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TBR News August 15, 2016

Aug 14 2016

The Voice of the White House 

Washington, D.C. August 15, 2016: “There are only two really superior intelligence agencies exant today. One is the Roman Catholic Church and the other is the Russian GRU. The rest are either in the pockets of the Russians or the Americans and are, to be generous, second and often third class. It is well-known in American intelligence circles that the British intelligence, once highly competent, is entirely in American hands and the Russians have their hands on Wikileaks and when Edward Snowden flew to Moscow, the GRU made what is probably the most impressive intelligence coup in history. There is not one “secret” internet system that has not been broken and entered by hostile intelligence agencies but the many users of these systems are apparently unaware of it.”

 

Soros hacked, thousands of Open Society Foundations files released online

August 14, 2016

RT

More than 2,500 files from the raft of organizations run by billionaire George Soros have been leaked by hackers.

Saturday’s leak, published by DC leaks, includes hundreds of internal documents from multiple departments of Soros’ groups, predominantly the Open Society Foundations.

The files are grouped into sections such as geographical region, the World Bank and the President’s Office, and cover the period from 2008 up until 2016, according to The Daily Caller.

They reveal work plans, strategies, priorities and other activities by Soros, and include reports on European elections, migration and asylum in Europe.

DC Leaks claims to be the work of American activists who want to present the truth about the “US decision-making process as well as about the key elements of American political life.”

US security experts however are blaming the leak on Russian hackers, according to Bloomberg, in a similar reaction seen in the wake of the DNC leaks.

The DC Leaks hackers previously released data from the Open Society Foundations in June, a breach that was reported to the FBI, according to spokeswoman Laura Silber. She said an investigation by a security firm found the intrusion was limited to an intranet system used by board members, staff and foundation partners.

DC Leaks also revealed emails from former NATO general Philip Breedlove which showed he tried to provoke President Obama to start US conflict  against Russia. Breedlove claimed to CNN in July that the emails were stolen as part of a state-sponsored intelligence operation.

An email leaked by WikiLeaks earlier this week showed Soros had advised Hillary Clinton during her tenure as Secretary of State on how to handle unrest in Albania – advice she acted on.

Soros’ Open Society Foundations provides funding to the International Consortium for Investigative Journalists, which came under the spotlight earlier this year after the release of the Panama Papers, which included millions of records from law firm Mossack Fonseca showing how the wealthy are using tax havens.

The Panama Papers leak came under criticism from WikiLeaks, who claimed the US government and Soros funded the project to attack Russia and President Vladimir Putin.

‘The blob’: how marine heatwaves are causing unprecedented climate chaos

Wide-scale disruption from warming oceans is increasing, but they could change our understanding of the climate

August 14, 2016

by Michael Slezak

The Guardian

First seabirds started falling out of the sky, washing up on beaches from California to Canada.

Then emaciated and dehydrated sea lion pups began showing up, stranded and on the brink of death.

A surge in dead whales was reported in the same region, and that was followed by the largest ever toxic algal bloom seen along the Californian coast. Mixed among all that, there were population booms of several marine species that normally aren’t seen surging in the same year.

Plague, famine, pestilence and death was sweeping the northern Pacific ocean between 2014 and 2015.

This chaos was caused by a single massive heatwave, unlike anything ever seen before. But it was not the sort of heatwave we are used to thinking about, where the air gets thick with warmth. This occurred in the ocean, where the effects are normally hidden from view.

Nicknamed “the blob”, it was arguably the biggest marine heatwave ever seen. It may have been the worst but wide-scale disruption from marine heatwaves is increasingly being seen all around the globe, with regions such as Australia seemingly being hit with more than their fair share.

It might seem strange given their huge impact but the concept of a marine heatwave is new to science. The term was only coined in 2011. Since then a growing body of work documenting their cause and impact has developed.

