12:22 PM 1/30/2019 - Intelligence Chiefs Expect More Cyberattacks Against US - BankInfoSecurity.com | Restore U.S. Human Rights Leadership!



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"organized crime and intelligence" - Google News: Intelligence Chiefs Expect More Cyberattacks Against US - BankInfoSecurity.com
"Russian Intelligence services and international organized crime" - Google News: The Latest: Maduro says US wants Venezuela's oil - Chron
Just Security: To Presidential Candidates Drafting Platforms: Restore U.S. Human Rights Leadership
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Just Security: The Early Edition: January 30, 2019
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"organized crime and intelligence" - Google News: Intelligence Chiefs Expect More Cyberattacks Against US - BankInfoSecurity.com

Intelligence Chiefs Expect More Cyberattacks Against US  BankInfoSecurity.comEfforts to exploit U.S. election security continue, and China, Russia, Iran and North Korea's "cyber espionage, attack, and influence capabilities" pose.




 "organized crime and intelligence" - Google News
"Russian Intelligence services and international organized crime" - Google News: The Latest: Maduro says US wants Venezuela's oil - Chron

The Latest: Maduro says US wants Venezuela's oil  ChronCARACAS, Venezuela (AP) — The Latest on the political crisis in Venezuela (all times local):. 9:45 a.m.. Recommended Video. Created with Sketch. An Error ...


 "Russian Intelligence services and international organized crime" - Google News
Just Security: To Presidential Candidates Drafting Platforms: Restore U.S. Human Rights Leadership

