Saturday, January 9, 2010

Ottawa ordered airline scanners months ago

They all did - Britain, France, America, etc. But as unpopular as the scanners are now in wake of the Christmas black op, imagine how unpopular they would've been had that staged event not taken place. They were going to implement these virtual strip search scanners whether we liked it or not, but it's always good to have an excuse, so they wrote it up like a Hollywood movie script - a kamikaze with a bomb in his underwear - one that couldn't have been seen by the scanner anyway but they're putting them in anyway. Not to make you safe; to make you submit.

And now you know, if you didn't know already, why the government stages terror attacks, and how they benefit. Fear is the only method they have to control you. All it takes is a simple paradigm shift in thinking to realize this fact, and the veil is lifted and you see the world as it is. It's not pretty. It's not easy. It's just the truth. And that is enough.

    CTV Toronto -

    Transport Minister John Baird says Canada must improve its airline security in the wake of a failed U.S. terror attack -- but he insists that Ottawa is not following the lead of Washington on security issues.

    Baird announced Tuesday afternoon that body scanners that can see through the clothes of air travellers will be installed at airports across Canada over the next two months. Under the new system, travellers who are singled out for extra screening will be able to choose whether they prefer to undergo a pat-down search or to be scanned by trained security staff.

    On Wednesday morning, Baird told CTV's Canada AM that Canada chose to pursue the high-tech scanner technology months ago, putting an order in to manufacturers "before the United States were in the queue...and before some of the countries in Europe."

    "We're taking the leadership in this. We have to move quickly and expeditiously, we're confident that these are the best machines available on the market and they are the only ones recognized by the (U.S.) Transportation Security Administration, so that was an important part of our decision," Baird said during an interview from Ottawa.

    The new scanners will be up-and-running only weeks after the failed attempt by an alleged terror suspect to blow up a U.S.-bound airliner on Christmas Day.