I just wanted to reassure people who are worried about bills such as this that the chances of anything resulting from it, even if President Obama were not to veto it for some unknown reason, are zero. Let me furnish some of what the Company of Light have said on the matter:
“We have already prevented an escalation of the troubles in the Middle East, and major incidents calculated to increase the fear of terrorism. We also stopped their plan to create reasons to impose martial law, and step up their degree of control over the people. We have kept the dark Ones occupied with their own problems, and strengthened the position of our allies.” (SaLuSa, Oct. 29, 2010.)
Martial law will not be declared. … Technologically advanced souls off-planet and living among you would prevent that kind of attempt. (Matthew’s Message, Sept. 24, 2008.)
“The millions who speak against US administration policies will NOT be rounded up and put in prison camps…. We urge you, PLEASE do not give even an iota of your energy to fear!” (Matthew’s Message, May 21, 2008.)
Granted that these quotes are not on indefinite detention but on martial law, the same intent on the part of the Company of Light would undoubtedly exist. My sense is that all remaining Illuminati strongholds, and Congress is one of them, have been told to do anything they can to create fear and havoc. In my estimation, there is no reason to be worried or afraid. Thanks to Linda.
Senate Votes To Let Military Detain Americans Indefinitely, White House Threatens Veto
Huffington Post, Nov. 29, 2011
WASHINGTON — The Senate voted Tuesday to keep a controversial provision to let the military detain terrorism suspects on U.S. soil and hold them indefinitely without trial — prompting White House officials to reissue a veto threat.
The measure, part of the massive National Defense Authorization Act, was also opposed by civil libertarians on the left and right. But 16 Democrats and an independent joined with Republicans to defeat an amendment by Sen. Mark Udall (D-Colo.) that would have killed the provision, voting it down with 61 against, and 37 for it.
“I’m very, very, concerned about having U.S. citizens sent to Guantanamo Bay for indefinite detention,” said Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.), one of the Senate’s most conservative members.
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