President-Elect Donald Trump ‘Stasi’ Cybersecurity Intelligence Demands in Victory Speech

By Jon Kelly

NewsInsideOut.com

Vancouver, BC – Exclusive new video published to social media on November 10, 2016, is said to offer viewers a first look at results from an investigation that goes deep behind the scenes into cybersecurity mirror dimensions of President-Elect Donald Trump’s victory speech from earlier this week. Analysis of statements given at the final rally of his campaign shows reflections of what intelligence professionals and media describe as “crazy” and “excessive” demands. The video presents a scenario in which the appearance of potential for the kind of “turnkey tyranny” that Edward Snowden warned of becomes tangible.

In what is being called a surreal election win Russian President Putin is said to have congratulated the president-elect on his victory offering suggestions for “building a constructive dialogue between Moscow and Washington, based on principles of equality, mutual respect and each other’s positions, that meets the interests of the peoples of our countries and of the entire international community.”

During his speech on November, 9, 2016, the president-elect first cited endorsement from over 200 generals and admirals then highlighted the role of Republican National Committee Chairman Reince Priebus in his successful campaign. The following is a partial transcript highlighting the secret message found therein in bold. The methods and practices used in producing the video soundtrack are outlined in articles linked below. A complete transcript is available from the New York Times.

Your Stasi. They’re a vast evil: We have over 200 generals and admirals that have endorsed our campaign. And they’re special people and it’s really an honor. We have 22 congressional Medal of Honor recipients. We have just tremendous people.

A very special person who believed me and, you know, I’d read reports that I wasn’t getting along with him. I never had a bad second with him. He’s an unbelievable star. He is. . .

(CROSSTALK)

That’s right. How did you possibly guess? So let me tell you about Reince, and I’ve said this. I said, Reince — and I know it, I know. Look at all those people over there. I know it. Reince is a superstar. But I said, “They can’t call you a superstar, Reince, unless we win.”

END TRANSCRIPT

The Stasi (Ministry for State Security of the former German Democratic Republic) have been cited as “one of the world’s most pervasive and repressive secret police forces” who cultivated “machinery of oppression, espionage, and international terrorism and subversion” over four decades in the former East Germany. A contemporary reflection of this apparatus can be found in “Top Secret America”,  a system including cybersecurity said to be “so big, so complex and so hard to manage, no one really knows if it’s fulfilling its most important purpose” in an investigative report by the Washington Post.

Speaking to Forbes.com former National Security Agency deputy director Chris Inglis reportedly stated emphatically that “NSA wouldn’t cave to excessive demands of any president: it’s first duty, he said, was to uphold the Constitution, not obey crazy demands. “Given an unlawful order… it must say ‘no.’””

Earlier this year Mexico’s President Enrique Peña Nieto responded to comments by President-Elect Donald Trump saying they have “damaged relationships between the two countries” and comparing “Trump’s “strident” tone to those of fascist leaders Adolf Hitler and Benito Mussolini.”

NewsInsideOut.com’s coverage of the president-elect’s Phoenix immigration speech found suggestions of a “Nazi skull” implying the insignia of a then-possible “future Trump presidency characterized by surveillance, dystopian false flags and prison camps.” An intensified focus on cybersecurity in such a climate would take place under the name of an anticipated “War on Illegal Immigration.”

Time reported in 2015 how the now president-elect would be “open to “closing parts of the Internet”” in aid of achieving cybersecurity initiatives. Thousands of protesters have now gathered in American cities in the first signs of an apparent “Color Revolution” not unlike the Euromaidan movement that led to the present crisis in Ukraine highlighting “unbridled corruption.”

