Law Enforcement Porn Problem
#1
So how is it that a pedophile-pandering pervert and porn peddler like Thomas “Chip” White can elude law enforcement authorities?  

Because law enforcement authorities are pornographers’ best customers!  

Sorry, we can’t take down Bernie Madoff just yet, all the investigators are busy downloading videos at boysfeetclub, boyfunk and elijahswood.

This explains why the SS was so eager to crash Dixie's party.  They must have heard about the kiddie porn on Pearson's computers and wanted to get first dibs on the good stuff.

How Big Is the SEC's Porn Problem?

Quote: So what was the Securities and Exchange Commission doing while the economy fell to pieces?

At least a few SEC employees were viewing pornography on their government-issued computers, according to media and government reports.

The Washington Times broke the story in February, but media blog Gawker reported Wednesday that it obtained 16 reports of investigations into SEC employees who spent as much as 1 1/2 hours a day accessing Internet sites such as skankwire.com, pokeoftheday.com and sexyavatars.com.

Gawker said that over the past two years, more than a dozen employees and contractors have tried to access porn on government computers at least 8,273 times.

According to a 2008 semiannual report to Congress from the SEC inspector general, the agency completed five porn-related investigations and inquiries between April and September of that year.

Report: SEC Supervisor Admitted Porn-Related Activities

In one case, the report said, an employee tried hundreds of times to access pornographic sites and was denied access. When he used a flash drive, he successfully bypassed the filter to visit a "significant number" of porn sites.

The employee also said he deliberately disabled a filter in Google to access inappropriate sites. After management informed him that he would lose his job, the employee resigned.

A similar SEC report for October 2008 to March 2009 said that a regional supervisor in Los Angeles accessed and attempted to access pornographic and sexually explicit Web sites up to twice a day from his SEC computer during work hours.

Over the course of 17 days, the report said, the supervisor received about 1,880 access denials for inappropriate Web sites. The supervisor also admitted to saving numerous pornographic images to his work hard drive and acknowledged that his porn-related activities may have interfered with his work. According to the SEC, the supervisor was reprimanded. …

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#2
In Italy a politician having spent €80.000 connecting to porn sites at the city hall's expenses was appointed to run for office while the investigation was pending and got elected.
A.A Mole University
B.A London Institute of Applied Research
B.Sc Millard Fillmore
M.A International Institute for Advanced Studies
Ph.D London Institute of Applied Research
Ph.D Millard Fillmore
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#3
It's not just law enforcement.  Here's a Florida state senator who scopes out porn right on the Senate floor!  It's no wonder that Thomas "Chip" White's gay boy pornography enterprise is thriving and he is not in jail with his fellow pedophile-pandering perverts.  His best customers are running the government!

Quote:Video: Florida State Senator Mike Bennett looking at porn on Senate floor

May 4th, 2010



No one will argue that sitting on the Senate floor during session can get a little boring, but looking at porn is probably not the best way to pass the time.

On Thursday morning, Sunshine State News captured exclusive video of Sen. Mike Bennett, R-Bradenton, looking at pornographic material on his state-issued computer on the Senate floor.

Ironically, as Bennett is viewing the material, you can hear a Senator Dan Gelber’s voice in the background debating a controversial abortion bill.

“I’m against this bill,” said Gelber, “because it disrespects too many women in the state of Florida.”

Bennett defended his actions, telling Sunshine State News it was an email sent to him by a woman “who happens to be a former court administrator.”

“I was just sitting there, bored as they were debating the abortion bill,” Bennett said.

“I opened it up and said holy [expletive]! What’s on my screen? and clicked away from it right away.”
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#4
Thomas "Chip" White is doing his part to keep the US among "world leaders" .... in pornography production!

Quote:This is serious: Investigation shows Pentagon employees involved in child porn putting us in danger

July 24th, 2010
By Kevin “Coach” Collins

A federal investigation has revealed that dozens of Pentagon employees have been buying and downloading child pornography using our computers while they were supposed to be working to keep us safe.    

This outrageous conduct has been discovered at the very heart of America’s defense centers in agencies that routinely handle extremely sensitive intelligence and defense materials and secrets.

Fortunately the number of government workers at the National Security Agency, the National Reconnaissance Office, and the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency who are involved in this sickening behavior is small. Nevertheless, if just one of these bums was the subject of blackmail by one of our many enemies it could put every American in danger.

It’s not just since Obama came to power

The latest investigative report, dated 2009, comes from Defense Criminal Investigative Service. The dozens of pages of the report go back to 2002 and cite some cases that are still open.

The widest reaching investigation we know about so far was Operation Flicker initiated by the Immigration and Customs Enforcement agency. Launched in 2006 it snagged about 5000 people who used the Internet to surf the world wide net to find and purchase the worst form of pornography.

Recent revelations tell us things were worse than we might have feared

The available reports point to the fact that  “a sizable number of cases… involved military personnel” including intelligence officials and defense contractors, all of whom were potential targets of enemy agents. Moreover, when a defense contractor working with the National Security Agency, was indicted in 2008, he fled the country and is believed to be now living in Libya. How much damage the information he sold Quadafi  to buy his sanctuary is indeed a chilling thought.

