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No wonder the US is spying on Merkel. I mean, you never know

No wonder the US is spying on Merkel. I mean, you never know

October 25, 2013 - The reason there's now such a vast network of global surveillance, we're told by British and American governments, is it's essential in defending our security against terrorist plots. So that must be why the US authorities tapped the phone calls of Angela Merkel.

She doesn't look the type, but that's always the way with radical Islamic Jihadists who've worked their way into being Chancellor of Germany so they can inflict glorious holy war upon the infidels, so we should be thankful the Feds were on to her.


They've probably already decoded her sinister messages, declaring, "This call here, where she says 'We must maintain the strength of the euro for the fiscal year 2013/14', it means 'Kill the bastards. Kill them all without mercy. And don't forget to strap the explosive to your chest extra tight as that Velcro tends to come undone, and if those explosives spill all over the bus you'll feel a right fool'."

There are other possibilities I suppose. Maybe the FBI suspects she's part of the Berlin criminal underworld. So while she's in her office late at night, Obama's in a van outside listening to her make calls such as, "Oi Nobby. I think Plod's on to us. We've got an informer and I suspect Francois Hollande. If he asks any questions don't say nothing, he might be wearing a wire."

Or she might be dealing. All evening, when the other German ministers think she's preparing her speech for a summit somewhere, she's weighing out grass and telling customers, "This is good shit. At the G20 this was everywhere, the Prime Minister of Japan was ripped all through the agreement on fishing rights."

The only other explanation is there's a side to Obama we haven't seen before, and he's like an old man in an East End pub. So he kept saying, "I tell you what, Michelle - that Merkel might look all innocent but as my granddad said, never trust the Bosch. One minute they're having a friendly chat about interest rates, then while you're not looking the Sudetenland's gone, I'll tap her phone to see what she's up to."

The confusing part is you could understand America tapping world leaders' phones if it was Berlusconi or Putin. Their calls could be put on sale, to be downloaded for a dollar each or put on an 0898 number to wipe out the American debt. But to be fair, this comforting sense of us all being constantly surveyed ought to be extended, if we're to feel truly safe. For example, surely no one would object if the CIA had a secret camera placed in all our toilets, in case any of us is using the privacy of our khazi to plot a hijacking.

This is why no reasonable person objects to their emails being checked and passed on to governments. Because how can our police force expect to protect us from suicide bombers if they don't know when a woman in a cottage by a river in Suffolk has ordered a set of china cups of saucers on special offer on Amazon?

The only complaint that can be made is that if everything we do and say is being so closely monitored we ought to be allowed to get our phone calls sponsored. Then whenever we phone a relative, as long as at some point we say, "While I remember, Mum, one thought I was having about Christmas is elephant.co.uk, that's elephant.co.uk, then we can come up on Boxing Day", we can make surveillance pay. With all the security officials that will hear that, there could be an arrangement that would make telephone calls almost free.

The justification for these levels of spying is that we're facing a threat to our way of life, so that's why we need more of it, to protect all those ways of life and not just a few. For example the disabled should be allowed to tap the phone of Iain Duncan Smith, so they can be aware of whatever he's plotting next. This could be valuable information, giving them advance notice of a "one wheelchair between two" scheme, or a plan to make them rent out their artificial legs as poles in lap-dancing clubs.

So we need more surveillance, but it should be us surveying them. As one of the most powerful people in Europe Angela Merkel should be surveyed, by everyone EXCEPT the only institution even more powerful than hers.

The American government hasn't, over the years, been all that touchy about blowing things up, to the extent it's probable that the main reason they want to listen in to the phone calls of terrorists is so they can pick up tips. So we should be listening in to them. Over the last decades, if people round the world had found out Henry Kissinger or Donald Rumsfeld had Googled "Flowers of the Amazon" or bought tickets to see Barbaa Streisand, we WOULD be entitled to think, "Hang on, what are they up to", and intern them for a couple of months just in case.

So it seems quite reasonable to propose a deal in which the taps on Mrs Merkel's phones stay in place, and all the spying equipment in the world is kept going - it's just the people doing it that's changed. Maybe Edward Snowden can be put in charge. He seems to know how it works.



Sources and more information:

Merkel, Hollande to discuss US spying

Merkel, Hollande to discuss US spying Updated: 23:40, Thursday October 24, 2013 German Chancellor Angela Merkel, angry at revelations of US snooping on her, will discuss covert US surveillance in Europe with French President Francois Hollande, a French diplomatic source says. Merkel and Hollande, due to meet on Thursday on the margins of an EU...

Merkel arrives in '007' at EU summit amid US spying row

US spying has shattered allies' trust: Merkel

Merkel Denounces "Spying Among Friends"


( via independent.co.uk )



1 comments

  • properREDeye#

    properREDeye wrote October 25, 2013 2:28:43 PM CEST

    Lol. I like the way you made your point, very astute. There is no reason that can be given to justify these intrusions. It is illegal, provocative and immoral. It says a lot about how the US thinks of the rest of the world. They have no respect, no trust and no integrity yet we as a planet allow them to masquerade as 'leaders of the free world'. More like prison wardens of the once free now corporate world

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