As the number of candidates running for president rapidly expands, some of them undoubtedly are formulating their foreign policy goals. One important component of any platform, along with protecting national security and advancing America’s economic interests, should be to restore the United States’ commitment to promote human rights internationally. Doing so would enhance America’s global prestige and advance other U.S. foreign policy concerns.
This would be a stark contrast to President Donald Trump’s foreign policy. To the extent that there is a consistent theme in Trump’s approach to world affairs, it has been to heap praise on extreme nationalist leaders and dictators, including Rodrigo Duterte of the Philippines, Jair Bolsonaro of Brazil, Kim Jong Un of North Korea, Viktor Orbán of Hungary, and Vladimir Putin of Russia. All the while, he expresses disdain for leaders like Canada’s Justin Trudeau and Germany’s Angela Merkel, who have taken strong stands for human rights.
The Trump administration’s withdrawal of recognition from Nicolás Maduro in Venezuela is a welcome exception, should it secure a peaceful transition in cooperation with democratic countries in the region.
The first step those seeking to defeat Trump in 2020 should take in devising an effective human rights policy is to restore the credibility of the United States as a proponent of the cause. This can be done only by addressing civil and human rights issues in the United States, which capture a great deal of attention in other countries.
The experience of President George W. Bush is instructive. Bush seemed committed to the promotion of human rights internationally, but his accomplishments in this area were negligible. His administration undercut its rhetoric and policy goals by putting into practice the very abuses it railed against, including the long-term detention of hundreds of men at Guantanamo without trials or even charges, and the torture of detainees at secret CIA prisons around the world. Those events and policies made it impossible to promote human rights and persuade other governments to take seriously American criticism of their human rights practices.
`Muslim Ban,’ Family Separation, Mass Incarceration
In the case of the Trump administration, its Muslim Ban and family-separation policy at the U.S.-Mexico border have attracted a great deal of negative attention in other parts of the world. Major changes in these practices are needed if the United States is to be taken seriously when it speaks to other countries about their human rights abuses. A sustained and substantial effort to reduce mass incarceration also would demonstrate that the United States is intent on itself manifesting respect for human rights.
If the next president re-establishes U.S. credibility as an advocate for human rights, she or he could then focus on efforts to promote rights globally. The first thing to do is to stand up for freedom of the press. The imprisonment and killing of journalists not only violates journalists’ rights, but also does great damage to the freedoms of everyone else whose rights are threatened.
All of us need a free press to let the world know when we are under attack. Without a free press, we cannot get protection when we need it. Labeling journalists as “the enemy of the people” is an assault on everyone’s rights. Protecting journalists should be at the top of the agenda for an American human rights policy.
Second, the next president should take steps to mitigate the harm to civilians in armed conflicts. The United States should focus attention on the use of chemical weapons and barrel bombs by the Assad regime in Syria; the indiscriminate attacks by Saudi air strikes and by the Houthi rebels in Yemen; the burning of Rohingya villages in Myanmar; and other such practices that kill and injure noncombatants. The victims of armed conflicts also include many women and girls, and also men and boys, who are the targets of sexual attacks by combatants.
The one place where victims can seek justice and accountability is the International Criminal Court. But the Trump administration is working to undercut the ICC. Last year, John Bolton, Trump’s national security advisor, delivered a speech trashing the ICC, calling it “ineffective, unaccountable…outright dangerous,” especially to the United States. Strengthening international mechanisms such as the ICC to hold accountable those who commit war crimes should be a high priority for the next president.
Third, a major focus of an international human rights policy should be the development of procedures for sharing the burden of caring humanely for and resettling large numbers of people forced to flee their own countries by armed conflict, persecution, or climate change. No single country can cope with this problem on its own. It requires global cooperation. In the absence of American leadership, however, it is hard to imagine that such cooperation is possible.
Countering Abuses by China and Russia
Finally, an American human rights policy should include specific measures to counter abuses by China and Russia. Under Xi Jinping, who has abolished term limits on his rule, China is reverting to its totalitarian past. The imprisonment of hundreds of human rights lawyers and the detention and forcible re-education of about a million members of the Uighur minority in remote western China are examples of what is happening under Xi’s rule.
As for Russia, under the leadership of Vladimir Putin, it not only violates the rights of its own citizens but also is responsible for severe abuses outside Russia’s borders, as in Ukraine and Syria. It will not be easy to devise a policy that has an impact on human rights abuses committed by Xi and Putin. Yet, a good beginning would be for the next U.S. president to use her or his unrivaled capacity to command world attention to speak out about these abuses.
What results might we expect to achieve by restoring America’s commitment to promoting human rights internationally? The honest answer is that our expectations should be modest. Dramatic consequences in the short-term are unlikely. Governments that commit gross abuse of human rights often ignore denunciations until it is evident that they will pay a price if they do not modify their practices.
Over time, other governments will make common cause with the United States in such efforts, and international institutions designed to promote rights for all of us would be substantially strengthened. What’s more, if the United States were again known not only for its military and economic power but also for the power that comes with a commitment to human rights for all, it would win our country many friends and incalculably bolster our global credibility and influence.
Though many governments today are led by xenophobic nationalists (and the concept of an open society is under assault in too many places, even here in the United States), in much of the world there is also a higher level of popular support for human rights norms such as freedom of expression, racial and gender equality, judicial fairness and independence, and individual dignity than ever before. If the next president of the United States commits to placing compliance with – and promotion of – these norms at the forefront of American foreign policy, it will serve the United States – and the rest of the world.
IMAGE: Activists holding placards rally in Manila on Jan. 25, 2019, against the lowering of the minimum age of criminal responsibility. Children as young as 12 years old could be incarcerated under a bill backed by Philippine lawmakers that has been criticized by the UN and rights monitors. (Photo TED ALJIBE/AFP/Getty Images)


 Just Security
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Stone keeps saying he won't "bear false witness" against Trump, but that's not quite the same as saying he won't flip.







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"trump as danger to National Security" - Google News: Trump blasts intel chiefs for 'wrong' Iran assessment | TheHill - The Hill

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 "trump as danger to National Security" - Google News
10:06 AM 1/30/2019 - Lawmakers press for a full Russia probe report from Mueller - The Register Citizen | Just Security: The Early Edition: January 30, 2019 | Chris Christie rips Kushner’s dad: ‘One of the most loathsome, trumpinvestigations.blogspot.com/2019/01/1006-a…

10:06 AM 1/30/2019 - Lawmakers press for a full Russia probe report from Mueller - The Register Citizen | Just Security: The Early Edition: January 30, 2019 | Chris Christie rips Kushner’s dad: ‘One of the most loathsome,trumpinvestigations.blogspot.com/2019/01/1006-a…

Posted by mikenov on Wednesday, January 30th, 2019 2:09pm
Donald Trump: Eric Trump Urges Father To Declare National Emergency Over Border Wall Funding

"That’s what people in this country want," the president's son told Fox News' Sean Hannity.



 Donald Trump
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Stephen Colbert, Jimmy Kimmel and Seth Meyers tried to make sense of President Donald Trump’s latest tweet dismissing global warming.



