Remains Of Malaysian MH17 Victims To Be Flown Home
Remains Of Malaysian MH17 Victims To Be Flown Home
FBI Behind Mysterious Surveillance Aircraft Over US Cities
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The Malaysian defense minister said on Tuesday, the remains of at least 15 Malaysians killed when a jetliner was shot down over Ukraine will be returned to their home country this week, the first Malaysian victims of the disaster to be flown home. The victims included 43 Malaysians and 195 Dutch nationals. With fighting between the rebels and Ukrainian forces ongoing near the crash site, victims' remains were gathered and sent to the Netherlands for identification. Malaysian Defense Minister Hishammuddin Hussein said Tuesday that 28 Malaysian victims had been identified so far, including 15 passengers and 13 crew members. All 298 people on board died when Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 was shot down on July 17. The plane was heading to Kuala Lumpur from Amsterdam and was shot out of the sky over an area of eastern Ukraine controlled by pro-Russia separatists.
The FBI is operating a small air force with scores of low-flying planes across the country carrying video and, at times, cellphone surveillance technology — all hidden behind fictitious companies that are fronts for the government, The Associated Press has learned. The planes' surveillance equipment is generally used without a judge's approval, and the FBI said the flights are used for specific, ongoing investigations. The FBI said it uses front companies to protect the safety of the pilots and aircraft. It also shields the identity of the aircraft so that suspects on the ground don't know they're being watched by the FBI. In a recent 30-day period, the agency flew above more than 30 cities in 11 states across the country, an AP review found. Aerial surveillance represents a changing frontier for law enforcement, providing what the government maintains is an important tool in criminal, terrorism or intelligence probes. But the program raises questions about whether there should be updated policies protecting civil liberties as new technologies pose intrusive opportunities for government spying.
Maybe she's born with it; maybe it's Photoshop. Things just got real when English actress Hayley Atwell, known for playing Agent Carter in the Marvel franchise, saw a magazine cover of herself that was overly Photoshopped. When one fan tweeted a picture of the magazine at Atwell, saying she was beautiful, the actress responded and called out the image for being heavily edited. Atwell is a stunner with or without the Photoshop, so it's refreshing to see an actress own up to the smoke and mirrors that present unrealistic beauty ideals to the public.
Officials from Amtrak, the National Transportation Safety Board, the Federal Railroad Administration and a labor union are facing tough questions into the causes of the deadly May 12 train crash in Philadelphia on Capitol Hill today at a hearing of the House Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure.
A Russian defence firm says an old Buk missile it used to manufacture brought down Malaysia Airlines flight MH17 over eastern Ukraine on 17 July 2014. The Almaz-Antey firm said the Buk M1 guided missile was fired from an area south of Zaroshchenske. The statement is in line with previous Russian claims that Ukrainian forces, not the rebels, fired the missile. There is controversy about who controlled the Zaroshchenske area at the time. The Russian military said the town was under Ukrainian military control, butUkrainian officials insisted it was already held by the rebels.
In the midst of a growing public outcry in the USA regarding breaches in personal privacy via the NSA or even local police, the Associated Press has learned the FBI is operating a it's own small air force of low-flying planes that go across the country gathering information via video. At times these aerial machines that belong in a George Orwell novel are all in hidden behind fictitious companies that are fronts for the government. These various planes' and surveillance devices are generally used without a judge's approval. Hence it is capable of taking video of the ground, and in rare occasions can sweep up certain identifying cellphone data. The planes are primarily used to target suspects under federal investigation. In a recent 30-day period, an AP review found.that the agency flew above more than 30 cities in 11 states across the country, The government maintains is an important tool in criminal, terrorism or intelligence probes. But the program raises questions about whether there should be updated policies protecting civil liberties as new technologies pose intrusive opportunities for government spying. U.S. law enforcement officials confirmed for the first time the wide-scale use of the aircraft, which the AP traced to at least 13 fake companies, Even basic aspects of the program are withheld from the public in censored versions of official reports from the Justice Department's inspector general. FBI spokesman Christopher Allen stated that this FBI 'Spy Plane' program is not a secret and that it's meant to collect evidence against crime suspects.
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