The Liberal Lie, The Conservative Truth

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Friday, May 12, 2006

THE NSA - THE TRUTH FROM AN NSA VETERAN

I was listening to the Rush Limbaugh program today and an unsolicited call came in that was extremely interesting. The caller was a retired NSA military expert who spent twenty of his thirty years in the military working for the NSA and actually conducting communication surveillance and called the show to explain his disgust with the media reports of the NSA foreign surveillance program and to set the record straight based on his personal and professional experience. Following is the transcript of that call. I will let it speak for itself.

Ken Taylor

RUSH: Steve in St. Louis. Steve, thanks for your patience. I have one other question but I need to reset the table. He is a -- correct me if I'm wrong but you used to work in the Department of Defense intelligence and did phone call monitoring for the NSA. Is that right?
CALLER: Yes I used to work for the military in NSA.
RUSH: What he said right before the previous hour ended, he said if he is monitoring phone calls and overheard, for example, a phone call between me and Snerdley in which we were planning to rob a bank, he could not tell anybody about it because he had not received a warrant to monitor our phone call, and so if he did mention it to anybody, he would be put in jail before we were, if we robbed a bank. So we could rob the bank even though he knew we were going to do it, and I asked him, "Now, if you are monitoring foreign phone call, known terrorists, and you hear something like that, not under the same limitation?" and you said, "Yes." My question to you: in what circumstance would you stumble across a phone call between me and Snerdley planning on robbing a bank when both of us in the country and neither of us have known ties to terrorists? How would you encounter that phone call if you are not supposed to be listening to them in the first place?
CALLER: Purely by accident. We go through a set of frequencies, and every once in a while, they bleed over. We hear conversations that we are not supposed to. But we got to determine where they are. Because what we are listening to, internationally, is close to the frequencies that are used domestically. It is possible to hear stuff. We didn't get it often but every once in a while we would get something. It'd usually be mundane, "Hi. We are going out on Friday," type thing. But if we ever did hear, even criminal activity, we go through a training session every year on what we can and cannot listen to and how long we can listen to it.
RUSH: Well, you probably can't answer this next question on the basis of it's classified, but I'm going to ask it anyway. Could you, as a human being, just as a rogue agent in there, choose a phone number or person whose calls you wanted to monitor and zero in on it?
CALLER: Uh. Yeah, you're, um, stepping on the line there.
RUSH: Yeah.
CALLER: (nervous laughter) Um, well --
RUSH: I only ask you that because you would say you'd stumble across the Snerdley-and-I-robbing-a-bank phone call by accident because frequencies cross over.
CALLER: Right. But, you know, there are limitations on what we can do on anything. If we know, let's say, like we suspect you. We can go out and go ahead and get a warrant to listen to your conversations. That would be how we can get around the rogue. But, anything else, if we get anything on anybody, you know, interstate? We can't do anything with it. We are breaking a federal law, and I wouldn't even get a trial. I wouldn't even have gotten a trial. I would have gotten a military court that would have taken about 30 seconds to go, "Yeah, you heard it. You turned it over. You are going to Leavenworth for 15 years." That is a minimum sentence, because we can't spy on our own people.
RUSH: It's not surprising to hear this. You guys all have supervisors monitoring what you do? CALLER: Oh, yeah. We get monitored and we turn everything in that we get to a supervisor who has a supervisor who monitors him. There is so many levels that you got to go through to get anything anyway, that, you know, everybody says there was a failure of intelligence before 9/11. It wasn't a failure of intelligence. It was a failure to connect the dots, because we got 85 different groups doing it!
RUSH: Are we any better at it now?
