Surveillance Video Catches Cops Brutally Attack Innocent Elderly Man & Then Lie to Arrest Him


Long Island, NY — An innocent elderly man was yanked from his front porch, thrown down stairs, and then brutally attacked by those who claim to protect and serve. Then, after he was permanently injured, police charged him with a crime.

Robert Besedin, the 72-year-old Air Force veteran has since filed a federal lawsuit against police after he said two officers “pushed him, grab him by his neck, hurled him down four steps and body slammed him to the ground.”

The force with which the officers attacked Besedin was so brutal that it knocked his hearing aids from his ears.

After the officers savagely attacked the innocent elderly man, he was arrested, brought to jail, locked in a cage for days—unable to hear anything without his hearing aids—and charged with felony assault against two Nassau police officers. The only thing is, he never touched them.

The fact that Besedin was innocent was of no concern to the officers who charged him. In their sworn testimony and their written statement, the officers had accused Besedin of resisting arrest, stating that he “violently flailed his arms, kicked, screamed, and pushed Officer Mantovani down four steps” after a confrontation on Besedin’s front porch.

Luckily for Besedin, however, he had a surveillance camera on his front porch which captured the incident on video and proved the cops were lying thugs.

While in jail, Besedin told police that there was video of the incident but they never cared to look at it. The charges were held over this innocent man’s head for a year because the cops lied and the “investigators” couldn’t have cared less about video evidence exonerating Besedin. It was not until this week that all charges were dropped against Besedin, in spite of the original attack happening a year ago.

“These officers lied,”  Frederick Brewington, Besedin’s lawyer said. “And there’s no question they lied.”

Officers Stephen Beckwith and John Mantovani haven’t faced any discipline for their role in beating an innocent elderly man and lying about it in their report either.

According to Brewington, police responded to Besedin’s home that night because his phone “butt dialed” 911 several times.

“There’s a question of how all those calls were made,” Brewington said. “We believe that a good number of them were made accidentally, kind of what we refer to as ‘butt calls.’”

Regardless of what brought police to Besedin’s home that night, attacking an innocent, non-violent man and then lying about it to falsely charge him was a criminal act and the officers need to be held accountable.

Sadly, however, if history is any indicator, only the taxpayers of Long Island will pay for the crimes of Nassau’s finest.

Video footage surfacing days, weeks, or months after a violent incident involving police often disputes their original versions and prove that cops have no problem lying to justify their brutality.

One such incident involved an officer’s dashcam. In 2013, Officer Adam Lin spotted 19-year-old Dontrell Stephens in a “high-crime area” — the man’s own low-income neighborhood — riding a bicycle in a manner the deputy found suspicious.

Lin stopped the youth, who dismounted the bike with a cell phone in his hand and slowly approached the officer. Just outside the range of dash cam video, the officer shot Stephens four times — claiming he was in fear for his life — but footage and evidence clearly showed the claim to be baseless.

Three of the bullets remain lodged in Stephens’ body, according to the Sun Sentinel — two in his arm and one in his spine, which left him paralyzed and dependent on a wheelchair for mobility.

Stephens won a massive $22.4 million settlement. U.S. Magistrate Judge Barry Seltzer, last year, however, set a precedent, and instead of the taxpayers being held solely liable, nearly everything this officer owned was seized to pay back Stephens — including everything from his furniture to his clothing.

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Google Patents Reveal Plan For Total Big Brother Home Surveillance

Newly unearthed patents reveal how Google plans to spy on children and families in the home and then issue verbal instructions on how they can improve their behavior.

Fox News’ Tucker Carlson revealed a September 2016 patent in which Google imagines how it can “take control of your parenting, your relationship with your children”.

In one example, Google plans to track if children are attempting to interact with their parent’s liquor cabinet and infer if “mischief” is taking place, before issuing a verbal warning to the child through the system’s speaker.

In another example, a hypothetical child called Benjamin is under 24/7 surveillance by Google’s cameras, whether he is using electronics or playing outside.

The system would aim to “coach” families on “areas of improvement,” and scold them if they are not spending enough time eating together.

Google responded to the Fox News story by issuing a pithy statement that read, “We file patent applications of a variety of ideas that our employees come up with. Some of those ideas later mature into products or services, some don’t.”

In another patent filed in September 2016, Google envisages sending the user personalized advertising based on what a camera observes, with the example being a link to buy or watch the Godfather movie based on the user having a copy of the Godfather novel on their nightstand.


