DaniMartExtras, Too


REAL NEWS April 05

Posted by Xaniel777 on April 4, 2012

TODAY’S NEWS : April 05, 2012


USDA Orders 326,000 Rounds of Ammunition

As Homeland Security Stays Quiet Over 450 Million Round Order



From The Intel Hub

The Intel Hub
April 4, 2012

In the last few weeks the fact that the Department of Homeland Security recently ordered 450 million rounds of hollow point ammunition (which was on top of the 2 million ordered in 2009) has been heavily discussed by numerous alternative media outlets.

 For their part, the corporate controlled media and the DHS itself have chosen to stay quiet, refusing to answer inquiries as to why they need millions of hollow point bullets at a time when they are largely focusing on domestic operations.

 A recent report by RT highlighted this fact:


The DHS has signed off on an “indefinite delivery” from defense contractors ATK that will include, for some reason, nearly 500 million high-power ammunition for .40 caliber firearms.

The department has yet to discuss why they are ordering such a massive bevy of bullets for an agency that has limited need domestically for doing harm, but they say they expect to continue receiving shipments from the manufacturer for the next five years, during which they plan to blow through enough ammunition to execute more people than there are in the entire United States.

“We are proud to extend our track record as the prime supplier of .40 caliber duty ammunition for DHS,” reads an official statement from Ron Johnson, ATK’s president of Security and Sporting, who adds that his group will also be giving up weaponry to the DHS subdivision of ICE, or Immigrations and Custom Enforcement.

While ammunition itself seems not too unreasonable of a request by a major federal entity that emphasizes domestic durability and safeguarding the country from coast to coast, the choice — and quantity — of its hollow point order raises a lot of questions about future plans for the DHS.

ATK says they won their contract with the US government by being able to provide them with 450 million HST bullets, which it describes as “the next generation in high performance duty ammunition.”


Apparently Homeland Security is not the only domestic government agency that has bought a large amount of ammunition in the last 7 months.

 In a post published on the now infamous Fbo.gov website, the US Forest Service (USDA) solicited and secured a bid for over 300,000 rounds of ammunition (scary raw milk farmers beware) including:

Added: Sep 28, 2011 5:15 pm

(1) 40 caliber, 180 grain, 120,000 rounds or equivalent,
(2) 9 mm, 124 grain, 50,000 rounds or equivalent,
(3) .38 caliber, 135 grain, 10,000 rounds or equivalent,
(4) .380 caliber, 90 grain, 6,000 rounds or equivalent,
(5) .223 caliber, 64 grain, 87,500 rounds or equivalent,
(6) 12 gauge 00 buck, 15,000 rounds or equivalent,
(7) 40 caliber frangible, 10,000 rounds or equivalent,
(8) 9 caliber frangible, 10,000 rounds or equivalent,
(9) .223 caliber frangible, 10,000 rounds or equivalent,
(10) 12 gauge 1 oz slug, 7,500 rounds or equivalent

The cartridges shall be delivered to Albuquerque, NM.

An article from the Prepper Podcast Radio Network also cited a bid from the US Fish and Wildlife services and a solicitation from the FBI.

The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Services require the following items, Exact Match Only, to the following:

1. Remington Frangible .40 Caliber Pistol Ammunition – 2,500 rounds

2. Remington .40 Caliber Pistol Ammunition (180 grain) Full Metal Jacket – 6,000 rounds

3. Remington .223 Caliber Rifle Ammunition (62 grain) Full Metal Jacket – 3,000 rounds

4. Remington FX Marking Cartridges (9 mm) – 2,000 rounds

These requirements seem normal considering the possibility of running into grizzly bears and wolverines. These, to me, are acceptable quantities to order. 

And of course the FBI needs about 100,000,000 rounds of .40 caliber ammunition for law enforcement needs. It posted the request November 15, 2011 and the order will be awarded this week.  Oddly, it states a fixed price indefinite-delivery indefinite-quantity type contract; however the pricing requirements go up to 100,000,000 rounds.

That’s right, the US government apparently needs over 750 million extra .40 caliber rounds for use in what can only be assumed to be future “domestic operations.”




