U.S. Gov't Asks Federal Judge to Dismiss Cases of Americans Killed by DronesJoe Wright
Dec. 18, 2012
Eminem: It's Been 'Embarrassing' To Be White, 'I Feel Like Checking Out On Life'
Philly City Council Approves Bill Banning Bulletproof Glass From Shops
11-Yr-Old Girl Kills Herself After Being Exposed To Toxic Femininity On Instagram
Virginia: Illegal Alien Steals Family's Heirloom Rings, Jury Rewards Her With $80
Anti-Trump Lib Called A 'White B*tch,' Robbed For Being A 'Trump Supporter'
As Americans mourn the deaths of 20 children and 6 adults in the Newtown, CT tragedy - and the gun control debate has reached a fever pitch - autonomous killing systems are being funded by American taxpayers, and drone strikes continue to kill an increasing number of civilians abroad.
Barack Obama and the U.S. government policy makers have shown an incredible level of hypocrisy before; on the one hand lamenting such senseless deaths as have occurred in "mass shootings" while conducting their own mass killing, torture, and terror campaigns in foreign lands.
A culture of violence can't have it both ways, though, and the welcoming of drones into American skies by Congress is sure to unleash physical havoc shortly after concerns over surveillance and privacy are dismissed.
As a clear sign of what can be expected, the U.S. government has asked a federal judge to throw out a lawsuit brought by the families of three Americans killed by drone strikes in Yemen. If federal courts rule that these cases are without merit, it will set a dangerous precedent that only the executive branch of government can decide which Americans have a constitutional right to due process, while further enhancing a framework where the government will decide who is fit to be mourned and who should be forgotten.