Wednesday 3rd of March 2021

our father, which art in heaven...

our father
Our Father, which art in heaven, 
Hallowed be thy Name. 
Thy Kingdom come. 
Thy will be done in earth, 
As it is in heaven. 
Give us this day our daily bread. 
And forgive us our trespasses
As we forgive them that trespass against us. 


Stop here, Joe… Read the last verse aloud, again. And once more. Pay attention.

Joseph Robinette Biden, you, it is time to face your horrible deeds in your little life. If you are after some redeem points from your maker, now is the time. You have tried “to be a nice guy", but at times you have behaved like a nasty dork. 



Enthusiastically supporting George W Bush little war against Saddam was one of your really bad move. You have apologised for this to the widows and the mothers of soldiers who died in this misadventure, but I felt — and many of our angels did — that your heart was not in it. One could sense the political hypocrisy as if it was an apology of convenience. It was. If this had been your only error of judgement, one could forgive you. But time and time again, you have shown great levels of hypocrisy that betrayed our religion and me for political gain. Yes Like all good Catholics, you have hoped that after a life of expedient misdeeds you would have a little time to show contrition just before the big day — you know the day I mean. Presently when adding all the points in your favour and those against, you are below the average median. I’m afraid that you might be stoking Lucifer’s fires…. Yes, It seems you have sold your soul to the political devil. I don’t like this. Judas and his 12 pieces of silver had more going for him. He was needed. Your attitude is not…

So what? You are in good health for an old man, but things can change quickly. Do yourself and the rest of the world a favour that will lift your sewer-sodden heart into heavenly serenity. 

FREE ASSANGE.

Easy. Drop all the trumped up charges against this man. If you don’t, from now on, when you see your face in a mirror, you will see a hypocrite. Fine if you like it. But your own reflection will eat your religious heart and you will relive the horrible moments of your life, in your dreams. You will feel the real pain of a man wrongly charged by a crooked system. You know that the system is crooked, don’t you? You could carry on with various made-believe reasons, but all of these are loaded with the hypocrisy of the political system for which you are now in charge.  It’s time… It’s more than time. Any minute that passes with Assange in prison shows that you are a sadist as well. You don’t want this, do you? Did I say leaving Assange in prison makes you a Nazi? 

So at this stage you have no choice in your conscience: FREE ASSANGE. People can then believe in miracles. I don’t. I believe in Justice. Do you believe in Justice? I’m afraid your reflection in the mirror is getting uglier. Stop being a hypocrite. 

FREE ASSANGE before the spirit of this man of TRUTH becomes your last mistake — and you know deep in your good heart that it would be an UNFORGIVABLE mistake. 

As we forgive them that trespass against us? ASSANGE DID NOT EVEN TRESPASS AGAINST YOU. He only exposed your own documentation of your crooked system. He deserves a sainthood.

GOD.


Where The Light Enters: Building A Family, Discovering Myself, prepared the ground for a rediscovery of her faith. "Where I once felt that peace that surpasses understanding, I now feel hollow silence… One day, I hope I can salvage my faith."
                           — Dr. Jill Biden

Joe,

FREE ASSANGE. FREE YOUR SOUL from hypocrisy...

justice is a dirty word for the administrations...

US government changes hands but Assange approach will stay the same

 


By ALISON BROINOWSKI | On 15 February 2021

The Australian government’s unwillingness to protect one of its own, coupled with Biden’s contradictory remarks about WikiLeaks, means nothing is likely to stop the wheels of British and American justice grinding towards the predictable result. 

Joe Biden and Hillary Clinton were the most aggressive of senior figures in the Obama administration towards Julian Assange. The Secretary of State declared in November 2010 that WikiLeaks had “mounted an attack on the world”. If so, the world has survived the attack for more than a decade, but Assange may not survive the next.

In December 2010, then Senator Biden said WikiLeaks’ publications were more dangerous than those of Daniel Ellsberg. They brought the Australian publisher “closer to being a hi-tech terrorist than the Pentagon papers”, he said of Assange, adding, ‘This guy has done things that have damaged and put in jeopardy the lives and occupations of people in other parts of the world.”