Obama Justice Department under deadline to answer court over Obama’s health law comments


From FederalJack.com

April 04, 2012

(FOXNEWS)   The Obama Justice Department has roughly 24 hours to explain to a federal appeals court whether the administration believes judges have the power to overturn federal laws — in the latest escalation between the two branches of government over the federal health care overhaul.

A three-judge panel for the 5th Circuit Court of Appeals on Tuesday ordered the Justice Department to explain by Thursday at noon whether the administration believes judges have that authority.

The challenge came after President Obama cautioned the Supreme Court against overturning the health care law and warned that such an act would be “unprecedented.”

One justice in particular chided the administration for what he said was being perceived as a “challenge” to judicial authority — referring directly to Obama’s latest comments about the Supreme Court case.

The testy exchange played out during a hearing over a separate ObamaCare challenge. It marked a new phase in the budding turf war between the executive and judicial branches.

“Does the Department of Justice recognize that federal courts have the authority in appropriate circumstances to strike federal statutes because of one or more constitutional infirmities?” Judge Jerry Smith asked at the hearing.

Justice Department attorney Dana Lydia Kaersvang answered “yes” to that question.

A source inside the courtroom, speaking to Fox News afterward, described the questioning by Smith as pointed.

Smith also made clear during that exchange that he was “referring to statements by the president in the past few days to the effect … that it is somehow inappropriate for what he termed unelected judges to strike acts of Congress.”


“That has troubled a number of people who have read it as somehow a challenge to the federal courts or to their authority,” Smith said. “And that’s not a small matter.”

Smith ordered a response from the department within 48 hours. The related letter from the court, obtained by Fox News, instructed the Justice Department to provide an explanation of “no less than three pages, single spaced” by noon on Thursday.

All three judges on the panel are Republican appointees.

The Justice Department had no comment when asked about the exchange.

White House Press Secretary Jay Carney, though, told Fox News that there’s no dispute from the administration regarding the courts’ authority to strike down laws.

“Of course we believe that the Supreme Court has, and the courts have, as their duty and responsibility the ability of striking down laws as unconstitutional,” Carney said Tuesday.

However, he said the president was specifically referring to “the precedent under the Commerce Clause” regarding a legislature’s ability to address “challenges to our national economy.”

The most significant Supreme Court case hinges on the question of whether the individual mandate to buy health insurance violates the Commerce Clause. The administration argues it does not.

Though Carney said the president did not misspeak when he discussed the case on Monday, Obama was not quite so specific.

“I’m confident that the Supreme Court will not take what would be an unprecedented, extraordinary step of overturning a law that was passed by a strong majority of a democratically elected Congress,” Obama said on Monday. “And I’d just remind conservative commentators that for years what we’ve heard is the biggest problem on the bench was judicial activism or a lack of judicial restraint, that an unelected group of people would somehow overturn a duly constituted and passed law. Well, this is a good example. And I’m pretty confident that this court will recognize that and not take that step.”

Obama reiterated his stance on Tuesday, saying the court has traditionally shown “deference” to Congress and that “the burden is on those who would overturn a law like this.”

Carney said that Obama was expressing the point that on national economic challenges, “there should be due deference paid as a matter of precedent to our democratically elected officials.”




Hedges: “No Outcry Within Media” on NDAA


From 12160.info

Added by Meglamaniac on April 4, 2012

Uploaded by  on Apr 2, 2012

We had reported on the show that a group of political activists and journalists testified in a New York Court about why they’re suing the Obama administration over the National Defense Authorization Act or NDAA. Chris Hedges, author and Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter is also one of the plaintiffs; he joins the show to discuss.

Twitter: http://twitter.com/#!/TheAlyonaShow
Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/TheAlyonaShow




Even worse than SOPA: New CISPA cybersecurity bill will censor the Web




An onrush of condemnation and criticism kept the SOPA and PIPA acts from passing earlier this year, but US lawmakers have already authored another authoritarian bill that could give them free reign to creep the Web in the name of cybersecurity.

As congressmen in Washington consider how to handle the ongoing issue of cyberattacks, some legislators have lent their support to a new act that, if passed, would let the government pry into the personal correspondence of anyone of their choosing.