According to Emanuele Di Lorenzo from the Georgia Institute of Technology, that emerging field of study could not only reveal a hitherto underestimated source of climate-related chaos, it could change our very understanding of the climate.

The eye of the storm

On the other side of the Pacific from “the blob”, Australia has been buffeted by a string of extreme marine heatwaves. This year at least three parts of the coast have been devastated by extreme water temperatures.

Australia, it seems, could be smack in the middle of this global chaos. According to work published in 2014, both the south-east and south-west coasts are among the world’s fastest warming ocean waters.

“They have been identified as global warming hot spots,” says Eric Oliver, an oceanographer at the University of Tasmania. “The seas there are warming fast and so we might expect there to be an increased likelihood or increased intensity of the events that happen there.

“Certainly attention is being focused on ocean changes on the south-east and south-west of Australia.”

A field born in the death of a forest

It was in the study of a marine heatwave in southwest Australia that the term was coined just five years ago. In a report that still used the term “marine heatwave” in scare quotes, scientists from the West Australian department of fisheries found the heatwave off the state’s coast was “a major temperature anomaly superimposed on the underlying long-term ocean-warming trend”.

That year, the researchers found, Western Australia had an unprecedented surge of hot water along its coast. Surface temperatures were up to 5C higher than the usual seasonal temperature. The pool of warm water stretched more than 1,500km from Ningaloo to the southern tip of the continent at Cape Leeuwin, and it extended more than 200km offshore. Unlike a terrestrial heatwave that will normally last a couple of weeks at most, this persisted for more than 10 weeks.

But five years later the full impact of that marine heatwave have are beginning to be more fully understood.

Thomas Wernberg, an ecologist from the University of Western Australia, examined the impact on the gigantic kelp forests that line the western and southern coast of Australia, publishing his results in the prestigious journal Science.

“It got so hot that the kelp forests died,” Wernberg says. For hundreds of kilometres, magnificent kelp forests that line the coast and support one of the world’s most biodiverse marine environments simply died in the heat

But it wasn’t just their death that was the problem. While heatwaves on land can kill and destroy large sections of terrestrial forests – usually by allowing fires to spread – those trees normally grow back. What was disturbing about this marine heatwave was that many of the vast underwater forests never came back. The warming climate created changes that meant the kelp didn’t recover. About 100km of kelp forests just disappeared, probably forever.

“At the same time, there was a range extension of tropical and subtropical fish that love eating seaweed. So that basically means that, even when the temperatures came down, the kelp couldn’t recover – there was a range extension of the herbivorous fishes that were eating the kelp.”

In the place of the kelp forest, Wernberg found coral was starting to emerge. It was as if the heatwave in 2011 bulldozed the area, making way for a shift in the ecosystem that climate change was already trying to impose.

“It is probably too early to say if this will eventually lead to new coral reefs,” Wernberg says. “However, this is how I imagine the process would start.”

Wernberg estimated those kelp forests were directly responsible for sustaining rock lobster and abalone fisheries, as well as a tourist industry, together worth $10bn. If they were lost, it would be a serious problem for Australia, not to mention for the animals that rely on them.

Wernberg says the kelp forests in Western Australia were likely to keep contracting. “I think the next big heatwave is just going to push what we see in the north ultimately further down and then it just depends on how bad that heatwave is, whether we go all the way down to Perth or whether we just go another 10km,” he told the Guardian when the study first came out.

2016: the year of marine heat

In 2015 Wernberg established a working group of biologists, oceanographers and climate scientists in Australia to examine marine heatwaves. He saw it as an exciting new field of study.

That was timely, as less than a year later Australia would find itself virtually surrounded by pools of warm water that caused widespread and unprecedented destruction.

They were spurred on by a large El Niño, which spreads warm water across the middle of the Pacific Ocean. But El Niños had been seen before and these marine heatwaves appeared to be unprecedented.

Perhaps most dramatically, 2016 saw the Great Barrier Reef blasted by a marine heatwave that killed 22% of the coral there in one fell swoop. In the pristine northern sections, about half the coral is thought to have died.

