ImperatorFish: A useful terror threat tool

Written By: - Date published: 4:53 pm, October 14th, 2014 - 7 comments
Categories: national - Tags: ,

Scott at Imperator Fish kindly lets us syndicate his posts. Original Here.

terror_level1

7 comments on “ImperatorFish: A useful terror threat tool”

  1. Tracey 1

    wasnt it a great coincidence that a website out of auckland was shut down today cos of isis connections. wow, you couldnt have planned that better.

  2. Anne 2

    Scott Yorke is a jewel!

  3. Scott1 3

    or you could have it with all 5 other colours pixel thin on the far right of the dial.

  4. hoom 4

    The website debacle shows that if there is a serious intent for NZ to do its part in acting against terrorism etc, the first & most clearly useful thing we should do is an urgent tightening of business registration rules and review/de-register the dodgy ones.

    Our shonky freemarket ideologic weak regulation enables & supports terrorism.

    • Kiwiri - Raided of the Last Shark 4.1

      Economic and corporate terrorism as well as debt terrorism are the threats against which the populace should safeguard.

  5. peterlepaysan 5

    Hey terrorism is out there . Let the markets rule.

    NZ being so far away from the islamic melting pot could become the Walmart of weaponry. I am sure our Hawaiian minister of tourism would approve of the increased traffic of overseas visitors.

  6. Scott1 6

    What if we extended the powers of the GSB by telling them that they should investigate political corruption like it does pedophilia, copyright theft and everyone in a blue moon, terrorism. (political corruption is probably more dangerous anyway)

    So giving the politicians a taste of their own medicine – the GCSB would collect all their meta data and set up traps for them to see if they can get them to do something corrupt and then send them to jail for it. of course the GCSB has to then be protected from political influence and structured so that it targets all sides equally.

    After that the politicians and the public can review if the surveillance is protecting them/us or if it is too intrusive.

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