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Donald Trump | The Guardian: Trump warns Americans not to travel to Venezuela – live updates

President Donald Trump has been active on Twitter this morning. In addition to giving a travel advisory that Americans should not go to Venezuela,
Maduro willing to negotiate with opposition in Venezuela following U.S. sanctions and the cutting off of oil revenues. Guaido is being targeted by Venezuelan Supreme Court. Massive protest expected today. Americans should not travel to Venezuela until further notice.
If the committee of Republicans and Democrats now meeting on Border Security is not discussing or contemplating a Wall or Physical Barrier, they are Wasting their time!
Good morning.
The congressional conference committee negotiating to avoid another second government shutdown has its first meeting today, Ohio Senator Sherrod Brown will take another step towards a presidential bid with a “Dignity of Work” event tonight in Ohio and Donald Trump has warned Americans not to travel to Venezuela until further notice.
Continue reading...

 Donald Trump | The Guardian
"Russian Intelligence services" - Google News: Trump says US intelligence services 'naive,' 'wrong' on Iran - Devdiscourse

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“Behind every great fortune lies a crime” - Google Search

Michael_Novakhov shared this story .

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Trump border wall isn't an emergency, Pentagon tells Congress - Quartz

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United States Warns Americans Not To Travel To Venezuela As Tensions Rise - NPR

United States Warns Americans Not To Travel To Venezuela As Tensions Rise  NPRThe State Department warned Americans on Tuesday not to travel to Venezuela, citing crime, civil unrest and the arbitrary detention of U.S. citizens. It came the ...
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Why Is Mueller Hiding Who Ultimately 'Directed' Roger Stone? - The Daily Beast

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Venezuela CRISIS: Putin to CONFRONT Trump? Mystery Russian aircraft arrives in Caracas - Express.co.uk

  1. Venezuela CRISIS: Putin to CONFRONT Trump? Mystery Russian aircraft arrives in Caracas  Express.co.uk
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  5. Venezuela Has 20 Tons of Gold Ready to Ship. Address Unknown  Bloomberg
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  1. Roger Stone faces a gag order. He has a plan to resist it.  POLITICO
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Just Security: The Early Edition: January 30, 2019