One case involving a unnamed offender described him as having downloaded 8400 child pornography pictures and 200 such movies. Upon his conviction this skunk was sentenced to five years in prison.

A bizarre side note

The Department of Labor’s Executive Order 13126 on the Prohibition of Acquisition of Products Produced by Forced or Indentured Child Labor, issued July 20, “prohibits federal agencies and their contractors from purchasing pornography from “Russia.”

In response to this order an international children’s advocate said the United States and Russia are the “world leaders” in child pornography production.
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#5
Wink 
[quote=Martin Eisenstadt]
Quote:Video: Florida State Senator Mike Bennett looking at porn on Senate floor

May 4th, 2010

Uh... yea right.

At my work people were fired for lessor things.
"None are more hopelessly enslaved than those who falsely believe they are free."

Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
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#6
Hey government perverts, it's all about privacy. Next time you get caught with your hand in...the cookie jar during work hours, just claim it's harassment and annoyance in the performance of your official duties. You're home free 'cause federal judges are just that stupid.

[Image: images?q=tbn:ANd9GcR7LL69zEWnqVXXvHUB76D...z865Wv9fBn]
Judge Christine M. Arguello
Idiot Ratbag

Quote:SEC porn peepers' names to be kept secret
Judge rules to protect IDs

By Jim McElhatton
The Washington Times
8:31 p.m., Wednesday, December 8, 2010


A federal judge has ruled in favor of protecting the identities of U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission employees caught surfing for pornography on their government computers, saying privacy interests win over the public's right to know.

In a ruling Tuesday, U.S. District Judge Christine M. Arguello in Denver also called the public's interest in the SEC employees' identities "negligible, at best."

"Disclosure in this case is not limited to the reputational embarrassment of having misused government property on official time, but rather extends to the embarrassment resulting from public knowledge that the conduct was of a sexual nature," Judge Arguello, a 2008 appointee of President Bush, said in the 26-page ruling.

The ruling came in response to a lawsuit by a Denver law firm that sought to overturn an SEC decision to keep private the names and job descriptions of SEC supervisors caught searching for porn at work.

"I am obviously disappointed by the decision," said Kevin D. Evans, partner and founding member of Steese, Evans & Frankel, the firm that filed the suit. "Essentially what this means is that as long as a government employee does not supervise too many people, they can abuse and misuse taxpayer money without fear of public disclosure."

He also said he thought the SEC should refer cases involving lawyers to state bar commissions for disciplinary actions.

"I am equally offended because if a lawyer in private practice engaged in such activity and billed a client for it, which is the equivalent of what SEC lawyers did here to the taxpayers, the lawyer would be subject to disciplinary action against his or her license," Mr. Evans said.

The SEC had no comment on the court decision and whether officials referred any lawyers to state bar commissions for discipline. On the pornography cases in general, SEC spokesman John Nester said, "We take misuse of government time and equipment seriously, and will continue to seek prompt and appropriate discipline against offenders."

Earlier this year, SEC officials said in public statements to The Washington Times and other media outlets, as well as in correspondence to Congress, that they've cracked down on porn snoopers and enacted tougher measures to uncover misuse of government computers.

In February, The Times reported on investigative case summaries obtained through the Freedom of Information Act and other records detailing about two dozen SEC employees and contractors who faced internal investigations for viewing pornography at work.

Among the cases was an enforcement branch chief suspended for one day after being caught looking up sex websites nearly 300 times over a two-month period.

In supplying the records, officials at the SEC's Office of Inspector General declined to release to The Times the names of those investigated, saying, among other reasons, that disclosure could subject employees to "harassment and annoyance in the conduct of their official duties and private lives."

In court documents, the SEC argued the privacy interests of those involved outweighed any interest the public had in learning the information.

In addition, a former SEC employee investigated for looking at pornography at work also filed court papers in the Colorado lawsuit.

"Other than my spouse, none of my immediate or extended family, friends, current employer or any of my professional colleagues are aware of the investigation of me," the former employee said in court filings. The judge allowed the former SEC worker to file papers in the case as "John Doe."

"Disclosure of my identity in connection with the SEC's investigation would cause me severe personal and professional harm, including embarrassment and disgrace, as well as the possible loss of my current job, future employment opportunities and the ability to earn a living," Mr. Doe argued.

Mr. Doe also said disclosures would "devastate my spouse and children as well as my extended family, and likely cause extreme harm to my family relationships."

But Mr. Evans argued in court papers that "there simply is no privacy interest associated with surfing porn on SEC computers during SEC work hours, particularly when these employees have admitted that they understood at the time they engaged in this activity that they were violating SEC policy and rules, as well as governmentwide standards of conduct."

In addition, Mr. Evans argued the case wasn't about sex.

"It is about the intentional, purposeful and repeated misuse and abuse of the public trust and government/public property and resources by at least 24 SEC employees and employees of seven government contractors," he argued in court.

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#7
[Image: images?q=tbn:ANd9GcR7LL69zEWnqVXXvHUB76D...z865Wv9fBn][Image: 2itipow.jpg]

That must have been a tough fight. I've seen worse, but not by much.


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