The hotter water that bathed the reef has now subsided but the full damage is still being tallied. The immediate death of the coral is one thing but the after effects are starting to be seen, with a decline in fish numbers being reported.

And, unusually, there is continued bleaching in parts of the reef, even now as the southern hemisphere moves past the middle of winter.

Justin Marshall, of the University of Queensland, has been studying the reef ecosystem around Lizard Island in the remote northern part of the Great Barrier Reef and warns that there appears to be “complete ecosystem collapse” there.

He doesn’t have the final numbers from the surveys he is conducting but he says there are easily half as many fish there after the bleaching as there were before, and there are some species that were common before that are completely missing now.

Marshall says that could be the beginning of a “regime shift” there – where the once magnificent and resilient coral is replaced permanently by a bed of seaweed.

But as if disappearing coral reefs and kelp forests aren’t enough for one country, a marine heatwave in Australia in 2016 was also responsible for an unprecedented mangrove die-off.

On the other side of Cape York from the Great Barrier Reef, a related heatwave in the Gulf of Carpentaria spurred along what one expert studying said was the worst mangrove die-off seen anywhere in the world.

After hearing reports of the mangrove die-off, Norm Duke, an expert in mangrove ecology from James Cook University, got a helicopter and flew over 700km of coastline, to see what was happening.

He says he was shocked by what he saw. He calculated dead mangroves now covered a combined area of 7,000 hectares. That was the worst mangrove mass die-off seen anywhere in the world, he says.

“We have seen smaller instances of this kind of moisture stress before but what is so unusual now is its extent, and that it occurred across the whole southern gulf in a single month.”

Duke is assessing the precise structure of the die-off to figure out what the exact drivers were. By examining exactly which mangroves died, and measuring how far they were from the high-tide line, Duke hopes to figure out how much of the die-off is attributable to hot water and air, and how much to the dry weather. But, for now, Duke thinks all are to blame. “This is all correlated, so it’s hard to separate,” Duke says.

Greg Browning from the Australian Bureau of Meteorology says with all these changes in the water temperature and the rainfall, big changes in ecosystems would almost be expected. “In a nutshell, there have been significantly below-average rainfall totals in the last two wet seasons … and very warm sea surface temperatures,” he told the Guardian in July. “When you have those departures from average conditions, it’s bound to affect the ecosystem in some way.”

Just like the kelp forests and the coral reef, there is a distinct possibility some of these mangroves will be lost forever. Duke says if the disruption is severe enough, the mangrove-dominated regions can become salt pans – flat, unvegetated regions covered in salt.

And he says the most recent satellite images show the mangroves still haven’t recovered their leaves, suggesting they really are dead.

And last, but not least, Tasmania has been virtually poached this year.

Tasmania was bathed in an unprecedented pool of warm water that was 4.5C higher than average, devastating lucrative oyster farms, causing a drop in salmon catches and killing swathes of abalone.

Are marine heatwaves on the rise?

With two of the world’s global warming hot spots sitting just off the coasts of Australia, the country is likely to continue seeing these marine heatwaves bring chaos and destruction.

But the big question facing researchers is if they are increasing in frequency or severity or both, as a result of global warming.

Wernberg says it’s the apparent increase in the effects of marine heatwaves that has driven him and others to study them in more detail than ever before.

“It’s not that they’ve been understudied in the past,” he says. “It’s that they didn’t occur to the extent they are now.

“It seems like there are more and more extreme impacts attributed to them.”

Wernberg says it’s difficult to say “because you have one, then you have another one and then eventually you realise you are having more than you used to”.

Di Lorenzo, an oceanographer at Georgia Institute of Technology in the US, conducted a major study of “the blob”, which, at least by some measures, was the worst marine heatwave ever seen.