CALLER: You know, I don't know. The fact that we haven't been attacked again in almost five years, probably says yes. But, like the president said early on in this: You're not going to hear about its successes. You're only going to hear about the failures. You know, in the twenty-plus years that I have done -- that I did -- this, we probably had 30 failures, and 3,000 successful stops.
RUSH: Wow. So when you hear the political cat calls of opposition and mischaracterization of the data mining program, how do you react to that personally when you hear it?
CALLER: I want to... I'm driving a big rig, and I just want to find them and run them over because they're lying. They are putting out information that isn't even close to the truth. This program has been going on since the '70s, that I have been involved in, and I know it was going on before that.
RUSH: When I said earlier today in explaining this to callers, that the data mining program that we learned about in December from the New York Times that the USA Today regurgitated yesterday, is different from the foreign surveillance going on of known Al-Qaeda terrorists -- when I pointed out, this is just collecting phone records from participating phone companies and not until somebody they already know is a terrorist or suspected terrorist calls a number on that list, is that list ever going to be used. Is that true?
CALLER: That is true. That is true. Until we have a number that we know is somebody that we have been monitoring to begin with --
RUSH: In that case you'll go get a warrant, right?
CALLER: In that case we'll go get a warrant, because we can't do anything until that point. If we already have the numbers under surveillance --
RUSH: But you don't need a warrant for the foreign phone calls.
CALLER: No, because we can get those anywhere in the world. The only difference between that is, we can't -- When we're in a foreign country, we can't monitor in the country, the home country. We can't monitor any of theirs either, but we can monitor everything else.
RUSH: Yeah. Well, it all makes perfect sense to me, and I can understand how you would be livid when you hear your work being mischaracterized because essentially, you know, the critics are trying to say that Bush is doing the spying, that Bush is the guy monitoring and eavesdropping on innocent American citizens. But actually people like you who are doing it and doing for the express purpose of national security, correct? You are a patriot. You believe in what you are doing for the cause.
CALLER: I took an oath twenty -- almost 30 -- years ago to defend this country and I still believe that oath. We are trying to defend the country. We don't always succeed, but people only find out about us when we fail. If we hadn't been doing our jobs, many more attacks like we had on September 11th would have happened.
RUSH: Prior to 9/11, you mean.
CALLER: Yeah -- and after. I guarantee you we have foiled 300 since September 11th that no one will ever hear about because we stopped them, and if we tell people how we stopped them, they're gonna find out what we do, and that's what's really upsetting me about this, is now the bad guys are finding out what we do. So now they are going to change their patterns, make it tougher on us to do our job.
RUSH: Well, I know, that's the frustrating thing, and a lot of people have suspected that this is a problem and I appreciate your calling because you have been able to put the...well, a face on this and you have been able to add the personal perspective because up until the time you called we're talking nameless, faceless individuals who by intimation are being smeared as spies and perverts who just want to spy on the American people for George Bush, for who knows what nefarious reasons -- when in fact it is just the opposite of what you are doing. However, I'm sure this has been all part of the job for you all along as well. It's got to be tough. It's got to be really tough to not be able to talk about you work. Most people take their identity from their work and you can't talk about yours.
CALLER: No. I could probably go to jail for what I am telling you now.
RUSH: Well, are you still there?
CALLER: No, but I still have another ten years before I can even do some things.
RUSH: Wow. Well, we trust that you have not been compromised. We are not monitoring your call here.
CALLER: (Laughing.)
RUSH: (Laughing.) And even if we were, we wouldn't turn you in to anybody.
CALLER: Thank you.
RUSH: I'm glad you called, Steve. Thanks so much for spending so much time with us.
CALLER: Thank you.
RUSH: Have a great day.

