New Labels for Americans Linked to Terrorism

by Project Censored
Published: Updated:

American Government’s new campaign titled “See Something, Say Something” could allow people to label any american a suspected “Terrorist.” While the list is not definite and still growing these are certain actions and beliefs to date that could get one labeled a terrorist:

  • Protesting Anything.
  • Asking Questions about Pollution.
  • Paying Cash at an Internet Café.
  • Holding Gold.
  • Stocking up on more than 7 Days of food.
  • Taking Pictures.
  • Supporting Ron Paul or being a libertarian.
  • Being anti-tax, anti-regulation or for the gold standard.
  • Being “anti-abortion”
  • Being “anti-Catholic” / Being a Christian.
  • Wearing a Hoodie.
  • Driving a Van.


The United States Homeland Security’s new campaign is reminiscent to that of Nazi’s in Germany under Hitler’s rule. It wasn’t “secret police” infiltrated in small communities but rather ordinary German people informing and reporting their neighbors to authorities based on greed, jealousy and petty differences. Even though there is the mentality and genuine belief that “it couldn’t happen again” by Americans; the same dynamic has already played out in Iraq. Iraqis were encouraged and received a cash reward from the U.S. military in return for turning in “suspected terrorists” whom it has been confirmed that virtually all of the people turned in and subsequently tortured were innocent.


The FBI has to only prove a “potential link” link to terrorism in order to justify an open investigation for any U.S. citizen.


Title: See Something Say Something, Campaign Could Allow People to Label Any American a Suspected Terrorist.

Author: Washington’s Blog

Publication: Global Research,  12 February 2012



Title: In Modern America, Liking Peace is Considered Terrorism

Author: Washington’s Blog

Publication: Global Research, 13 February 2012



Title: In a Fascist State, Cameras Equal Terrorism

Author: Washington’s Blog

Publication: Global Research: 13 February 2012



Student Researcher: Julio Rico, Sonoma state University

Faculty Evaluator: Bud Metzger, Santa Rosa Junior College