He says his study suggested it was made about 16% more likely as a result of climate change – but he warns that while he’s confident that the results show it was made significantly more likely by climate change, he’s not very confident with the precise figure. “I would feel comfortable with the sign of the effect, not necessarily with number.”

But generally, Di Lorenzo says, looking at what is happening, he thinks climate change is increasing both the frequency and severity of marine heatwaves. So much so, he wonders if climate models are wrong, and underestimating the fluctuations in temperature that will occur as the globe warms.

“The real system – if you look at the observations, and this is a paper I will publish very soon – the increase in variance is much much stronger than what models are predicting,” he says. “Maybe our models are too conservative.”

Di Lorenzo says this sort of “variance” – including things like heatwaves – will always be stronger in the ocean, because the ocean has a kind of “memory” that means events build on top of each other, multiplying their effects.

That memory is a result of temperature changing much more slowly in the ocean, as well as the ocean being able to absorb more heat in general.

Oliver, from the University of Tasmania, would not discuss the results because they were under review at a journal but data he presented at a conference, he and colleagues including Wernberg, found “more, longer, and more intense” marine heatwaves over the past century.

The results have not yet undergone peer-review but they found the same trend in many parts of the world. Since 1920, they found some regions were seeing an increase in frequency of about one extra marine heatwave every 20 years. But the plots show most of that increase happened in the past 30 years.

They also found they’re becoming hotter, increasing by almost 0.4C per decade in some regions. And they’re lasting longer – an extra 0.4 days per decade.

Putting it all together, the results globally were even more significant. Around the world, marine heatwaves were increasing by two days every decade since 1900.

Over that time, he found the frequency and duration had doubled. As a result, the number of days in which there was a marine heatwave somewhere in the world had increased four-fold.

“On average, there are 20 more [marine heatwave] days per year in the early 21st century than in the early 20th century,” the presentation concluded.

Oliver and Wernberg declined to comment on the results, since some scientific journals refuse to publish results if the authors have already discussed them with the media.

But Di Lorenzo, who wasn’t involved in Oliver’s study, said the increasing frequency of these events is well outside of what anyone predicted, and he’s excited to see how it turns out.

“I personally, as a scientist, I’m curious to see what happens. I hope to live long enough – maybe 20 or 30 years – to see what this experiment is going to turn into.”

He said the situation is very grave for humanity but exciting for scientists. He compared the situation to a surgeon being faced with a sick patient. “If he has a very complicated surgery, of course he cares for the patient, but on the other hand he is very excited about trying a new surgery and potentially solving it.”

National Guard put on standby after violence in US city of Milwaukee

Wisconsin Governor Scott Walker has activated the National Guard to assist with potential riots erupting in Milwaukee. The police killing of an armed suspect in a predominantly black neighborhood had sparked protests.

August 14, 2016

DW

Governor Scott Walker said Sunday he had decided to take the step after receiving a request from Milwaukee County Sheriff David Clarke and after consulting with Mayor Tom Barrett and National Guard Adjutant General Donald Dunbar. His announcement specified that the National Guard would be “in a position to aid local law enforcement upon request.”

At least four businesses were burned down and one police officer was hurt after violence broke out a few hours after the officer-involved shooting on August 13. A number of cars were also reportedly set on fire and three of the protesters were arrested. The protests took place in the impoverished Sherman Park neighborhood on the city’s predominantly black north side.

Governor Walker meanwhile also praised citizens who helped to clean up the north-side neighborhood where the violence and protest took place. Police presence in the area remained low for the time being.

Police said the man involved in the shooting had a handgun when he was shot fatally while trying to run away after being stopped by the police. The Milwaukee Police Department said only that he was 23 years old, had a lengthy criminal record and was carrying a stolen loaded handgun when he was pulled over for unspecified “suspicious activity.”

A second suspect who fled from the scene was quickly taken into custody.

