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Title: Trump Brushes Israeli Dragnet Surveillance of D.C. Under the Rug
Source: Mint Press News
URL Source: https://www.mintpressnews.com/trump ... g-of-d-c-under-the-rug/261913/
Published: Sep 17, 2019
Author: Alexander Rubinstein
Post Date: 2019-09-18 07:57:26 by Deckard
Keywords: None
Views: 136
Comments: 19

The culprit behind a massive spying scandal in the U.S. capital has been exposed. A slew of surveillance devices found around the District of Columbia over the years was the work of Israeli spies. But it’s unlikely that the U.S. will take any action.

Three former U.S. officials have informed Politico that the devices — International Mobile Subscriber Identity (IMSI) catchers, or “Stingrays” — that were discovered near the White House, Senate and other sensitive locations belonged to the Israeli government.

Typically used by police, Stingrays, a dragnet as opposed to a targeted surveillance device, work like miniature cell phone towers. When one is set up, it sucks in all cell phone communications within a specific radius, intercepting them before they make it to the tower to be transmitted to the intended recipient. The metadata sent — including texts and other private information — by everyone within the radius is then viewable by whoever is controlling the Stingray.

Freddie Martinez, executive director of the Lucy Parsons Labs, an organization that has fought successfully for government disclosure on the use of Stingrays, told MintPress News:

These devices are an extremely low cost way to discover who a person or group of people are and track their movements in real time. As the price of technology drops, the risk of intelligence and corporate espionage only increases. In an extreme example, you [could use a Stingray] to find out everyone who routinely goes to an embassy and try to learn about their patterns of life… Generally, they are used to track the real-time location of people or hunt down a person based on an identifier like their phone numbers.

They [Stingrays] can function because of technical exploits in cellphone networks and it is up to international bodies to “fix” the problem. Given the billions of phones already in the world and how complex their capabilities’ range — from older models of 10 years ago to newer 5G devices — there doesn’t seem to be any appetite to take on such a huge technical problem.”

DHS confirms unauthorized Cell-Site Simulators in Washington, DC. This map from 2014 shows where 15 of the 18 known unauthorized Stingrays were in/around the District of Columbia. pic.twitter.com/6pPTKC4oMa

— Alex Rubinstein (@RealAlexRubi) April 4, 2018

John Kiriakou, the former CIA officer who blew the whistle on the agency’s torture program, told MintPress that the Israelis have a reputation for harebrained or otherwise brazen operations.

The Israelis are indeed notorious in the intelligence community for taking risks that other intelligence services would never even consider. The Israelis are also famous for their ‘us against the world’ mentality. Federal law enforcement officers have told me that the Israelis have dozens, perhaps hundreds, of intelligence agents at work across the United States, without the permission or consent of the U.S. government, stealing American secrets at every opportunity and working to infiltrate the policy community, think tanks, government, and defense contractors.”

Tracing the source

The U.S. government has known about the devices — which cost about $150,000 a pop — for years. But in the past two years, the FBI, Secret Service, and the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) concluded that the Israelis were behind the operation.

One source told the outlet that analyzing the devices can “tell you a little about their history, where the parts and pieces come from, how old are they, who had access to them, and that will help get you to what the origins are.”

Politico reports:

While the Chinese, who have been regularly caught doing intelligence operations in the U.S., were also seen as potential suspects, they were determined as unlikely to have placed the devices based on a close analysis of the devices.”

“It was pretty clear that the Israelis were responsible,” one former intelligence official told the publication.

The outlet’s sources went on at length about red flags they’d seen in terms of Israeli spying. “There were suspicions that they [the Israelis] were listening in,” one said, because they “flaunted” knowledge that “was hard to explain otherwise.”.

March 2018 letter from the Department of Homeland Security to Sen. Ron Wyden in response to his questions about the use of Stingrays by a foreign government in Washington, D.C.

Denials no one in the know believes

The highest levels of the Israeli and American governments — Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and President Donald Trump, respectively — have both responded to the report with vehement denials.