H.R. 3523, a piece of legislation dubbed the Cyber Intelligence Sharing and Protection Act (or CISPA for short), has been created under the guise of being a necessary implement in America’s war against cyberattacks.

But the vague verbiage contained within the pages of the paper could allow Congress to circumvent existing exemptions to online privacy laws and essentially monitor, censor and stop any online communication that it considers disruptive to the government or private parties.

Critics have already come after CISPA for the capabilities that it will give to seemingly any federal entity that claims it is threatened by online interactions, but unlike the Stop Online Privacy Act and the Protect IP Acts that were discarded on the Capitol Building floor after incredibly successful online campaigns to crush them, widespread recognition of what the latest would-be law will do has yet to surface to the same degree.

Kendall Burman of the Center for Democracy and Technology tells RT that Congress is currently considering a number of cybersecurity bills that could eventually be voted into law, but for the group that largely advocates an open Internet, she warns that provisions within CISPA are reason to worry over what the realities could be if it ends up on the desk of President Barack Obama. So far CISPA has been introduced, referred and reported by the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence and expects to go before a vote in the first half of Congress within the coming weeks.

“We have a number of concerns with something like this bill that creates sort of a vast hole in the privacy law to allow government to receive these kinds of information,” explains Burman, who acknowledges that the bill, as written, allows the US government to involve itself into any online correspondence, current exemptions notwithstanding, if it believes there is reason to suspect cyber crime.

As with other authoritarian attempts at censorship that have come through Congress in recent times, of course, the wording within the CISPA allows for the government to interpret the law in such a number of degrees that any online communication or interaction could be suspect and thus unknowingly monitored.

In a press release penned last month by the CDT, the group warned then that CISPA allows Internet Service Providers to“funnel private communications and related information back to the government without adequate privacy protections and controls.

The bill does not specify which agencies ISPs could disclose customer data to, but the structure and incentives in the bill raise a very real possibility that the National Security Agency or the DOD’s Cybercommand would be the primary recipient,” reads the warning.

The Electronic Frontier Foundation, another online advocacy group, has also sharply condemned CISPA for what it means for the future of the Internet. “It effectively creates a ‘cybersecurity’’ exemption to all existing laws,” explains the EFF, who add in a statement of their own that There are almost no restrictions on what can be collected and how it can be used, provided a company can claim it was motivated by ‘cybersecurity purposes.’

What does that mean? Both the EFF and CDT say an awfully lot. Some of the biggest corporations in the country, including service providers such as Google, Facebook, Twitter or AT&T, could copy confidential information and send them off to the Pentagon if pressured, as long as the government believes they have reason to suspect wrongdoing.

In a summation of their own, the Congressional Research Service, a nonpartisan arm of the Library of Congress, explains thatefforts to degrade, disrupt or destroy” either “a system or network of a government or private entity” is reason enough for Washington to reach in and read any online communiqué of their choice.

The authors of CISPA say the bill has been made “To provide for the sharing of certain cyber threat intelligence and cyber threat information between the intelligence community and cybersecurity entities,” but not before noting that the legislation could be used “and for other purposes,” as well — which, of course, are not defined.

“Cyber security, when done right and done narrowly, could benefit everyone,” Burman tells RT. “But it needs to be done in an incremental way with an arrow approach, and the heavy hand that lawmakers are taking with these current bills . . . it brings real serious concerns.”

So far CISPA has garnered support from over 100 representatives in the House who are favoring this cybersecurity legislation without taking into considerations what it could do to the everyday user of the Internet. And while the backlash created by opponents of SOPA and PIPA has not materialized to the same degree yet, Burman warns Congress that it could be only a matter of time before concerned Americans step up to have their say.

“One of the lessons we learned in the reaction to SOPA and PIPA is that when Congress tries to legislate on things that are going to affect Internet users’ experience, the Internet users are going to pay attention,” says Burman. H.R. 3523, she cautions, Definitely could affect in a very serious way the internet experience.” Luckily, adds Burman, “People are starting to notice.” 

Given the speed that the latest censorship bill could sneak through Congress, however, anyone concerned over the future of the Internet should be on the lookout for CISPA as it continues to be considered on Capitol Hill.




