Documents obtained by a conservative legal watchdog show list pro-life mothers as potential "radicalized suspects", among other types. Those "other types" include Pete, the Anti-gov/authority Abusive Parent/Stepdad, a fictional character used in the documents.
The Department of Homeland Security provided the information in a violence prevention training guide. It was part of a plan to identify and offer several methods to deal with the potential "radicalized suspects" and was listed just days after the "illustrious" Joe Biden took office.
The leaked document, that's labeled as "closed" to the press, provided a summary of the memo and its intent.
The memo stated on the first page, "This memo provides an overview of: (1) the challenges to accurately draw distinction between domestic terrorism and other criminal behavior; (2) characterization of the current domestic threat environment; and (3) the necessary structure for discussing DHS's efforts to combat terrorism, aligned with the terminology drawn from the National Preparedness Goal, with examples."
The guide provides a fictional character, such as the pro-life mother named Ann, who may be involved in domestic terrorist activities. It then provides several possible alternatives on how to deal with Ann.
The document covered the fictional Ann and wrote: "This is Ann, a resident of Elkville in rural America. Ann has always been religious but since the death of her mother, she's become increasingly devout. She's a regular in the small-town community, active in several church groups. While she has always been protective of her four kids, she has become increasingly more concerned about the welfare of other children including the unborn."
After the short biographical coverage of Ann, the document then provides a scenario with the reader as a person, in this case, a preacher, interacting with Ann. The document came complete with a stock photo of what Ann may look like. See the photo taken from the document.
The document wrote: "You're the preacher at Elkville's only church. You notice that one of your members, Ann, has become increasingly more fervent about her pro-life stance. You see her and another parishioner in a heated discussion during a prayer group. Ann asks you directly if The Bible justifies violence in defense of life."
It then continues to offer several ways to deal with Ann... the potential "radicalized suspect."
Ann wasn't the only absurd example. There was also Courtney, a "budding conspiracy theorist" who has "become fixated on government conspiracy theories regarding government connections to child abuse and trafficking." And don't forget Pete, the "Anti-gov/authority Abusive Parent/Stepdad."
All were listed on the Homeland Security document. But the irony about the "conspiracy theorist" is that many previous conspiracies did come to fruition.
When the Hunter Biden Laptop story was believed to be suppressed by Twitter execs when the story initially broke out, conservative personalities who called it out were considered conspiracy theorists. And don't forget about Covid 19. Those who believed the origin of Covid came from a lab leak in Wuhan were considered conspiracy theorists. That, too, later became true.
It almost seems as though this leaked document wants to label certain people as "people the government needs to keep an eye on", also known as Trump voters, like poor Ann.
- Mammoth Nation
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