Twitter share

Tuesday, December 19, 2006

The FBI Fcuked President Bush Royally, Something Normally Akin To The British !!

The FBI Fcked President Royally

The FBI was supposed to investigate the background of those the President
nominates to his Administration.

The New York City former Police Chief and Bush Admin Superhero was discovered
to have domestic help he failed to properly report and an affair or two.

The FBI managed to discover this and it was enough to send Bernie Kerik
fleeing Washington with his tail between his legs.

But when Hal Daub was nominated to position in the Bush/Cheney World, the FBI
didn't bother to investigate the animal's alleged crimes he was never
brought to justice for despite being notified between nomination and
confirmation and provided details and victims/witnesses to contact.

They allowed George W. Bush to promote a serial rapist and poisoner of
children into his White House and then had to protect a rapist, lie to a
President, and betray a nation to keep their incompetence and complicity
from being discovered.

George Bush is going to freak out when he learns that Hal Daub is a serial
rapist and heroin pusher.
The remaining hairs on Karl Rove's head will soon be hitting the floor.

Daub will blackmail the President to keep it quiet, and the FBI will no
longer fear being disciplined for their treachery, but fear imprisonment for

How's Whitey Bulger treating you G men these days? Did your two agents ever
survive their ten year prison sentences?

RAPE! It's not a crime of passion.

And rape is punishable by more than four terms in Congress no matter what
political affiliation.

Contact your rep in Congress. Let them know they have a serial rapist in the
US government. I welcome any investigation with open arms.

Serial Rapist Harold John "Hal" Daub of the Bush Administration.
Harold's Bio

Death Row Confession of an Republican Rapist Conspirator Mary-Daub-and-Joe-Friend-Talking-About -

Rapist Administration's Hunting Ground in 1972
Lourdes Church

Art Hostage comments:
I sincerely hope this is untrue and Mr Daub is innocent.
However, if there is any truth in these allegations, and the FBI was told of these allegations, and the FBI did not check out these claims, then someone must be held accountable.

What Boston City Hall needs is an exorcist
By Howie Carr
Boston Herald Columnist
Somebody told me this week that Boston City Hall is for sale.
Isn’t it always?

Of course this is supposed to be different from all the earlier “sales.” This latest proposal would be on the level, with RFPs, public hearings and certified checks, as opposed to the customary City Hall currency - cash, in unmarked bills, exchanged with the lights low after a polite pat-down of the shakedownee, to ensure that no unsightly federal wires are attached to the armpits of what the indictments always describe as CW (Cooperating Witness).

As always, Mayor Mumbles Menino is on top of the situation. He knows exactly what the problem is with City Hall. It has too many floors, or, as he put it last week, floorses.
Here is Mumbles’ verbatim quote:
“The buildin’ is unworkable, I mean it doesn’t - it’s not conducive to, uh, customer friendly, uh, when you have so many different floorses, third floor on one side there’s no third on the other side, fourth floor on one side no - you know, and the public gets confused.”
Here is the problem with City Hall in one word, a word that Mumbles can neither define nor pronounce: mezzanine.
Personally, I hate the building. When I worked there, for more than a year in the ’80s, I used to have nightmares about falling endlessly through the back, concrete stairwells.
Have you ever walked across City Hall Plaza in the winter? It’s so cold that city councilors keep their hands in their own pockets.
But let’s face it: If Mumbles did raze City Hall and give the land (which is what you know he’d do - wink wink, nudge nudge) to private developers, all you’d end up with is another crime-ridden Downtown Crossing. Still, anything would be an improvement over Government Center, especially if Tommy Tsoumos is finally allowed to open his sanctuary for weary businessmen, the Foxy Lady Downtown, where the first shot is on the house, and after that you have to use your own
City Hall may be a dismal place, yet there is an argument to be made, as the preservationists did this week, that it is a historic site.
Put it on the National Register of Historic Bad Buildings.
Think of all the Boston lore you’d be destroying if you tore it down. What giants strode those halls. Every Wednesday’s City Council meeting wasn’t just a civics class, it was a spelling lesson. I still recall Freddy Langone bellowing, “Who ate at the Parkman House? Who? H-W-O-H, who?”
And Pat McDonough thundering, “Anyone who votes for this is politically dead. D-E-D, dead.”
I could direct the FBI’s Violent Fugitive Task Force to at least two locations where hand-written correspondence from one James J. Whitey Bulger is filed. One is at the Boston Retirement Board, where he listed his brother Billy’s address as his own, and the other is at - well, I’ll keep that to myself for now. There is a $1 million bounty at stake, after all.