“I don’t think the Israelis are spying on us; I really would find that hard to believe. My relationship with Israel has been great,” Trump told reporters.

Elad Strohmayer, an Israeli Embassy spokesman, said “Israel doesn’t conduct espionage operations in the United States, period,” in response to the Politico reporter. And Netanyahu echoed the same talking point: “We have a directive, I have a directive: No intelligence work in the United States, no spies.”

It’s a claim made frequently by Israeli officials and often scoffed at by American spies. Kiriakou told MintPress that the Israelis should not be taken seriously. “It is disingenuous to the point of offensiveness for the Israelis to protest that they do not spy on the United States,” he said.

Outsourcing U.S. domestic surveillance?

According to Politico, the targets of the surveillance devices around the White House were people close to Trump, with whom he keeps in regular contact. That jibes with previous instances of Israeli spying on the U.S. — for instance, when Netanyahu was reported to have used tapes of phone calls between President Bill Clinton and intern Monica Lewinsky that were said to be “steamy” as leverage for the release of Israeli spy Jonathan Pollard from prison.

Jonathan Pollard

Jonathan Pollard leaves federal court Dec. 14, 2015, in New York after serving 30 years behind bars for spying for Israel. Bebeto Matthews | AP

The Stingrays were first spotted by DHS, working in partnership with a private company called ESD America to drive through Washington with equipment to detect the devices in January 2017.

In response to a letter demanding answers on the matter from Senator Ron Wyden (D-OR), DHS wrote in March 2018:

[The National Protection and Programs Directorate of DHS] believes the use of these devices by malicious actors to track and monitor cellular users would be unlawful and threaten the security of communications, resulting in safety, economic, and privacy risks. [We agree] that the use of IMSI catchers by foregin governments may threaten U.S. national and economic security.”

The department’s wording is careful: using qualifiers like “malicious actors” and “may threaten.” But it is accurate in its assessment of the economic and privacy risks. The volume of metadata gathered by Stingrays can be used to predict, for example, a corporate merger, lawsuits, or the Federal Reserve changing interest rates, experts have argued. Not to mention the privacy threats to people engaging in First Amendment-protected activity — such as the large, annual rally against the conference of the American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC).

Martinez told MintPress:

Generally, the reason we don’t hear much about Stingrays is that they are operated by spies [on a federal and international level] and police at the local level. The details of who owns them, how they are being used, and what their capabilities are remain hidden from the public, through either classification laws or non-disclosure agreements.”

Reports on documents exfiltrated by NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden characterized one file from the CIA as saying that intelligence sharing between the United States and Israel against third parties is unrivaled and that Israel had also established an expansive spy network conducting espionage against the U.S.

While the United States is technically forbidden (a rule it systematically undermined, as the Snowden documents also showed) from spying on its own citizens, that Israel has received not even a slap on the wrist over the Stingray operation in D.C. begs the question: would the United States accept and exploit Israeli intelligence gathered on its own soil?

“Donald Trump has had a closer relationship with Israeli leaders than any president in American history,” Kiriakou said. “I think he genuinely doesn’t care that the Israelis spy on the United States. I think he doesn’t see the harm in this and does not feel threatened by it.” (4 images)

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#1. To: Deckard (#0)

It is well-known for over a decade that our most determined intel/counter-intel opponent is Israel. The Brits are also high on the list as are the Russians and Chinese.

Israel seems to regard constant spying on us as a perk of receiving $4 billion a year in aid from us and many incidents of "loan" forgiveness.

Israel is increasingly a blackmail state. They are blackmailing our leaders.

Tooconservative  posted on  2019-09-18   9:11:10 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#2. To: Deckard (#0)

The Israelis are also famous for their ‘us against the world’ mentality.

Uh-huh. Spying on your friends should help.

misterwhite  posted on  2019-09-18   9:23:01 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#3. To: Tooconservative (#1)

They are blackmailing our leaders.

That would explain the $4 billion per year and the fact that we have yet to use our "strategic military partner" in the Middle East in any conflict.

misterwhite  posted on  2019-09-18   9:25:58 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#4. To: misterwhite (#3)

Israel is spending pretty big on its American surveillance program. That means their vital interests are at stake. And they are ruthless about their vital interests, even with us.