Strategic View – Volume 5


Strategic Living

From Strategic – Living


Welcome to the Strategic View – a weekly summary of news bites from the Two G’s, George Ure and Gaye Levy.

As we enter week five of the “View” as we call it, we find ourselves with more news than a single post can cover.  Luckily, we can report the financial and economic news over at Urban Survival and the prepping and survival news at Backdoor Survival on the Sunday Buzz.

This week, among other things, we cover the current ammo frenzy as well as the recent rockers . . . earthquakes, that is.  Are you ready for this week’s curiosities?

Ammo Shortage 2.0

A few years back, on George’s Urban Survival site, he documented a substantial “run” on ammunition in 2006, which really ramped up going into the 2008 election period, and now seems set for a rerun as we head into a presidential contest where some believe gun-control will be a major second term issue for the Obama administration.

So we can see how these things run in waves. In fact, in one of his Urban Survival reports in the period (March 2006), there was a whole run of shortages, and not just on ammunition. There were gas shortages (and spiking prices) in the UK (sound familiar?) along with a shortage of large tires for open-pit mining, a shortage of pharmacists being forecast, and even pellets for pellet stoves were tight.

In 2006, George was dealing with wild hogs and coyotes at the ranch and was tracking 7.62X39 rounds for what might be described as a portable wild-animal repellant.

In covering the story at the time, one of his readers said:

“…there were a few news stories floating around about how the Pentagon had basically run through their entire stock of ammunition and were buying up every round they could find in the entire world. I think the article specifically referred to buying ammunition from France and Taiwan among other places, but I seem to recall the article said the Pentagon was virtually cornering the market.”

So here we are in March of 2012 and what happens to be popping up again on our radar? A frenzy of gun-buying in anticipation of additional controls on gun purchases in a second Obama term and we’re seeing reports of ammunition shortages as well.

SurvivalHubby (Gaye’s squeeze) is on the email list from www.luckygunner.com and guess how their newsletter – out this week – begins – we don’t think they’ll mind us passing along the “heads up”:

The Ammo Frenzy Has Begun!

Hey folks!

Sales sure are booming these days… we have seen our volume spike over the past month!  We love the business but have to admit that we were not expecting such a surge in demand so quickly.  We take the blame for not being adequately prepared.

As you all know, a result of this boom in demand has led us to hire more service team members and warehouse staff.  We say all this to let you know that we are working diligently to resolve any issues that have resulted from our spiked business and we are well into the training of new team members to help supplement our increased order volume.

Sure, some of the few delays may be staffing, but there seems to be something of a “spring ammo frenzy” that takes place. Often, sportsmen and gun hobbyists (such as marksmen) stock up in their ammo for the coming year (or longer) in the spring; about midway between fall hunting season openers.

This year is different, especially since the sportsman community is somewhat concerned with the major ammunition order just announced in the past few weeks.  Alliant Techsystems has come up with a long-term (10-year) contract to provide the Department of Homeland Security and Immigration & Customs Enforcement (ICE) with up to 450-million rounds in that period.

What has sportsmen shaking their heads is how an agency – even a big one – could go through 45-million rounds per year, much of it as .40 caliber hollow point.

We looked up the number of sworn Customs and Border Patrol officers and came up with about 45,600. Now, even if DHS has twice that many (to account for other agencies) that would still put the force at perhaps 100,000 sworn agents.

Dividing that 4.5 million rounds per year that only works out to a 50-round box per agent, which which you are dealing with annual qualifications and firearm reviews doesn’t sound particularly excessive. We know people who go through perhaps 10-times that in a morning of range shooting.

Still, it’s something we will keep an eye on, as guns, how much ammo is out there, and who has access to it is a continuing concern. We note, however, that how much ammo is appropriate does depend on state.

As the joke in the gun community goes:

· In states in the Northeast, a stock of 25,000 rounds for an individual might be considered excessive – and maybe even someone to “keep an eye on.” Maybe local police ought to know.

· In the West, in a state like Oregon, that’s a fair amount of ammo.

· In other states, Utah comes to mind, it’s a good start.