Infowars reported on this very prospect 12 years ago when we drew attention to plans for tech companies to spy on user’s lifestyle choices and, “build psychological profiles which will be used for surveillance and minority report style invasive advertising and data mining.”

We specifically discussed Google’s plan to “use in-built microphones to listen in on user’s background noise, be it television, music or radio – and then direct advertising at them based on their preferences.”

12 years later, Google Home and other “home assistant” devices from Apple and Amazon now have this capability.

Carlson said the patents were a “terrifying illustration of the control these companies seek over our daily lives.”

What is being described is not far removed from the notorious telescreens in George Orwell’s dystopian classic 1984, which were used by the totalitarian Party both as entertainment devices and as cameras to keep its subjects under close surveillance.

The only difference of course is that it’s currently voluntary to install such technology in your home, although whether at some point it becomes virtually impossible to live without it remains to be seen.




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Artificial Intelligence Is Going to Supercharge Surveillance

Artificial Intelligence Is Going to Supercharge Surveillance

January 29th, 2018

Via: The Verge:

Artificial intelligence is giving surveillance cameras digital brains to match their eyes, letting them analyze live video with no humans necessary. This could be good news for public safety, helping police and first responders more easily spot crimes and accidents and have a range of scientific and industrial applications. But it also raises serious questions about the future of privacy and poses novel risks to social justice.

What happens when governments can track huge numbers of people using CCTV? When police can digitally tail you around a city just by uploading your mugshot into a database? Or when a biased algorithm is running on the cameras in your local mall, pinging the cops because it doesn’t like the look of a particular group of teens?




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Trump Signs Bill Renewing NSA’s Internet Surveillance Program

Trump Signs Bill Renewing NSA’s Internet Surveillance Program

January 19th, 2018

Via: Reuters:

U.S. President Donald Trump on Friday said he signed into law a bill renewing the National Security Agency’s warrantless internet surveillance program, sealing a defeat for digital privacy advocates.




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‘Data on Everybody’: Whistleblower Warns of Massive Scope of US Surveillance

John Kiriakou on Sputnik Radio quoted several House Republicans who had read the four-page classified FISA memo that described government surveillance abuses. Some choice quotes from the representatives include: “I didn’t want to believe that these things can happen in my country” and “Is this happening in America, or is this the KGB?”

Kiriakou and co-host Brian Becker of Radio Sputnik’s Loud & Clear spoke to William Binney, a famous whistleblower who spent 30 years with the National Security Agency (NSA) before leaving the agency over what he has described as its “totalitarian” approach to surveillance that was “better than anything that the KGB, the Stasi, or the Gestapo and SS ever had.”

​Kiriakou started by asking: if the surveillance abuses detailed in the memo are so severe, why had the media barely reported on them in the past? Is it even a real story?

“This is all very real, in spite of the fact that most people don’t know about this because the mainstream media doesn’t want to talk about it,” Binney began. “But that’s because they’ve been intimidated. If you recall [James] Rosen, the Associated Press and the threats of indictments and grand juries and things like that, that’s why mainstream media is so afraid to even talk about this stuff.”


Binney refers to the Justice Department’s investigation into Fox News reporter James Rosen, who had his phone and email tapped by the DOJ under suspicions of conducting foreign espionage. The investigation turned up no wrongdoing on Rosen’s part and media outlets such as the New York Times and the Washington Post criticized the investigation as an attack on press freedom.

“I’ve provided any number of mainstream media sites with the data from Edward Snowden that shows how the US government is collecting all the data on US citizens — whether or not they use it is up to them. It depends on their motives, whether it’s political, in the case of what they did with President Trump and his staff, or economical in the case of what they did with [disgraced New York Governor] Eliot Spitzer, to get rid of him because he was going after the bankers on Wall Street for defrauding people, or in the case of the Tea Party where they didn’t want people to get active.”

Federal Bureau of Investigation(FBI)

“This is how they use this collection of data on everybody in the country as well as around the world. They have it stored, so if you become an irritant in any way, or pose a threat to any position the government has, they have all this data to go in and investigate anything they want about you,” Binney said.

“This is only the tip of the iceberg.”