I think that their win with the pardon of the spy Pollard after so many years has only emboldened them. That's the most famous case involving Israel spying on America.

Tooconservative  posted on  2019-09-18   11:02:51 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#5. To: Tooconservative (#4)

That means their vital interests are at stake

That's their excuse for everything they do.

It's as bad as "Allah wills it".

misterwhite  posted on  2019-09-18   11:31:37 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#6. To: Tooconservative (#1)

Israel is increasingly a blackmail state. They are blackmailing our leaders.

I'm actually going to agree with you in this case.

That said, I'm also going to add that Israel has become a rogue state in many respects and Mossad a rogue intel outfit. Not that either care who knows how they roll.

Liberator  posted on  2019-09-18   11:33:56 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#7. To: Liberator, misterwhite (#6)

Israel and Britain work hard to establish the value of their intel agencies to American interests in the region. They are much better at developing and deploying human agents. Our CIA/NSA excels at the electronic means of intel but fall down on human intel. Since we have laws against domestic surveillance, the workaround for us and the other major western powers is the Five Eyes surveillance programs. Britain is our primary partner in Five Eyes and they spy on Americans and deliver the results to CIA/FBI/NSA. This is for domestic surveillance only, not for any spying that is done internationally but conducted in America.

Wiki: Five Eyes

Wiki: List of people under Five Eyes surveillance

Israel also has a decent spy satellite program with their own launch facilities. That can produce intel useful for America. Israel tries constantly to convince us that they are worth what we spend on them and tolerate from them. And it is a record of considerable success. They don't even bother that much with AIPAC because they have our political elites so convinced of their efficacy (and that they will use blackmail material against them) that they don't even have to publicly threaten the pols or bribe them.

Tooconservative  posted on  2019-09-18   12:41:50 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#8. To: Tooconservative (#7)

Since we have laws against domestic surveillance, the workaround for us and the other major western powers is the Five Eyes surveillance programs.

Britain is our primary partner in Five Eyes and they spy on Americans and deliver the results to CIA/FBI/NSA. This is for domestic surveillance only, not for any spying that is done internationally but conducted in America.

There is so much to unpack in this post.

That "workaround" is more about supposed "circumvention", isn't it? Even if it's in name only.

One can easily argue against the enforcement of any so-called "laws against domestic surveillance". Just who is going to prosecute the CIA/FBI/NSA for its violation?

It's obvious that Britain is a primary partner in Five Eyes (see Steele). The question is whether this multi-national surveillance cabal is working on behalf of "Security" OR weaponized as a political weapon. Evidence suggests the latter has been and is the case (See Coup; Trump; Hillary; 0bama; G00gle; Facebook)

Wiki: List of people under Five Eyes surveillance

Wiki is a notorious source of pseudo-truth. That said, its list is obviously very old news. They conveniently and conspicuously left President Trump and several of his associates off the list.

Regarding Israel and their spy programs: Second to none. They merely skim off any international intel they find useful while shielding their own from "Five Eyes" -- which is basically a NWO tool in any case.

Liberator  posted on  2019-09-19   9:52:58 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#9. To: Tooconservative (#7)

Israel and Britain work hard to establish the value of their intel agencies to American interests in the region.

So they said Iraq had weapons of mass destruction or did they warn the U.S. that it was a lie?

misterwhite  posted on  2019-09-19   10:16:04 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#10. To: Liberator (#8)

That "workaround" is more about supposed "circumvention", isn't it? Even if it's in name only.

One can easily argue against the enforcement of any so-called "laws against domestic surveillance". Just who is going to prosecute the CIA/FBI/NSA for its violation?

Their new angle is to pretend that it's all legal if they do it with high-flying aircraft or drones or those new spy balloons they just tested a few months ago across the upper Midwest.