38 Comments:

Blogger Rob said...

A guy called up Rush and said he was an NSA vet? Are you kidding me? That is proof to you? How can you be sure the guy was on the level?

Let's wait and see what happens. More details are likely to emerge. However, there is a lawsuit that is proceeding in which an AT&T whistleblower had detailed the NSA's actions in which they set up shop at AT&T in 2002.

http://www.wired.com/news/technology/0,70619-0.html

http://www.hotwired.com/news/technology/0,70621-0.html

10:30 PM, May 12, 2006  
Blogger C.I.R. Deputy said...

Ah, I long for the good old days when there was No Such Agency.

Rob,
Even if he proved with photos and official documentation that he was who he said... You still would not agree with him, so why does it matter? General Hayden is obviously who he said... but the lefties didn't believe him when he was before congress and tore the Dems a new one.

The problem is that idiots have brought all this to the surface, as well as the NSA in general; over time another Agency will be created and hidden for a good number of years through classified funding, the NYT will f them over, and a new one, a new one. It just isn't going to stop. Because the people that get the details in the committees know it is needed and will not pull the plug and let their handiwork, urged by loony lefties, have the Sears Tower, Empire State Building, and Golden Gate Bridge making and early morning appearance on every single station around the world.

Bitch at me for playing the fear game. If you want to go play in the kiddy box and pretend insane massive things do not happen, ok. I'd like to live and give my support where needed to prevent them. Just my opinion.

1:11 AM, May 13, 2006  
Blogger Rob said...

"Trust, but verify." Do you know who said that?

Bush cannot seem to capture bin Laden, Iraq is a complete failure, the Gulf Coast is still back in the stone age, the national debt has exploded, the federal budget deficit is a joke, the current account deficit is also at an all time record, Bush has sold more American debt to foreigners than all of the other 42 presidents combined, as a percentage more Americans are living in poverty and without health insurance than before Bush took office, etc.

We should just trust him because he knows what he is doing. I don't think so and neither do 70 percent of my fellow American citizens.

Look, if you are a big government guy that loves to spend money that's cool. This is your president and the new NSA program is for you. I just happen to disagree.

3:19 PM, May 13, 2006  
Blogger C.I.R. Deputy said...

"This is your president and the new NSA program is for you."

No. He is the President of the United States of America. He is my president and yours, as much as you may not like it. Just like Clinton was my president, as well as Carter. (note: not a fan of either, incase you didn't guess.)

No, again. The NSA program is for the safety of the Union. Just like the Echelon program under Clinton was for the safety of the US.

If we are going off what programs are for whom, can you give me my money back and you can pick up the slack in social security.

9:05 PM, May 13, 2006  
Blogger Rob said...

I apologize for not being clear. The point I wanted to make is that it appears that you are for big government. As such, Bush is the perfect president for big government folks like yourself, and the NSA program fits very nicely with that mindset.

I accept that Bush is the president for all Americans, including myself.

10:20 AM, May 14, 2006  
Blogger C.I.R. Deputy said...

Look, I am a simple man. I am not deeply educated in many other regards of Government. What part of the Government I know about and, yes want to be big, is the military and the intelligence community. Not big in simply the sense of numbers, but if it comes down to budget.

If it came down to Social Security (for example) or a good addition to the intel community... I'd throw SS out the window.

It is views like that that put me to the far right and would for certain end any political ambition I might have (which I do harbor).

I apologize for going off my rocker on you about the President. I just read it as the type of statements people make saying how "he is not my President." I'm sorry I read that wrong.

11:23 AM, May 14, 2006  
Blogger C.I.R. Deputy said...

*(which I do NOT harbor)

11:25 AM, May 14, 2006  
Blogger The Liberal Lie The Conservative Truth said...

Rob, I should have stated that in a prior segment to that which I posted the trancript, "the guy," gualified himself while even Rush stated his sceptisism until the qualifications stated by , "the guy, ' proved he knew what he was talking about. It would seem that in your zeal to prove that our civil liberties have been violated which they have not that you question any thing. Again if you would like to view phone database simply google it and see for youself that phone numbers are public record which do not require a court order to acquire. Again I repeat myself. If they were not public record then why would there be a charge to make a phone number unlisted or private so the public could not have access to it ?

Ken

11:38 AM, May 14, 2006  
Blogger Rob said...

No one denies that you can look up a person's phone number - that is obvious. But that is not what the NSA is collecting. They know what phone numbers every American has called and what numbers have called into Americans' phone numbers - as well as how long those phone calls lasted.

Show me a site where I can see what numbers I called from my phone number and what numbers have called into my phone number. Also, how long each of those calls lasted.

Some people may not care that there is a massive government database that can be used to see who and for how long they are speaking with others on the phone. I view that as big government intrusion into my private life.

12:14 AM, May 15, 2006  
Blogger Rob said...

Ken, based on your post and your last comment, I want to be sure that we are talking about the same thing. If the newly-revealed program is just collecting phone numbers that are in any standard White Pages, I have no problem with the program.

However, that is not what the NSA Program as I understand it is. What it does is it collects data on more than 200 million American phone numbers and keeps track of what numbers those phones called and what numbers called into those phones, including the duration of those calls. In other words, if you called your grandmother, the RNC, your kids, your boss, your best friend, and some 900 numbers the government knows about it. Any numbers that called into your number are also kept in the database.

Is that your understanding of the program and do you feel it is appropriate for the government to know such information?

12:54 AM, May 15, 2006  
Blogger The Liberal Lie The Conservative Truth said...

