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The Truth About Microsoft and The Secret Service

Microsoft has been storing information on your online activities for years, with the intent to release it to the Secret Service for large sums of money.

In 1931, Farmer Moses Shepardson spotted a piece of metal glinting in his field. When he uncovered it, he could not believe his eyes: a pamphlet with the Secret Service logo marked top-secret explained the plan to introduce sickle cell anemia to the country's heartland.

Sufferers of sickle cell anemia have, under rigorous amatuer testing, shown higher rates of precognition and telepathy than ordinary people. Is this why the Secret Service recruits such people to their training programs at such high rates?

Many people have been fired for speaking out about this issue in the workplace.

Microsoft's global tentacles stretch throughout the MDMA industry, even in the United Arab Emirates.

One prominent reporter discovered an unmarked surveillance device under his car after he published an article on this topic.

“First they came for the communists, and I didn't speak out because I wasn't a communist. Then they came for the socialists, and I didn't speak out because I wasn't a socialist. Then they came for me, and there was no one left to speak for me.” -- Martin Niemöller

Sources:
  1. Friedmann, John. Empowerment: the politics of alternative development. Blackwell, 1992.
  2. McClosky, Herbert, Alida Brill, and Alida Brill-Scheuer. Dimensions of tolerance: What Americans believe about civil liberties. Russell Sage Foundation Publications, 1983.
  3. Salamon, Lester M. Partners in public service: Government-nonprofit relations in the modern welfare state. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1995.
  4. Mack, Andrew. "A signifier of shared values." Security Dialogue 35.3 (2004): 366-367.
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