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by OPOVV, ©2014

Allan Pinkerton, a Scottish-born cooper who immigrated to the U.S., became the City of Chicago’s first detective, and founded his own detective company still in operation today. Pinkerton fought in the Union Army and provided security to President Abraham Lincoln en route to his inauguration in 1861

(Mar. 13, 2014) — Today we’ll be discussing the basics of spy craft. Let’s define spying as the ability to keep a secret. Once the spy is exposed, or the secret is exposed, it’s no longer called spying: it’s called a mistake.

Of course, what’s the point of having a secret if you can’t tell anyone about it? Spying becomes passing on a secret without getting caught.

So now we have the number one rule of spy craft: exposure is failure. Little kids play the “Spy Game”: it’s called “hide and seek”: I have a secret location and you don’t know of it. Ah! I just discovered your secret location; I know where the person, bomb, missile launcher is located.

There are all kinds of ways to keep a secret. One way is not to act on the information in the first place. An example is that you’re a little kid, a five-year-old boy, playing hide and seek, and the first person you find is the girl that you like the most ever, but you don’t tell anyone, you don’t make a big deal of it, you defer, you pass, you opt out. You give her a wink, your first wink. She smiles, and off you go with a new-found enthusiasm. However, you do have information, secret information that, perhaps, you’ll (maybe) be able to cash-in/share someday.

There are all kinds of spying. Corporate spying is big business. That lemonade stand on the next block is charging less than your product; how is that possible? Is your competitor using cheaper ingredients, or maybe undercutting your price so as to put you out of business and then raising the price after you are gone, cornering the market, a monopoly in your neighborhood?

We view governments spying on one another as, if not a good thing, at least a necessary evil. It has always been so. Sneak attacks are nothing new. The attack on Fort Sumter in 1861 was a sneak attack, as were the events of December, 7, 1941 and September 11, 2001. Sneak attacks are possible only when spying fails or the information they pass along is not acted upon.

Now we’ve learned that spying is successful only when the correct information is acted upon, which shows how vulnerable we’ve been. But information is good only if it’s timely, which is why time-travel is just a fantasy: two atoms, or molecules, or objects cannot occupy the same space at the same time. You want to go back in time and do something over, maybe knock off Hitler? Then every atom, electron, and photon must be in the exact same position throughout the whole universe or else you’ll materialize in who knows where? Maybe in something, then you die; then you couldn’t have gone back in time in the first place, could you? Will the earth be in the exact same orbit, will your own mass affect the gravitational pull of the moon and Jupiter as you go traveling back in time? And by changing anything, won’t you take the chance of affecting the future?

Okay, so forget your very own atoms traveling through time. Let’s make it your thoughts going back to the morning of 9-11. Now we have hundreds of millions of us playing Monday morning quarterback and each of us will have a little different take on it. Me? Clinton had an opportunity to take out bin Laden in 1997 while you may wish the INS had denied the visas of those terrorists.

Here’s the point: accurate information must be acted upon in a timely fashion. Information can be transmitted in a number of ways, but the safest method is the “one-time” symbol, or symbols. A photograph of a person sitting facing left instead of right; a type of earring; a misspelled word; picture of a person in a costume; walking the dog five minutes earlier than the day before. The methods of transmitting information are endless.

So, what have we learned today? Well, we learned that we need spies, that spies pass along information, but that information is worthless if it’s not acted upon. We learned that we can’t time-travel, but we can imagine what would have happened had certain things been different. We have the mental ability to extrapolate the facts of the past and substitute them for the facts of today and reach reasonable conclusions.

And our conclusions? What we have is an Adolf Hitler in the White House who is pushing an anti-Jew, Nazi, Christian-hating policy by weakening the economic and military power of the United States.

Be a spy: seek out the Truth that this Administration is trying to keep from you. Obama is ineligible to be the president. Start there, and the whole house of cards, based on lies, will come tumbling down. Hold dear your 2nd Amendment.


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