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Saturday, December 12, 2015

Private Investigative Firms Between A Rock and A Hard Place

What Happens When The FBI Does Not Interview Terrorist Victims
Another Disaster

Foreign Claims Don't Add To What They are Suppose To be : who is going to take the heat for a loss of close to  Trillion Dollars Owed The United States of America
Because Private Firms Are Still Trying to Prove a Failed 1/2  a Trillion illegal Media System
"including Intense Interrogation and Torture of US Citizens"

K street and our Senate are Trying to kill Us

Can Cut A Corporate Check Anytime To Show Goodwill
'You Know My Name'
But That Won't Help Private Firms The FBI Does What They Want
It Take's The FBI To Do The Job of 4,500 Texas 
Singing Canaries 
Texas Should Subsidize the FBI for Doing 
The Texas Attorney General's Job

Update 02 07 2015

Seven Years Tormented To Make Dollar
Stopped Blocked at Every-move by Hackers
What It Cost Texas To Watch Me
Another Homicide Case

Texas hackers Busted again

“I know of no experience quite so terrifying as to meet the charge of an angry elephant,” wrote Delia Akeley in Jungle Portraits. “To run is almost sure to be fatal, for the elephant, used as he is to stationary objects, quickly sees anything in motion.” Photograph by Carl Akeley

“Delia was alone in camp with her porters and gun bearers on a cold, rainy evening in June of 1910 when a runner delivered the news in Kiswahili: Tembo piga bwana – “an elephant has struck the mister.” Akeley had been surprised in the forest, and his gun had jammed. The elephant, a bull, caught him between its tusks, tore the skin off the side of his face, and attempted to crush Akeley into the ground. It’s tusks struck something hard, a root or a rock, and, distracted, it took off after the porters, This distraction save Akeley’s life, for an elephant will often return to finish a job by sitting on the victim or hurling him against a tree with its trunk.”

Rexer, Lyle, and Rachel Klein. "African Reflections." American Museum of Natural History: 125 Years of Expedition and Discovery. New York: H.N. Abrams in Association with the American Museum of Natural History, 1995. 114-16. Print. Elephant Charging Mount Kenya 1910 Photo Carl Akeley Pg 115. After Shot Photo of Carl Akeley Pg 116.

Perry renews proclamation 'RICO Orders' Remove RICO Rick Perry from office before he harms another person! We have a Lt. Governor David Dewhurst
Who Got The Money And Watch Out For Flying Objects

FBI Finds Paperwork
09/07/2014 Revised on 09/07/2014
The Foreign Claims Settlement Commission (FCSC)
My Dog Pump House

I. Overview of the Foreign Claims Settlement Commission

1. Introduction
The Foreign Claims Settlement Commission (FCSC) is a small, independent, quasi-judicial agency organized for administrative purposes within the Department of Justice that has a high profile and important mission in FY 2014: distribute to U.S. victims of international terrorism monies paid to the United States by foreign governments. Currently, the FCSC is in the latter
stages of a historically large program to award compensation to U.S. victims of Libyan terrorism in which the Congress has taken an unprecedented interest. Additionally, the Commission is
preparing to conduct another claims program to distribute compensation to U.S. victims of Iraqi actions during the Saddam Hussein era (Iraq has already paid to the United States approximately
$400 million to satisfy these claims). 

Depending on the movement of events internationally, other, similar programs can be anticipated. The work of adjudicating claims and awarding
compensation is necessarily labor-intensive, requiring legal and factual research on the part of Commission staff, and adjudicatory work by the members of the Commission. 

The vast majority of its budget is necessary for personnel costs (notwithstanding the fact that the FCSC’s budget request does not include a request for additional positions); the bulk of the remainder is for fixed costs including rent and guard service. Electronic copies of the Department of Justice’s Congressional Budget Justifications and Capital Asset Plan and Business Case exhibits can be
viewed or downloaded from the Internet using this Internet address:

The operating expenses of the Commission ultimately are borne only partially, if at all, by the taxpayer. In virtually all instances, the legislation authorizing the adjudication of claims has
provided for deduction of 5% of the funds obtained from foreign governments for payment of the Commission's awards. This amount is deposited to the credit of miscellaneous receipts in the United States Treasury to defray administrative expenses. The Commission understands that approximately $20 million has been so deposited into the Treasury from the funds obtained under the Libya Claims Program alone.

The Commission is prepared to provide any further information about the background of the Commission, its existing programs, Congressional interest in these programs, and the basis to
support this budget request.

To date, the Commission has administered and completed 45 international and war-related claims programs involving claims against 18 countries: Yugoslavia, Panama, Bulgaria, Hungary, Romania, Italy, the former Soviet Union, the former Czechoslovakia, Poland, Cuba,
China, the former German Democratic Republic, Vietnam, Ethiopia, Egypt, Iran, Albania, and the Federal Republic of Germany.

The Commission consists of a Chairman and two part-time Commissioners, who are appointed by the President and confirmed by the Senate, as well as legal and non-legal secretariat staff.
The Chairman and the part-time Commissioners receive compensation at the Executive Level V rate of pay for performance of official business of the Commission.

Received The Certificate In Good Condition but the Money is Short
Owed the United States