Binney expressed grim satisfaction that Congress was reacting to these abuses. “A bit too late, though,” he remarked. “It’s only been going on for 16 years. This is nothing new, they’ve known about it from Edward Snowden, they know about it from any number of whistleblowers they have just ignored it because they didn’t want to deal with it. I just call this too late, too little. They put thousands of people in jail with this program, according to [California Democratic Senator Dianne] Feinstein, and they’ve not gone through due process.”

Thanks to the revelations of former NSA contractor Edward Snowden, we know that the officially reported number of wiretaps falls drastically short.

“In the case of Amnesty International v. Clapper, the solicitor general lied to the Supreme Court about that issue to get it thrown out. When the Supreme Court found out about it, they never did anything. Obviously the NSA’s got data, this gives them some leverage against the members of the Supreme Court. They have data on everybody, so if they want to leverage them, they can.”

“I would also point out that all the laws that Congress has been passing regarding surveillance of US citizens are in violation of the first, fourth, fifth, and sixth amendments to the Constitution,” Binney said. “Therefore, they’re not laws. The Constitution is the ultimate law, and if your laws don’t conform to it, they’re not laws.”

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Surveillance on steroids: New device covertly scans you from a distance with a wifi blast to determine your emotional state, without your consent

(Natural News) Our society has reached a point where it is now more difficult to think of things that are truly private than it is to think of things that are not. Indeed, virtually every new piece of technology has the ability to infringe on your privacy rights to one degree or another. Now, it appears that even your private emotions aren’t safe.

A team of researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology say that they have developed new technology that is capable of accurately reading a person’s concealed emotions from a distance. That means that regardless of whether you feel excited, angry or happy, and regardless of how well you are trying to hide it, this new device will be able to see through even the best poker face and read you like a book.

MIT researchers claim that their “EQ-Radio” is accurate 87 percent of the time at detecting concealed emotions. Even though this may sound like something that only appears in science fiction films, especially considering the fact that it does not need to be directly linked to a person’s pulse and body in order to operate, researchers from MIT’s Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory (CSAIL) say that their device works by sending out WiFi signals to read one’s concealed emotions. These signals bounce off a person to read things like their heart rates and other relevant information that helps it to determine how the person is feeling. (Related: New AI technology can read your mind by decoding your brain signals.)

As reported by, “One of the challenges the team faced was filtering out extraneous ‘noise’ such as breath sounds to clearly detect the heart rate. Bear in mind that it’s not audio that EQ-Radio has to analyze, but instead data that reflects the speed of the WiFi bounceback. So ‘noise’ refers to irrelevant data, not the actual sound of, say, your breath. That they’re able to measure heart rate with about a .3% margin of error is remarkable. That’s as good as an ECG monitor.” explained further that the emotion-reading device “is based on previous work the lab has done using WiFi to detect human movement,” and that the goal of previous work done by researchers at MIT was to use WiFi to “control heat and lighting based on your location, and to detect if an elderly person has fallen.” (Related: AI mind reading technology can tell if you’ve knowingly committed a crime.)

Let’s respond to the development of this emotion-reading technology by first stating the obvious – this country is starting to look more and more like George Orwell’s famous book 1984 with each passing day. At times when we least expect that we’re being watched, we’re being watched. At times when we least expect that we’re being listened to, we’re being listened to. In many ways, spying on Americans without their knowledge or consent is becoming commonplace in the United States, and all the while, the Fourth Amendment continues to be eroded.

Second, even though the EQ-Radio may sound cool on the surface, it becomes a bit more frightening when one considers what this technology could potentially be used for. What if, for example, the EQ-Radio was installed in surveillance cameras across some of America’s largest cities? Then, not only would these cameras be able to capture video footage of you and record audio, but they would also be capable of reading your emotions without you even knowing.

What if the device is used to spot an anxious person in a crowd or at work based on their heartbeat? Would investigators and employers be able to get away with this, or would it be a violation of individual liberty? When it comes to EQ-Radio, at this point, there appear to be more questions than answers, and more potential problems than solutions.

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Democrats Just Handed Trump More Domestic Surveillance Powers

Democrats Just Handed Trump More Domestic Surveillance Powers

January 13th, 2018

Mmm hmm.

Via: NBC:

Democrats have been all over the airwaves recently accusing Donald Trump of abusing the Justice Department to go after his political enemies —most notably his former opponent Hillary Clinton and the Clinton Foundation, which the Department of Justice is reportedly currently investigating based on allegation made during the 2016 presidential campaign. So you’d think they would oppose handing Donald Trump any more power with which he could potentially use against all sorts of Americans who attract negative attention from his administration.