· And in parts of Texas? “Shoot, Bubba, you’re almost out!”

Quake Watching

In his Peoplenomics column this week, George had a chart which several people have inquired about – it’s a possible (and we emphasize POSSIBLE) 188.5 day earthquake cycle:

Ideal Date

Event Linkage?






Acapulco 7.4


Fiji 7.3


Japan, 9.0


New Zealand, 7.0


Chile 8.8


Japan 6.7,Banda Sea 6.9 *cluster


Kuril Islands, 7.4


Honbshu, 6.9 (7/23)


Chile 6.3, on 2/8 a 6.9 N. Atlantic


7.2 Vanuatu *(8/1)


Molluca Sea, 7.5 *(1/21)


S. of Java, 7.7 *(7/17)


S Sandwich Is. 7.4 (*(1/02)


Indonesia 6.7 *(7/5) 1 mo. Cluster


Banda Aceh 9.1 *(*12/26)


Kamchatka 6.9 *(6/10)


Taiwan 6.8 *(12/10)


Brazil, Amazon 7/1 *6/20


Kuril Islands, 7.3  *(11/17)







There is a possibility that the 7.6 in Oaxaca this week was big enough to count as the expected energy release, but if there’s another big quake, don’t look surprised! We also have the period a few weeks before the next possible cycle dates circled on the calendar as good times to recheck fresh water and preparedness plans including the family communications plan.

Chips are Down

Fear seems to sell – very well lately – and so we are only slightly surprised to see another round of emails and posting that allege the new “Obamacare” legislation coming down the pike will require implants.

Originally, in the un-passed version of HR 3200 was a provision for the Department of Health and Human Services to set up a registry for implantable devices, but that was designed to take pacemakers, glucose pumps, and artificial hearts. Still, seems whenever a good fear marketing email comes along, people are all too willing to skip right over fact-checking and launch headlong in fear-mongering. Although people disagree with Snopes, they diss the re-running email here, and if you have a few days with nothing scheduled, you can read the entire text of the passed version of healthcare – HR 3590 online here.

Worse – and what many people don’t realize – is that when they forward emails which contain embedded HTML or script code, they may, inadvertently, be telling someone what they really feel about an issue which to us is reason enough to get us thinking twice before forwarding any email, no matter how cutsie or anti-establishment.

Asians Gaining

Although the Latino demographics have shown a lot of historical growth in the past 50-years, The U.S. Census Bureau has just released a 2010 Census brief, The Asian Population: 2010 [PDF], that shows the Asian population grew faster than any other race group over the last decade.

The population that identified as Asian, either alone or in combination with one or more other races, grew by 45.6 percent from 2000 to 2010, while those who identified as Asian alone grew by 43.3 percent. Both populations grew at a faster rate than the total U.S. population, which increased by 9.7 percent from 2000 to 2010.

We’re still wondering why a 2010 Census brief is being released in 2012 (couldn’t they call it a 2012 estimate?) but there you have it.

The Bad, the Ugly and the Worst

After an opening round of voting, the 32 companies in Consumerist.com’s seventh annual “Worst Company in America” tournament has been whittled down to the ‘Sweet 16,’ with 2011 Grand Champion runner-up, Bank of America, earning 83 percent of consumer votes against rival Chase, further cementing the financial titan’s status as a bracket favorite.

The competition proved too much for many of this year’s rookies. However, newcomer Spirit Airlines, a relatively small airline, was able to emerge victorious over veteran contender Delta, one of the world’s largest airlines. First-time nominee Electronic Arts (EA) also advanced to the Sweet 16 round.

In the matchup between EA and Sony, consumers made it clear they were tired of playing games with EA’s increasing amount of add-on content not included in games and the company’s exclusive deal with the NFL. With the help of these less than popular policies, EA made a strong first showing in the competition, earning 80 percent of reader votes to beat out Sony.

Worst Company in America bracket veteran Best Buy also started strong in the first round against fellow retail behemoth Target. Best Buy racked up 86 percent of the votes against Target, but only time will tell if the company is able to turn this early lead into a victory against EA in the Sweet 16 round.

We have some strong opinions about customer service at some of these companies, but we’re still on hold for four and a half days now . . ..