Signup to receive the Early Edition in your inbox here.
Before the start of business, Just Security provides a curated summary of up-to-the-minute developments at home and abroad. Here’s today’s news.
SENATE INTELLIGENCE COMMITTEE
U.S. spy chiefs yesterday broke with President Trump in their assessments of the threats posed by foreign powers including North Korea, Iran and Syria. Director of National Intelligence Dan Coats told the Senate Intelligence Committee hearing that China and Russia pose the most significant risks to the U.S., and are more aligned than they have been in decades as they target the 2020 presidential election and U.S. institutions to expand their global influence, David E. Sanger and Julian E. Barnes report at the New York Times.
“China … Russia … Iran … and North Korea increasingly use cyber operations to threaten both minds and machines in an expanding number of ways,” Coats said, adding that the various powers use these methods “to steal information, to influence our citizens, or to disrupt critical infrastructure.” Flanked by the directors of the C.I.A., F.B.I and National Security Agency, Coats warned the panel that “Moscow’s relationship with Beijing is closer than it’s been in many decades,” Reuters reports.
“We currently assess that North Korea will seek to retain its [weapons of mass destruction] capabilities,” Coats told the Committee, adding that Pyongyang “is unlikely to completely give up its nuclear weapons and production capabilities because its leaders ultimately view nuclear weapons as critical to regime survival.” Trump is due to hold a second summit with North Korean leader Kim Jong-un late next month and as recently as last week maintained that the two sides are making progress in efforts to fully denuclearize the Korean peninsula, Rebecca Morin and Nahal Toosi report at POLITICO.
The officials offered “stark” warnings regarding the threats posed by Islamic State group (I.S.I.S.,) in contrast with Trump’s former declarations that the militant group has ben defeated. The report overseen by Coats and C.I.A. Director Gina Haspel argues that any lifting of pressure on the movement in Iraq and Syria could allow it to regroup; “the group will exploit any reduction in [counterterrorism] pressure to strengthen its clandestine presence and accelerate rebuilding key capabilities, such as media production and external operations,” the report states, adding that I.S.I.S. is still likely to try to attack the U.S., Jacqueline Thomsen reports at the Hill.
“Point by point … the country’s top intelligence leaders demolished some of the key national security claims Trump has made since he took office,” Ken Dilanian writes in an analysis of the developments at NBC.
We should be concerned about the proximity between Russia and China, Graham T. Allison and Dimitri K. Simes caution at the Wall Street Journal, writing that “a sound U.S. global strategy would combine greater realism in recognizing the threat of a Beijing-Moscow alliance … and greater imagination in creating a coalition of nations to meet it.
Change in leadership of the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence offers opportunities for great reform.Daniel Schuman explains at Just Security.
HUAWEI
Two units of Chinese tech giant Huawei will be arraigned on Feb. 28 in Seattle on a 10-count indictment on charges they conspired to steal T-Mobile trade secrets, according to court filings yesterday. The Department of Justice (D.O.J.) alleges Device Co Ltd and Huawei Device U.S.A. Inc committed wire fraud and obstructed justice by stealing robotic technology from T-Mobile in order to test smartphones’ durability, Reuters reports.
A second indictment obtained by prosecutors in Brooklyn, N.Y. reveals excerpts from a file obtained from Huawei C.F.O Meng Wanzhou’s electronic device at J.F.K. airport. The file includes “suggested talking points” about Huawei’s relationship with Skycom Tech Co.; prosecutors allege that Skycom was a Huawei subsidiary operating in Iran in violation of U.S. sanctions, Dan Strumpf reports at the Wall Street Journal.
The U.S. has formally requested Meng’s extradition, officials in Canada announced yesterday. She appeared briefly in court yesterday and is set to return for another court date next week, Michael Burke reports at the Hill.
U.S. Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin said yesterday he expects to see significant progress in trade talks with Beijing, adding that charges against Huawei are separate issues, and that’s a separate dialogue.” Mnuchin commented that “forced technology issues are part of trade discussions, but any issues as it relates to violations of U.S. law or U.S. sanctions are going through a separate track,” Reuters reports.
The outcome of the U.S.-Huawei fallout and the Meng extradition case will have huge implications for the world’s two largest economies, Jethro Mullen and Ben Westcott comment at CNN, in an analysis of why “the dispute will shape ties between Beijing and Washington for years to come and could make or break China’s aim to become a global technology power.”
TRUMP-RUSSIA
Longtime Trump associate Roger Stone yesterday pleaded not guilty to charges brought by special counsel Robert Mueller as part of his investigation into Russian election interference and alleged collusion with the Trump campaign. Stone was arrested Friday morning having been indicted on one count of obstruction of an official proceeding, five counts of making false statements and one count of witness tampering, later released on a $250,000 signature bond, Aruna Viswanatha and Sadie Gurman report at the Wall Street Journal.