The misconception that is wide spread is that this database actually listens to conversations. As you implied, "your grandmother, " etc.
Not the case at all. Numbers and numbers only are looked to see if a pattern develops in conjunction with a suspected number of a terrorist suspect. This database does not just pick a number out of a hat and look at the calling pattern. The database allows tracing the patterns of numbers connected with terror suspects. The reason for the number of phone numbers in the database is to have a basis with which to find a pattern. A pattern cannot be developed unless there is a base of numbers in which to scan with a computer to find a pattern with the number that is suspect.

Ken

10:10 AM, May 15, 2006  
Blogger C.I.R. Deputy said...

Rob,
Earlier you said "every American." Then it was 200 million phone numbers.

Going by that you are saying 69 million people do not have phone lines. Now, if you think about it. Out of the 269 million people in the country (I think that was the most recent population) most have phones. Then you add the fact that the average person has a cell phone as well.

Now that number doubles. For myself I have to have 3 phone lines in my house, a personal cell and a secure work cell. That is one person with 5 numbers. mdconservative is even higher, including his vacation home on top of the rest.

That is over 10 for 2 people. Granted that is rare. But most people have phones, most people that have phones have a home and cell. So there are well over 200 million phone lines in America. If the NSA is looking at 200 million numbers, that is a far cry than "big brother following every single person."

US Phones (cell & home), yr.2003:
462,479,364

So using the 200m mark, they would be looking at 43%. Most likely lower since in 6 years I am sure numbers have been added. Then of course there is the fact that they don't want to track EVERY number. That is not the goal. As Ken said it is to find patterns.

Do you really believe it is possible to be tracking every single person, 269 million people, 24/7 down to calling grandma and for how long? Think about it logically.

1:07 PM, May 15, 2006  
Blogger Rob said...

That is the data that is being collected by the NSA from Verizon, BellSouth, and AT&T. The discrepency between the general population and my 200M number is that the three companies that we know about that are giving data to the NSA include "only" a little over 200 million phone accounts.

Of course it is possible to do so for every phone number. Look on your phone bill, Verizon sends me a bill with that info on it.

CIR Deputy, you seem to not understand the program. Assuming I am correct, if the government is collecting the information as I have laid out are you still for the program?

2:26 PM, May 15, 2006  
Blogger C.I.R. Deputy said...

I understand it in great detail, thank you.

You have made many errors in your perception but am I for the Government asking for help from companies, and those companies in turn working to aid the US. YES.

I would go further. But that is why I don't get to be in the driver’s seat with things because I personally would go too far.

But earlier you said:
"I view that as big government intrusion into my private life."

I mean this in a sincere way, only half-joking. Get rid of your phones then. No phones no numbers to follow. Before you lay into me, I don't know where in the Declaration of Independence or Constitution that says "let it be known, it shall be every persons god-given right to own a phone for their private and business use."

If you don’t want traffic tickets, or your license plate photo on one of those red-light camera tickets. Don’t own a car.

I could go on and on. Is what this says to me, is if people were so disgusted, worried, terrified, that big brother was hunting them down and their phone calls were being tapped… we would be seeing news paper articles of a “50% drop in telephone usage.” A “60% cancellation of phone numbers.”

Instead people move on with their day and accept the fact that it might just need to be done for everyone’s safety. Call me crazy, but If it was my call, I would put the safety of the entire US over the people against the program… and the other handful at the ACLU that in recent years apparently have been elected to decide what will and will not be done.

No matter who it is, be it even Hillary I will continue to sit here and say the same thing in 2 years.

12:55 AM, May 16, 2006  
Blogger Rob said...

OK, tell me how my perception is mistaken. They took (and continue to take) detailed records of our phone calls and put them into the largest database ever created. The program started four years ago and we are only learning about it now. It is just a matter of time before we hear about something else (e.g. email and internet viewing habits).

Let's just throw out the Constitution and our basic civil rights laws. They are quaint and unnecessary in a time of war.

Bush wants amnesty for illegals, believes in secret prisons and torture, and doesn't care to protect civil liberties because we are at war. Never mind that we are going to be at war forever because "terror" is not an enemy it is a tactic.

10:50 AM, May 16, 2006  
Blogger Vern1966 said...

