12 March 2021 — Health Impact News
17 March 2021 — The Rutherford Institute
“Americans deserve the freedom to choose a life without surveillance and the government regulation that would make that possible. While we continue to believe the sentiment, we fear it may soon be obsolete or irrelevant. We deserve that freedom, but the window to achieve it narrows a little more each day. If we don’t act now, with great urgency, it may very well close for good.”—Charlie Warzel and Stuart A. Thompson, New York Times
Databit by databit, we are building our own electronic concentration camps.
17 March 2021 — The Electronic Intifada
UK Member of Parliament Caroline Lucas intervened at a biannual conference to stop her Green Party from passing a motion against a misleading definition of anti-Semitism, activists say.
Green activists have accused her of “filibustering” and “cheating,” which she denies.
15 March, 2021 — Mercola
Analysis by Dr. Joseph Mercola Fact Checked
17 March 2021 — Global Justice Now
The UK government is rushing through new anti-protest laws which could ban protests that are too noisy or annoying – surely the definition of a good protest? The ridiculous and outrageous proposals would “make a dictator blush”, according to one MP, but last night Conservative MPs voted them through their first stage in parliament.
16 March 2021 — This Can’t be Happening
On Saturday October 29, 2011 over 500 people from across England protested near the Parliament building in London. What was startling for me, an American journalist covering that protest against brutality by British police, was not who attended but who was absent.
17 March 2021 — Good Law Project
This week’s Panorama gave us the extraordinary tale of a dog food supplier turned PPE broker bagging herself millions acting as a ‘bridge’ for a Hong Kong supplier. Details of the largest contract – worth £178m – came to light only after the BBC’s probing prompted the Government to publish.
17 March 2021 — True Publica
As predicted here at TruePublica the landmark government crime bill has passed its first parliamentary hurdle without as much as a murmur. It is yet another example of how democracy is defeated.
The Police, Crime, Sentencing and Courts Bill, which groups together a range of changes to enforcement and sentencing in England and Wales, passed its second reading by 359 votes to 263.