Bipartisan Bill Aims To Go After 1,000s Of Pentagon Pedophiles

The massive amount of child pornography available online is beyond staggering and no matter the angle we choose to look at the big picture, it is the financial incentive that fuels more abuse to start with. The problem is global, exists within each culture, but people tend to look the other way when it comes down to “theirs”.

Tackling this plague has the serious potential to destroy all cultures evenly. And many people intuitively know that, which is why they are afraid to do anything about it.

A society that does not protect his children has no future. Removing the incentive starts of course with the abolition of monetarism because the vast majority of victims come from a poor background. Organ traffickers too prey on people who have difficulties to make ends meet.

How serious are politicians when it already took them over 10 years to come up with a bipartisan bill to go after the 5,200 perverts using Pentagon’s network (which is financed by taxpayers by the way)?

Can we trust them or it is going to be just another investigation that will end up nowhere? Nowhere because the key characters will eventually commit suicide in strange circumstances, you know.

Here at Earth Custodians, we remain very skeptical about this bipartisan move because money is the main engine behind child pornography.

March 15, 2006 | Currently, child pornography is a $20 billion a year black market industry worldwide and is expected to become a $30-$35 billion a year industry by 2009.

How much is this nefarious industry raking up today?

At least double than that we can easily assume … Make no mistake, taking the bull by the horns will cost us everything, but it will be for the better… so that we can rebuild society from scratch — and money free.

Bipartisan bill aims to tackle rampant child porn sharing on Pentagon computers | JULY 2019

The Defense Criminal Investigative Services (DCIS) will receive training in how to root out and successfully prosecute those using Defense Department equipment to access and trade child porn under the new legislation. The bill also integrates DCIS into a “multi-jurisdictional task force” with “federal, state, and local law enforcement,” social services, and child protection groups to help victims of child sexual exploitation – and to roll back the tide of filth engulfing Defense Department networks.

Congress has known for at least a decade that child porn trading on Defense Department computers was a problem. Immigration and Customs Enforcement identified 5,200 people “subscribed to websites that were known to contain child pornography” during 2008’s Project Flicker investigation, including hundreds of individuals “affiliated with” the Defense Department, some of whom even used their government email addresses and military post boxes to register on the offending websites. Worryingly, dozens possessed some form of security clearance.

While a handful of the offenders caught in Project Flicker received jail sentences, thousands more – up to 80 percent of those identified in the ICE report – did not, as “combating child pornography was not one of DCIS’ investigative priorities,” Spanberger and Meadows lament. This investigative blind spot leaves the Pentagon vulnerable to “blackmail, bribery, and other threats,” should employees with high security clearances become compromised through their weakness for child porn or other illicit activities conducted over Defense Department computers…… MORE

The END Network Abuse Act is a Companion Bill to S.1413 – END Network Abuse Act of

2019, introduced in the U.S. Senate by Senator Schatz (D-HI) and Senator Murkowski (R-AK) On May 9, 2019. The Department of Defense (DoD) lacks the appropriate investigative training and tools to police the trading of child pornography on its computer network.

20% of Pentagon workers browse child porn

An investigation called “Projected Flicker” revealed that around 5,000 individuals, including many affiliated with the Department of Defense, had subscriptions to child porn websites. The House has introduced a bipartisan bill to help the DOD stop the use of its network to access child pornography. Investigative journalist Ben Swann joins In Question to discuss.



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