"If you don’t want traffic tickets, or your license plate photo on one of those red-light camera tickets. Don’t own a car."

So that the logical extention of this line of thinking becomes, "If you don't want to be imprisoned, don't voice your disagreement with the government." Ridiculous? Tell that to the Chinese people.

Why aren't so-called small-government conservatives hopping mad about this?!?

12:52 PM, May 17, 2006  
Blogger Vern1966 said...

"...if it was my call, I would put the safety of the entire US over the people against the program…"

To paraphrase Ben Franklin: Those who are willing to sacrifice liberty for security deserve neither.

The government will not strip us of our rights. Fear of "the enemy" is how they will convince us to let go of them all by ourselves. Everyone, EVERYONE should be fighting to preserve them.

1:04 PM, May 17, 2006  
Blogger Vern1966 said...

"If it came down to Social Security (for example) or a good addition to the intel community... I'd throw SS out the window."

I'd rather we cut down drastically on the military budget (and do like we did under Clintion, spend it wisely) and put ur money back into making the place we are protecting a better place to live.

1:10 PM, May 17, 2006  
Blogger C.I.R. Deputy said...

Rob,
"They took (and continue to take) detailed records of our phone calls and put them into the largest database ever created."

-Really? Care to tell which phone calls of yours they "took." You can't because you have no proof.


vern1966,
"So that the logical extention of this line of thinking becomes, "If you don't want to be imprisoned, don't voice your disagreement with the government."

-Your argument for the Government to 'not listen' to us, is that the govt. must listen to us? Retarded, tell me one person that has been arrested thanks to this program? Get it through your thick skull, this is not Watergate. The NSA doesn't care about the next KKK meeting being planned on the phone. Or the bingo party, or what the DNC is doing. They are trying to find people that want to blow $hit up! You are against that? You would rather have buildings blowing up and planes crashing? Are you f'ing insane?

"Why aren't so-called small-government conservatives hopping mad about this?!?"

-Because it is needed for national security and we happen to think it is important to protect the USA, unlike you I suppose.

"Those who are willing to sacrifice liberty for security deserve neither."

-Uh-huh. Well I would Prefer Senator Roberts this morning:
'You can't have civil rights if you are dead.'

And like you said, you paraphrased as all of you people do. Let's get the whole quote:

They that can give up essential liberty to obtain a little temporary safety deserve neither liberty nor safety. -Franklin.

We are not talking about “temporary safety” you dimwit. And please explain to me how a phone conversation and/or records are “ESSENTIAL.” We are talking about the life and death of the country. I don't know about you but I prefer life.

"I'd rather we cut down drastically on the military budget..."

-Great, glad to know where you stand. Cut money from the military, which of course includes the vast majority of the intelligence community. Great idea, you want to get rid of our eyes and ears. What crack do you smoke?

12:32 PM, May 18, 2006  
Blogger Rob said...

The allegation is out there that tens of millions of phone records are being kept by the government. No one in the government has disputed that this is true. Do you have proof that they haven't collected the information of innocent Americans?

As I have said, the courts will decide and we will learn more as time goes on.

You cannot have civil rights if you are dead - that is obvious, but so what? You cannot have civil rights if they are taken away from you either.

12:48 PM, May 18, 2006  
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Blogger Vern1966 said...

CIR Deputy:

Your exceedingly hostile tone notwithstanding, it seems that you are among the privileged few that knows beyond a doubt what information the government does and doesn't collect. Either that or you're a very trusting soul. However, my trust in this administration was betrayed long ago, and so when they say something in defense of this program (that you apparently buy hook, line, and sinker), what's to say that it isn't just another in a long string of lies? We all ought to be as concerned about the use of this kind of power now as not enough people (the evil ACLU excluded) were when the Eschelon program was brought to light. I don't want to see this country attacked again either, but I am less willing to live in a police state and be under constant surveillence. And the first step in getting to that point is that people, like you, deny that it can happen. Dissent and vigilant safeguards against the concentration and abuse of power are what prevent it.

1:30 PM, May 31, 2006  
Blogger Vern1966 said...

CIR Deputy:

Let me also say that conservatives have done more to degrade the security of this country in the last 5 years than terrorists could have ever hoped for. So go wave your flag in someone else's face. I don't buy it.

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