That’s the standard accusation in response to leaks of intelligence. The military suddenly becomes anguished over collateral damage to their informants and agents, but they don’t care and can’t tell us how many people their wars have killed. What really concerns them is evidence of their war crimes, which WikiLeaks produced.

Yet only a day before his ‘high-tech terrorist’ comment, the Vice-President had stated, “I don’t ‘think there’s any substantial damage” from the leaks. He was proved right about that when it was confirmed at the trial of Bradley Manning in July 2013. Retired Brigadier Robert Carr told the military court that his Pentagon investigation found no record of anyone dying as a result of the release of the Afghan and Iraq war logs by WikiLeaks.

The standard response was trotted out again as grounds for extradition of Assange from London in September-October 2020. It failed, but the US Justice Department found other accusations under the Espionage Act and the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act, replacing them one after another at short notice, right up to the day of hearing in the Old Bailey before Judge Vanessa Baraitser. In her January finding, she didn’t throw their arguments out but instead rejected extradition on the grounds of Assange’s mental state, and the risk of his suicide in a high-security US jail.

Here’s where it gets even more contradictory; Assange, accused of nothing, was sent by Baraitser back to Belmarsh, a high-security British prison where, in December, nearly a third of the inmates were found to have Covid-19. This presumably puts him at risk of illness or death from the virus, in addition to death by suicide. In December, too, Time reported that “with over 275,000 infections and 1,700 deaths, Covid-19 has devastated the US prison and jail population”. So it would be equally dangerous for Assange in the US.

Why then, if the British justice system is concerned about his survival, does it not release him, or put him under house arrest while the appeal proceedings take their slow course? This is what Nils Melzer, the UN Special Rapporteur on Torture, appealed to the British authorities to do in December. Evidently, he has not succeeded.

Anticipating the US Justice Department’s decision to proceed with an appeal against Judge Baraitser’s decision, representatives of 24 high-profile American groups wrote a letter on 8 February to the Acting US Attorney-General. Concerned about press freedom, civil liberties and human rights, they reproduced the argument that had worked under Obama, that indictment of Assange represents criminalisation of the normal practices of journalism.

They argued that press freedom is “under threat globally” and that under Trump, abuse of prosecutorial powers became disturbing. Charges against Assange announced in May 2019, they recalled, had been met by “vociferous and nearly universal condemnation” from the American media, even those who had earlier criticised him. But sections of the media are currently hated by both sides of US politics, and that includes WikiLeaks. ‘Press freedom’ may not have the same appeal now.

Given Biden’s previously stated position, and his Administration’s decision to proceed with the appeal in London on 15 February, it seems unlikely that the US appeal on Assange’s extradition will be dropped by Biden’s friend Merrick Garland, who is expected to become Attorney-General.

Recently, the Australian government has been taking the credit for getting Dr Kylie Moore-Gilbert out of jail in Iran, working to get Chinese Australians, an academic and a broadcaster, released in China, and protesting about the situation of Alexei Navalny in Russia and Aung San Suu Kyi in Myanmar.

What are they doing for Assange? He is receiving “normal consular assistance”, which is no more than a standard response from the government and evidently achieving nothing. “He’s being dealt with by the British justice system,” was the complacent response of a Labor shadow minister to me last year. A Parliamentary Friendship Group to ‘Bring Assange Home’ sounds positive, but its impact has been minimal.

So will Australia, so concerned about its citizens imprisoned overseas, lift a finger now for Assange? Not if other dragged-out cases in Canberra, those of David McBride, Bernard Collaery, Witness K and Witness J are any indication. Over them all falls the shroud of ‘national security’, which may not be lifted or peered under.

So much for justice being seen to be done. Biden proposes an association of democracies under American leadership. On current form, both the US and Australia might fail the entry requirements.

 

Read more:

https://johnmenadue.com/us-government-changes-hands-but-assange-approach-will-stay-the-same/

 

 

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