Stone said little during the 13-minute hearing, with his attorney entering Stone’s “not guilty” plea. Stone only addressed the court to say he understood the conditions of his release, which remain unchanged: he will not be allowed to contact potential witnesses in the case, his passport remains seized and his travel is restricted to his home in Florida, the D.C., Delaware, Maryland and Virginia area, and New York, Elisha Fieldstadt and Charlie Gile report at NBC.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) said yesterday that he wants Mueller’s report to be as “open” as possible, telling reporters: “obviously I would like for as much as possible of the Mueller report to be open. I don’t know enough about Justice Department regulations to know what part of that, you know, might make sense not to be disclose … I think it ought to be as fully open and transparent, whatever the recommendation is, as possible,” Jordain Carney reports at the Hill.
An account of Stone’s hearing yesterday, picking up on many of the behavioral similarities between Stone and president, is provided by Dana Milbank at the Washington Post.
Stone claims his right to free speech has been compromised, but he would do well to remember that “threats to a witness with intent to influence or prevent testimony is not protected speech,” and “lying in testimony to and concealing documentary evidence from congressional committees is not protected speech,” Jennifer Daskal comments us at Just Security.
VENEZUELA
Venezuelan President Nicolás Maduro’s government yesterday fought to keep its grip on power, opening an investigation into what it called the “violent acts” of opposition leader Juan Guaidó, freezing his assets and banning him from leaving the country. The announcement came just hours after the Trump administration announced that it had handed control of Venezuela’s bank accounts and property in the U.S. to Guaidó, hoping to give him the necessary tools to start governing, Ana Vanessa Herrero and Clifford Krauss report at the New York Times.
Maduro reiterated today that he is ready to hold talks with the opposition to resolve the escalating political crisis, making comments in an interview with Russian media broadcast today. Guaidó has rejected previous calls from Maduro for talks, labeling them invitations to a fake dialogue, and has demanded that the opposition receive guarantees that Maduro would implement any promises he made in talks, Thomas Grove reports at the Wall Street Journal.
Maduro told reporters he was grateful for Russian President Vladimir Putin’s economic and military help over the years,and asked for the Kremlin’s support to defend the Venezuelan leadership diplomatically. “Putin is giving us support on all levels and we have received it with much pleasure and gratitude,” Maduro commented, Reuters reports.
Maduro also accused President Trump of ordering neighboring Colombia’s government to kill him, but claimed he remains open to the possibility of talks with the U.S. leader as well as his domestic opposition, Reuters reports.
Acting U.S. Secretary of Defense Patrick Shanahan yesterday would not say whether the Pentagon is considering sending 5,000 U.S. troops to Colombia. Shanahan told reporters at the Pentagon that he had not discussed such a plan with national security adviser John Bolton, spotted Monday holding a yellow notepad in the White House briefing room that appeared to include the phrase “5,000 troops to Colombia,” Ellen Mitchell reports at the Hill.
The State Department yesterday warned Americans to travel to Venezuela, citing crime, civil unrest and the arbitrary detention of U.S. citizens. “Security forces have arbitrarily detained U.S. citizens for long periods,” the travel advisory stated, adding “Venezuelan authorities may not notify the U.S. Embassy of the detention of a U.S. citizen, and consular access to detainees may be denied or severely delayed,” Sasha Ingber reports at NPR.
Trump’s Venezuela sanctions could serve to undercut his Iran policy. Keith Johnson explains at Foreign Policy.
OTHER DEVELOPMENTS
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) is slated to use a foreign policy bill to break with President Trump over U.S. policy in Syria and Afghanistan, stating yesterday that he will offer an amendment that would warn against a “precipitous withdrawal” of troops from either country. Speaking from the Senate floor, McConnell claimed that his proposal would “acknowledge the plain fact” that al Qaeda, Islamic State group in Iraq and Syria and their affiliates “pose a serious threat to us here in home,” Jordain Carney reports at the Hill.
The Pentagon’s internal watchdog is set to investigate military refueling missions in the Middle East and Africa after the U.S. undercharged allies by $331 million for its support in the Yemeni conflict. The Department of Defense Inspector General announced yesterday that it will audit the energy reimbursement process for the Defense Logistics Agency – the body that purchases, stores and ships much of the U.S. military’s supplies, Joe Gould reports at DefenseNews.
The government of the Palestinian Authority tendered its resignation yesterday, in a move that reflected “rising public discontent” and the failure of efforts to reunite the West Bank and the Gaza Strip – currently controlled by the militant Palestinian Hamas group. Isabel Kershner reports at the New York Times.
The Pentagon suddenly adjourned a 9/11 pretrial hearing yesterday because the judge in the case had an undisclosed health emergency, defense lawyers announced yesterday. Court personnel declined to describe Marine Col. Keith Parrella health emergency, citing privacy; the abrupt recess has presented another stumbling block in the effort to try the five men accused of plotting al-Qaida’s Sept. 11, 2001 attacks, Rosenberg reports at the Miami Herald.
The U.S. has slipped out of the top 20 countries thought to have the lowest levels of corruption, according to an annual report released yesterday by corruption watchdog Transparency International. Daniella Cheslow reports at NPR.