Yet, with the help of some Democrats, the House of Representatives voted today — and the Senate will do so sometime in the next week — to extend a controversial NSA surveillance power that potentially affects millions of Americans’ privacy rights.

More: The Same Democrats Who Denounce Donald Trump as a Lawless, Treasonous Authoritarian Just Voted to Give Him Vast Warrantless Spying Powers




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House Renews Enhanced Big Brother Surveillance Law

House Renews Enhanced Big Brother Surveillance Law

by Stephen Lendman

Voting 256 – 164, House members renewed Section 702 of the FISA Amendments Act of 2008 – amending the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Amendments Act (FISA) of 1978.

It lets the federal government engage in mass, warrantless surveillance of Americans and others abroad – monitoring their phone calls, text messages, emails, and other electronic communications. 

Warrantless information collected can be used to prosecute, convict, sentence and imprison people – even for offenses unrelated to national security, including misdemeanors. 

The law is disproportionately used against political activists, human rights supporters, Blacks and Latinos, even journalists.

The measure was last renewed in 2012, set to expire at year end 2017. Trump urged making it permanent. It’s one of numerous US police state laws, measures just societies don’t tolerate.

America features them, privacy concerns of no consequence – nor rule of law principles the way they’re supposed to be observed.

Civil rights groups opposed renewing Section 702. The following letter was written by the signatories below to House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence members, saying:

“The undersigned 36 groups write to express their strong opposition to the ‘FISA Amendments Reauthorization Act of 2017,’ which is scheduled to be marked up in the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence on December 1, 2017.” 

“The proposed bill is not a reform measure. It does not make ‘key changes to Section 702 and other intelligence authorities to protect Americans’ privacy rights,’ as bill sponsors have suggested.”

“On the contrary, it would expand surveillance under Section 702 of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act (FISA), grant the government more authority under other provisions of FISA, and could be read to codify current unlawful surveillance practices.” 

“Indeed, the bill is measurably worse than a short-term straight reauthorization of Section 702 with a sunset.” 

“Given this – and the enormous privacy interests at stake – it is astounding that the bill is being rushed through committee and was released less than 48 hours before the scheduled markup.”

“Among other things, we expect that the government will argue that the bill expands existing surveillance authorities under FISA, which would permit targeting of Americans and foreigners, both domestically and internationally.” 

“The bill expands the definition of ‘foreign power’ and ‘agent of a foreign power’ to include individuals or entities engaging in an array of cyber related activities.”

“This could be used by the government to justify surveillance of Americans and foreigners for foreign intelligence purposes, even in cases where they are not acting on behalf of a foreign power, are not a member of a terrorist organization, and are not a member of a foreign political organization.”  

“Indeed, the broad language of the bill could be interpreted by the government to sweep in individuals only tangentially related to malicious cyber activities.”

“Expanding surveillance under Section 702 by including language suggesting that the government can target ‘a facility, place, premises, or property’ for surveillance is far broader than current practice.”

“The government may argue this gives it the right to spy on entire facilities containing millions of users, even if the vast majority of those users were US persons that the government is prohibited from targeting under Section 702.”

The letter added:

The measure permits warrantless searches of US citizens – forbidden in the 1978 law.

It allows information accessed to be used in criminal cases without probable cause.

It codifies “about” collection instead of halting the practice – information not to or from targeted individuals or group – but about them, including from domestic communications.

To no avail, the signatories below urged House members to reject this outrageous police state law:

Access Now

Advocacy for Principled Action in Government

American Civil Liberties Union

American Library Association

Arab American Institute

Brennan Center for Justice

Center for Democracy & Technology

Center for Media Justice

Color Of Change 

The Constitution Project

Constitutional Alliance

Defending Rights & Dissent

Demand Progress Action

Electronic Frontier Foundation


First Amendment Coalition

Free Press Action Fund

Freedom of the Press Foundation


Friends Committee on National Legislation 

Government Accountability Project

Government Information Watch

Human Rights Watch



National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers

National Council of Churches

National Immigration Project of the NLG

New America’s Open Technology Institute


PEN America

Project On Government Oversight

Restore The Fourth

Sunlight Foundation


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Surveillance Video of NY Terrorist Released Immediately, Still Not 1 Image from Vegas…

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