They are trying to hang this legality on the phrase "spying on Americans on U.S. soil". But since the spying occurs from drones/aircraft/balloon platforms, they are not on U.S. soil but only in U.S. airspace. This is somewhat laughable if you look at the original hearings and the legislative notes but that doesn't mean they won't keep it going for years on that slim legal thread alone.

The first serious attempt to take this to court will first have to find a litigant recognized as having standing to sue. And that might be a very hard person to locate. For one thing, any such litigant would likely get bribed to drop the matter just so they can continue such a program for a few more years. Very big money is involved in this program and such programs don't just die quietly; too many careers and too much contractor money is at stake. And the feds can usually stall a few years in court before the Supremes lower the boom on them anyway. And everyone knows it.

Tooconservative  posted on  2019-09-19   11:37:16 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#11. To: misterwhite (#9) (Edited)

So they said Iraq had weapons of mass destruction or did they warn the U.S. that it was a lie?

Britain under Blair did play ball. Blair did insist on waiting for a U.N. resolution, leading directly to Colin Powell's shameful propaganda display at the U.N. You probably recall the frustration as Blair delayed taking action. Then Turkey refused us passage on the northern invasion route for a few more months. Then we sent all the ships through the Suez Canal (Egypt apparently decided that wasn't the right time to blackmail us) and we invaded from Saudi Arabia. However, having large American military forces in Saudi Arabia was an issue so volatile with the Saudi public that we had to get all our forces out of the Saudi desert bases (which we keep mothballed for such uses) within 3 weeks. Or so we were told later by neocon supreme, Paul Wolfowitz, then Bush's Deputy Secretary of Defense. Wolfowitz later missed getting appointed as head of CIA due to his affair with a foreign national, reported by his wife vengefully to the WH (the letter was intercepted by Scooter Libby but they couldn't keep the scandal quiet). Wolfowitz then went on to head the World Bank for a few years but they tossed him out for being too anti-abortion. Poor Wolfy!

The British public wasn't at all in favor of Blair taking the country to war. He had a certain amount of grit and the Labor establishment stuck with him mostly so he weathered it for some time. The bitter fighting around Fallujah was conducted initially entirely by the Brits and they took some losses there. That pretty much doomed Blair's career in my estimation. He has managed to cash in nicely in his post-PM career of giving "speeches" for very high fees, much as the Xlinton gang has done.

Tooconservative  posted on  2019-09-19   11:40:41 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#12. To: Tooconservative (#11)

So Israel said Iraq had weapons of mass destruction? I mean, they would know, right? They're Israel.

misterwhite  posted on  2019-09-19   12:09:12 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#13. To: misterwhite (#12)

So Israel said Iraq had weapons of mass destruction? I mean, they would know, right? They're Israel.

I only recall that Israel was volunteering to join the coalition. Our prez and the estabishment rushed to the microphones to tell Israel that they needed to help everyone by staying at home in case Saddam shot a missile at Tel Aviv). What coalition we had would have dissolved substantially because others in the region would not have stayed in any coalition that allowed Israel to take part.

I don't recall any special contributions of Mossad to the cause either. They just kinda kept quiet.

I know that the Brit/French/German intel agencies backed the Saddam-has-WMDs line even if their PMs did not. And you recall the much more assertive newer NATO allies like Poland and others that Rumsfeld called "New Europe" (which really infuriated Old Europe). Some of those New Europe allies were also the ones who we talked into hosting rendition centers to torture captured terrorists and fighters.

Tooconservative  posted on  2019-09-19   20:22:28 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#14. To: Tooconservative (#13)

Israel has never helped us in the Middle East is my point. Not with their military, their soldiers, their equipment, or their air bases. And for those who say that Israel provided intelligence, well, you answered that question.

So let's stop calling them our "strategic military partner in the Middle East". Qatar provided more help than Israel, and we're not sending them $4 billion a year.

misterwhite  posted on  2019-09-20   10:06:54 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#15. To: misterwhite (#14)

Israel has never helped us in the Middle East is my point. Not with their military, their soldiers, their equipment, or their air bases.