 Just Security
Chris Christie rips Kushner’s dad: ‘One of the most loathsome, disgusting crimes that I prosecuted’ - The Washington Post

  1. Chris Christie rips Kushner’s dad: ‘One of the most loathsome, disgusting crimes that I prosecuted’  The Washington Post
  2. Chris Christie Unloads On Jared Kushner's Dad For 'Loathsome, Disgusting' Crimes  HuffPost
  3. Chris Christie Says Jared Kushner’s Father Committed a ‘Loathsome’ Crime  The New York Times
  4. Chris Christie Shreds Jared Kushner's Father: 'One Of the Most Loathsome, Disgusting Crimes That I Prosecuted'  Newsweek
  5. Chris Christie Tears Into Jared Kushner’s Father: ‘One of the Most Loathsome, Disgusting Crimes That I Prosecuted…’  Mediaite
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The Operation Trump and The New Abwehr: A Study In Psychohistory by Michael Novakhov – Google Search


German Intelligence Chief Wilhelm Franz Canaris – The Operation Trump and The New Abwehr: A Study In Psychohistory by Michael Novakhov – Google Search

Michael_Novakhov shared this story from Trump Investigations.

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The Operation Trump and The New Abwehr: A Study In Psychohistory by Michael Novakhov – Google Search

Michael_Novakhov shared this story .
>> Mike Nova’s Shared NewsLinks Review In Brief 
» German Intelligence Chief Wilhelm Franz Canaris
24/01/19 06:17 from Mike Nova’s Shared Newslinks
Michael_Novakhov shared this story from Warfare History Network. Adolf Hitler’s spymaster, Admiral Wilhelm Canaris, was actually a dedicated anti-Nazi who did everything he could to frustrate the Führer’s plans. by David…
» Canaris and Heydrich – Axis History Forum
24/01/19 06:16 from Mike Nova’s Shared Newslinks
Michael_Novakhov shared this story . Canaris and Heydrich #1 Post by Ezboard » 29 Sep 2002, 21:37 GFM2001 Member Posts: 55 (8/20/01 12:32:55 pm) Reply Canaris and Heydrich ————————————————————…
» Canaris – Heydrich Gay Love Affair – Google Search
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Michael_Novakhov shared this story .
» Canaris – Heydrich Gay Love Affair – Google Search
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Michael_Novakhov shared this story .
» Canaris – Heydrich Gay Love Affair – Google Search
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Michael_Novakhov shared this story .
» Canaris – Heydrich Gay Love Affair – Google Search
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Michael_Novakhov shared this story .
» Canaris – Heydrich Gay Love Affair – Google Search
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Michael_Novakhov shared this story .
» Canaris – Heydrich Gay Love Affair – Google Search
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Michael_Novakhov shared this story .
» Canaris – Heydrich Gay Love Affair – Google Search
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Michael_Novakhov shared this story .
» Canaris – Heydrich Gay Love Affair – Google Search
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» Service record of Reinhard Heydrich
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Michael_Novakhov shared this story . SS- service record cover of Obergruppenführer und General der Polizei Reinhard Heydrich The service record of Reinhard Heydrich was a collection of official SS documents maintained at the SS Pers…
» RUSSIA and THE WEST – РОССИЯ и ЗАПАД: – Командир, ручка от жопы отваливается! | – Ништяк, а мы её стразами укрепим! – 6:10 AM 1/7/2019
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Michael_Novakhov shared this story from RUSSIA and THE WEST – РОССИЯ и ЗАПАД. Monday, January 7, 2019 – Командир, ручка от жоп…
» 1:55 PM 9/5/2018 – Canaris’ love affair with Reinhard Heydrich, both of whom were at least in part Jewish and Gay… | The Global Security News
24/01/19 05:12 from Mike Nova’s Shared Newslinks
Michael_Novakhov shared this story from The Global Security News. Upon the rise of Adolf Hitler and the Nazi Party in Germany, gay men and, to a lesser extent, lesbians, were two of the numerous groups targeted by the Nazis and were ulti…
» Heydrich’s homosexuality? – Axis History Forum
24/01/19 04:52 from Mike Nova’s Shared Newslinks
Michael_Novakhov shared this story . Heydrich’s homosexuality? #1 Post by Ezboard » 29 Sep 2002, 19:03 HannahR New Member Posts: 1 (5/26/01 5:43:01 pm) Reply Heydrich’s homosexuality? ————————————————…
» Canaris – Heydrich Gay Love Affair as the source and the engine of German Fascism of 1930-1940-s – Psychohistorical Hypothesis by Michael Novakhov
24/01/19 04:15 from Mike Nova’s Shared Newslinks
Michael_Novakhov shared this story from Trump Investigations. Canaris – Heydrich Gay Love Affair as the source and the engine of the German Fascism of 1930-1940-s  Psychohistorical Hypothesis by Michael Novakhov 9:19 AM 9/21/20…
» 9:19 AM 9/21/2018 – (Abwehr? Drag?) Queens (Are?) Flushing (With Rage? Shame? Anger? Angst? All of the above? None of the above?) | The Global Security News
24/01/19 03:56 from Mike Nova’s Shared Newslinks
Michael_Novakhov shared this story from The Global Security News. Mike Nova’s Shared NewsLinks Drag Bang Drag, Gala de Eleccion Drag Queen 2015 LPGC – YouTube   mikenova  shared this story  . Drag Bang Drag, Ga…

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