And then there was the city budget director who filed for disability after claiming he slipped on a patch of ice - inside City Hall. His name was Squawker, and the feds indicted him because they wanted to turn him into Squealer.
Remember the high-ranking female appointee, still at City Hall, who attended the Mafia induction in Medford back in 1989, and who was later promoted after her FBI surveillance photo appeared in the papers.
What Stonehenge is to the Druids, Boston City Hall is to the hackerama. You can’t tear it down, no matter how hideous it is. Mumbles, forget the appraisers, what you need is an exorcist. And make sure they sprinkle holy water on all the floors.

Art Hostage comments:
It is about time the Foxes were banned from guarding the Hen House.

Dukakis testifies in Limone trial

By Shelley Murphy
Globe Staff

Former Governor Michael S. Dukakis testified Wednesday that he carefully considered every inmate’s request for clemency in the 1980s, even reviewing case files at home at night before deciding whether they should be set free.

But Dukakis said he only recalled one instance when the state’s top federal prosecutor weighed in on a clemency petition — in 1983, when then US Attorney William F. Weld urged him to reject Peter J. Limone’s bid for freedom.

Considering how ‘‘unusual’’ it was to get such a letter, Dukakis said he gave ‘‘substantial’’ weight to Weld’s warning that Limone would ‘‘assume charge of the day-to-day operations of organized crime in this area’’ if released.

The governor said he urged the governor’s council not to commute the life sentences of Limone and his codefendant, Louis Greco, in the 1980s, but obviously would have felt differently if he knew the men had been wrongfully convicted of the 1965 gangland slaying of petty thief Edward ‘‘Teddy’’ Deegan in Chelsea.

Dukakis, who served as governor from 1975 to 1978 and from 1983 to 1990, was called to the stand in a civil trial, where Limone, Joseph Salvati, and the families of Greco and Henry Tameleo, who are both dead, are seeking more than $100 million from the government for falsely imprisoning the men.

Later, on his way out of the courthouse, Dukakis said it was ‘‘disgraceful’’ that two Italian-American members of the parole board were investigated by the FBI for alleged ties to organized crime after they voted to commute Limone’s sentence in 1983.

‘‘Now that we know what was going on in the (FBI) office, we were all deceived,’’ said Dukakis, referring to the racketeering conviction of former FBI agent John J. Connolly Jr. for his handling of longtime informants James ‘‘Whitey’’ Bulger and Stephen ‘‘The Rifleman’’ Flemmi, and to the murder indictment of former FBI agent H. Paul Rico, who died in jail while awaiting trial. ‘‘In fact, the bureau itself was betrayed.’’

Limone and Salvati spent more than 30 years in prison before they were exonerated five years ago after the revelation that secret FBI reports, never turned over at their 1968 trial, indicated they had been framed by the government’s key witness, Mafia hitman Joseph ‘‘The Animal’’ Barboza. Tameleo and Greco died in prison.

Dukakis acknowledged he knew nothing about allegations that then-FBI agent Dennis Condon was aware Barboza was lying and yet vouched for his credibility during the trial.

But on the stand, Dukakis defended the integrity of Condon, who served as public safety commissioner during his administration. He later told reporters, ‘‘There really wasn’t a better public servant walking the earth, in my opinion.’’

Barboza testified during the 1968 trial that Limone, who allegedly had ties to organized crime, paid him $7,500 to kill Deegan and that Tameleo, the mob’s reputed consigliere, sanctioned the hit. Barboza, who was given leniency for his cooperation, claimed Salvati and Greco participated in the slaying.

In earlier testimony Wednesday, former defense attorney F. Lee Bailey testified that Barboza confided to him two years after the convictions that Rico was part of a plot to frame the four men.

Bailey said Barboza claimed that Rico told him the FBI wanted to prosecute ‘‘high-profile’’ organized crime figures and suggested he implicate Tameleo and Limone in Deegan’s slaying.

‘‘He said he was told (by Rico) to give us two and you can name two,’’ said Bailey, adding that Barboza added Salvati and Greco because he disliked them.

Bailey said Barboza admitted protecting one of the true killers, his close friend Vincent ‘‘Jimmy’’ Flemmi, who was also an FBI informant. Flemmi, who died in prison in 1979, was the brother of longtime FBI informant, Stephen Flemmi.

Bailey said he agreed to represent Barboza in his recantation, but only after the mobster said he would take a lie detector test. But Bailey said the test was never given.

Barboza’s possible recantation became public in 1970 when he signed an affidavit saying portions of his trial testimony were false. But later Barboza told federal prosecutors he was only pretending to recant as part of a plot to extort money from local Mafia leaders, according to court records.

Barboza was gunned down by another mobster in 1976 in San Francisco.

Rico died in January 2004, in jail, awaiting trial on charges that he helped Bulger and Stephen Flemmi orchestrate the 1981 slaying of Tulsa businessman Roger Wheeler.

No comments: