecurity emergency” relating to “non-governmental” computer networks and do what’s necessary to respond to the threat. Other sections of the proposal include a federal certification program for “cybersecurity professionals,” and a requirement that certain computer systems and networks in the private sector be managed by people who have been awarded that license.
“I think the redraft, while improved, remains troubling due to its vagueness,” said Larry Clinton, president of the Internet Security Alliance, which counts representatives of Verizon, Verisign, Nortel, and Carnegie Mellon University on its board. “It is unclear what authority Sen. Rockefeller thinks is necessary over the private sector. Unless this is clarified, we cannot properly analyze, let alone support the bill.”
Representatives of other large Internet and telecommunications companies expressed concerns about the bill in a teleconference with Rockefeller’s aides this week, but were not immediately available for interviews on Thursday.
A spokesman for Rockefeller also declined to comment on the record Thursday, saying that many people were unavailable because of the summer recess. A Senate source familiar with the bill compared the president’s power to take control of portions of the Internet to what President Bush did when grounding all aircraft on Sept. 11, 2001. The source said that one primary concern was the electrical grid, and what would happen if it were attacked from a broadband connection.
When Rockefeller, the chairman of the Senate Commerce committee, and Olympia Snowe (R-Maine) introduced the original bill in April, they claimed it was vital to protect national cybersecurity. “We must protect our critical infrastructure at all costs–from our water to our electricity, to banking, traffic lights and electronic health records,” Rockefeller said.
The Rockefeller proposal plays out against a broader concern in Washington, D.C., about the government’s role in cybersecurity. In May, President Obama acknowledged that the government is “not as prepared” as it should be to respond to disruptions and announced that a new cybersecurity coordinator position would be created inside the White House staff. Three months later, that post remains empty, one top cybersecurity aide has quit, and some wags have begun to wonder why a government that receives failing marks on cybersecurity should be trusted to instruct the private sector what to do….”