Learning: Simplified

Every so often a press release grouping catches our eye. One such group was a list of press releases under the banner “Credit Education Month.” This grouping on one news release clearing outfit yesterday included suggestions such as “Manage your credit score for a positive impact on your financial life…” (D’oh!) and “Give your credit score a tune-up during Credit Education Month.”

We’ve kinda gotten in the spirit of things here, too, so here’s our contribution to Credit Education Month: Don’t buy useless shit and if you do, we all do ‘cuz this is America, after all, at least have the sense to pay cash!

Are We Nuts?

No, that’s April: National Pecan month.

Landmark DNA Case

This week the U.S. Supreme Court refused to hear a challenge to a federal law requiring DNA collection for criminal arrests occurring under federal authority (US v. Mitchell).

In denying the petition for review, the Supreme Court allows the Third Circuit Court of Appeals ruling to stand in which the court dismissed arguments that the federal law is unconstitutional. The non-profit organization DNASaves, founded by parents of murder victim Katie Sepich, filed an amicus brief in Mitchell in support of the U.S. Justice Department’s defense of the law and was gratified to learn that the lower court ruling will stand.

“I am so pleased to know that the Third Circuit’s well-reasoned and insightful ruling will continue to serve as a guide to other courts that may be called upon to weigh this important public safety issue,” said Katie’s mother, Jayann Sepich. In late 2005, the Sepiches began a national campaign to pass Katie’s Law in every state – to expand DNA databases to include DNA for felony arrests. To date, 25 states have passed such laws.

This poses some very difficult rights questions, however. We’ve been wondering whether there could be some protection if a person filed a copyright on all pictures, images, and biological samples of themselves including saliva, genital fluids, and stool samples.

It’s not that DNA sampling might not be useful, but we’re troubled that information from potentially innocent people could end up in such a database. No doubt the ongoing battle over who owns us (us or government) is about as far from over as it was back in King George’s time, though we seem to remember settling that one out back.

Speaking Body Parts: Heart Attack Predictor?

New findings from a landmark research study led by Scripps Translational Science Institute (STSI) – a collaborative program between Scripps Health and The Scripps Research Institute(TSRI) – shows a promising new blood test may be useful in helping doctors predict who is at risk for an imminent heart attack.

Results of the study titled, “Characterization of Circulating Endothelial Cells in Acute Myocardial Infarction,” were published this week in Science Translational Medicine. The study concludes that circulating endothelial cells (CEC) from heart attack patients were abnormally large and misshapen and often appeared with multiple nuclei, which indicates that CECs are promising biomarkers for the prediction of acute ongoing arterial plaque rupture.

Summing It All Up

This is turning out to be an interesting week on many fronts.  As we wait out the big one, we are fastening seatbelts to our desk chairs – well at least Gaye in the Pacific Northwest is doing that – and checking our preps to make sure they are secure.

Let us hope we will all be here next week.

Hang on and enjoy the ride,

The Two G’s – George & Gaye

. . . Your comments welcome here and at The Electric Tribe.

Spotlight Items: You can be a gun nut and still have strong primary defenses. Here are some items to consider as you build up your fortress.

Keypad Deadbolt: Need a good strong lock? With this, you will never have to worry about locking yourself out plus, you can secure the deadbolt from inside the house.

Uniden Bearcat 200-Channel Portable Scanner: A hand scanner with ham band for less than $100. Very portable.

Two-Way Radios and Scanners For Dummies: Gaye thinks she is a dummy (she is not) but likes the “dummies” books none the less.

Security Decals – 4 Pack: Security surveillance camera system warning decals/stickers. Increase security whether you have a system or not -no one will know but you. Less than $10.

Dorcy LED Wireless Motion Sensor Flood Lite: Not a bad deal. Runs for a year on 3 D size batteries. About $20.

Defender Security System with 4 Indoor/Outdoor Night Vision Cameras: This will give you a good start on an exterior video system. Eight cameras are even better but this will certainly be a good start.

Motorola FRS/GMRS Two-Way Radios: There are lots of good uses for the these radios. Handy while hiking, traveling, or simply keeping in touch with your partner while out shopping.





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