That is only because we won't let them. They're eager enough, more than willing. And they'd take their losses quietly, not making a lot of fuss about it like our weak (alleged) NATO allies do if one of the French troops gets a hangnail from the hardships of making espresso in a remote region while under fire.

Tooconservative  posted on  2019-09-20   10:44:22 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#16. To: Tooconservative (#15)

That is only because we won't let them.

I realize that. But that's like the government giving you a gun to protect your family, but under no circumstance can you use it.

What's the point?

misterwhite  posted on  2019-09-20   11:39:14 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#17. To: misterwhite (#16)

I realize that. But that's like the government giving you a gun to protect your family, but under no circumstance can you use it.

Bibi would tell you they have their own guns (nukes on cruise missiles to launch from their three very pretty German diesel subs). I suspect that Israel may have a few other donated items from us to complete their naval threat to hostile powers.

We are actually just subsidizing Israel as a donor to the general fund of their treasury. When aid continues and increases for decades, no other conclusion is possible. It does help keep some of our military assembly lines in operation so our contractors benefit as well.

Congressional Research Service: U.S. Foreign Aid to Israel, 8/2019
Foreign Aid to Israel

This report provides an overview of U.S. foreign assistance to Israel. It includes a review of past aid programs, data on annual assistance, and analysis of current issues.

Israel is the largest cumulative recipient of U.S. foreign assistance since World War II. To date, the United States has provided Israel $142.3 billion (current, or noninflation-adjusted, dollars) in bilateral assistance and missile defense funding. Almost all U.S. bilateral aid to Israel is in the form of military assistance, although from 1971 to 2007 Israel also received significant economic assistance. In 2016, the U.S. and Israeli governments signed a new 10-year Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) on military aid, covering FY2019 to FY2028. Under the terms of the MOU, the United States pledges to provide $38 billion in military aid ($33 billion in Foreign Military Financing grants plus $5 billion in missile defense appropriations) to Israel. This MOU replaced a previous $30 billion 10-year agreement, which ran through FY2018.

Israel is the first international operator of the F-35 Joint Strike Fighter, the Department of Defense’s fifth-generation stealth aircraft,considered to be the most technologically advanced fighter jet ever made. To date, Israel has purchased 50 F-35s in three separate contracts.

P.L. 116-6, the Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2019, provides the following for Israel:

  • $3.3 billion in Foreign Military Financing (FMF), of which $815.3 million is for off-shore procurement;
  • $5 million in Migration and Refugee Assistance (MRA) for refugee resettlement
  • $2 million in a homeland security grant;
  • Reauthorization of U.S. loan guarantees to Israel through September 30, 2023; and
  • Reauthorization of War Reserve Stock Allies-Israel (WRSA-I) through Sept 30, 2020.

P.L. 115-245,the Department of Defense and Labor, Health and Human Services, and Education Appropriations Act, 2019 and Continuing Appropriations Act, 2019, provides the following for Israel:

$500 million in missile defense, of which $70 million is for Iron Dome, $187 million for David’s Sling, $80 million for Arrow 3, and $163 million for Arrow 2.

For FY2020, the Trump Administration requested $3.3 billion in FMF for Israel and $500 million in missile defense aid to mark the second year of the MOU. The Administration also requested $5 million in MRA humanitarian funding for migrants to Israel.

Israel passed the 9 million mark in population early in 2019.

3.3B + 0.5B + .005B = 3.805B in aid for 2019. Roughly.

That's a U.S. subsidy of $422.77 for each Israeli in 2019.

Tooconservative  posted on  2019-09-20   13:51:25 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#18. To: Tooconservative (#17)

Bibi would tell you they have their own guns (nukes on cruise missiles to launch from their three very pretty German diesel subs). I suspect that Israel may have a few other donated items from us to complete their naval threat to hostile powers.

Hostile to Israel you mean.

misterwhite  posted on  2019-09-21   10:32:39 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


#19. To: misterwhite (#18)

Well, yes. I don't see how my sentence was ambiguous but perhaps it was.

Tooconservative  posted on  2019-09-21   16:05:32 ET  Reply   Trace   Private Reply  


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