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President-Elect Donald Trump ‘Stasi’ Cybersecurity Intelligence Demands in Victory Speech

By Jon Kelly

NewsInsideOut.com

Vancouver, BC – Exclusive new video published to social media on November 10, 2016, is said to offer viewers a first look at results from an investigation that goes deep behind the scenes into cybersecurity mirror dimensions of President-Elect Donald Trump’s victory speech from earlier this week. Analysis of statements given at the final rally of his campaign shows reflections of what intelligence professionals and media describe as “crazy” and “excessive” demands. The video presents a scenario in which the appearance of potential for the kind of “turnkey tyranny” that Edward Snowden warned of becomes tangible.

In what is being called a surreal election win Russian President Putin is said to have congratulated the president-elect on his victory offering suggestions for “building a constructive dialogue between Moscow and Washington, based on principles of equality, mutual respect and each other’s positions, that meets the interests of the peoples of our countries and of the entire international community.”

During his speech on November, 9, 2016, the president-elect first cited endorsement from over 200 generals and admirals then highlighted the role of Republican National Committee Chairman Reince Priebus in his successful campaign. The following is a partial transcript highlighting the secret message found therein in bold. The methods and practices used in producing the video soundtrack are outlined in articles linked below. A complete transcript is available from the New York Times.

Your Stasi. They’re a vast evil: We have over 200 generals and admirals that have endorsed our campaign. And they’re special people and it’s really an honor. We have 22 congressional Medal of Honor recipients. We have just tremendous people.

A very special person who believed me and, you know, I’d read reports that I wasn’t getting along with him. I never had a bad second with him. He’s an unbelievable star. He is. . .

(CROSSTALK)

That’s right. How did you possibly guess? So let me tell you about Reince, and I’ve said this. I said, Reince — and I know it, I know. Look at all those people over there. I know it. Reince is a superstar. But I said, “They can’t call you a superstar, Reince, unless we win.”

END TRANSCRIPT

The Stasi (Ministry for State Security of the former German Democratic Republic) have been cited as “one of the world’s most pervasive and repressive secret police forces” who cultivated “machinery of oppression, espionage, and international terrorism and subversion” over four decades in the former East Germany. A contemporary reflection of this apparatus can be found in “Top Secret America”,  a system including cybersecurity said to be “so big, so complex and so hard to manage, no one really knows if it’s fulfilling its most important purpose” in an investigative report by the Washington Post.

Speaking to Forbes.com former National Security Agency deputy director Chris Inglis reportedly stated emphatically that “NSA wouldn’t cave to excessive demands of any president: it’s first duty, he said, was to uphold the Constitution, not obey crazy demands. “Given an unlawful order… it must say ‘no.’””

Earlier this year Mexico’s President Enrique Peña Nieto responded to comments by President-Elect Donald Trump saying they have “damaged relationships between the two countries” and comparing “Trump’s “strident” tone to those of fascist leaders Adolf Hitler and Benito Mussolini.”

NewsInsideOut.com’s coverage of the president-elect’s Phoenix immigration speech found suggestions of a “Nazi skull” implying the insignia of a then-possible “future Trump presidency characterized by surveillance, dystopian false flags and prison camps.” An intensified focus on cybersecurity in such a climate would take place under the name of an anticipated “War on Illegal Immigration.”

Time reported in 2015 how the now president-elect would be “open to “closing parts of the Internet”” in aid of achieving cybersecurity initiatives. Thousands of protesters have now gathered in American cities in the first signs of an apparent “Color Revolution” not unlike the Euromaidan movement that led to the present crisis in Ukraine highlighting “unbridled corruption.”

Recommended Reading

Is Ted Cruz a CIA Bagman? Omar Mateen 911 tapes analysis cites agency role in Pulse nightclub shooting, Baptist senator with monetary ties to domestic ISIS ops

Immigration: Donald Trump, a ‘Nazi Skull’ and America’s Future

CIA named in Brussels attacks according to new analysis of Zaventem airport explosions witness testimony

Ammon Bundy Agent Provocateur: Secret messages disclose concealed government payments, CIA Phoenix Program ties in Oregon federal building occupation

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