The officer who shot dead the first suspect was placed on administrative duty pending an investigation by the Milwaukee County District Attorney’s Office, police said and added that the 24-year-old officer was wearing a body camera, which would help with the investigation.

The race of the victim and of the officer involved weren’t released. The officer has reportedly been with the Milwaukee department for six years, three of which he spent as an officer.

Repeat trouble in Milwaukee

Police violence against African Americans has sparked protests in many US cities in the past two years, with outrage over the killings giving rise to the “Black Lives Matter” movement. From Baltimore, Maryland, to Baton Rouge, Louisiana, the US has seen a growing number of black Americans dying at the hands of local law enforcement officials in the recent past.

Milwaukee has also seen its share of protests before, after an officer fatally shot Dontre Hamilton, a mentally ill black man, in 2014. Calls for a review of police practices are also growing in the midwestern city, as the latest shooting is already being regarded a repeat incident.

The National Guard was last deployed in a similar fashion in Ferguson, Missouri, in August 2014 after several nights of rioting over the police killing of an unarmed black man there.

Officer’s shooting of suspect that sparked Milwaukee riot appears lawful: police

August 14, 2016

by Brendan O’Brien

Reuters

MILWAUKEE-A Milwaukee policeman whose fatal shooting of a suspect sparked overnight rioting in the U.S. Midwestern city appeared to have acted lawfully after the man turned toward him with a gun in his hand, Police Chief Edward Flynn said on Sunday.

Wisconsin Governor Scott Walker activated the state’s National Guard in case of more violence in response to the death of Sylville K. Smith, 23, who was shot while trying to flee from an officer who had stopped his car on Saturday.

In a scene Mayor Tom Barrett described as “unlike anything I have seen in my adult life in this city,” crowds gathered after the shooting and then turned violent during the night in the city’s Sherman Park neighborhood.

Gunshots were fired, six businesses were destroyed by fire and police cars damaged before calm was restored in the neighborhood, which has a reputation for poverty and crime.

Seventeen people were arrested in the disturbances, Flynn said. Four police officers were treated for injuries and released from hospitals.

Flynn, appearing at a news conference with Barrett, said the officer who fired the fatal shot was black and media reports also identified Smith as black.

He said a silent video of the incident appeared to show the officer acting within lawful bounds in shooting Smith. Flynn said the video from the officer’s body camera showed Smith turning toward the officer with a gun in his hand.

Flynn said the officer stopped Smith’s vehicle because he was behaving suspiciously and then had to chase him several dozen feet on foot into an enclosed space between two houses.

He said the moment when the officer fired his weapon could not be determined because the audio was delayed.

“I’m looking at a silent movie that doesn’t necessarily tell me everything that will come out in a thorough investigation,” Flynn said. “You know the fog of war. You know first reports are frequently wrong or slightly off.

“I know what I saw. Based on what I saw, didn’t hear, don’t know what the autopsy results are going to be, he certainly appeared to be within lawful bounds,” Flynn said of the officer.

The mayor told the news conference that Smith did not drop the gun as ordered before he was shot.

Smith had a lengthy arrest record, Barrett said, and officials said earlier he was carrying a stolen handgun loaded with 23 rounds of ammunition when stopped for unspecified “suspicious activity.”

Police presence in Sherman Park was low on Sunday afternoon, with some residents milling around and others cleaning up debris. But officials were planning for what might come.

Walker announced the National Guard activation after a request from Milwaukee County Sheriff David Clarke, who met with Walker and Wisconsin National Guard Adjutant General Donald Dunbar.

Barrett said the Guard would not be deployed unless police requested it.

VIOLENCE AND UNREST

Police violence against black men and women has set off intermittent, sometimes violent protests in U.S. cities including Ferguson, Missouri, Baltimore, New York, Baton Rouge, Louisiana, and St. Anthony, Minnesota, in the past two years.

The outrage has given rise to the Black Lives Matter movement and touched off a national debate over race and policing in the United States.

There also have been deadly ambushes of police this summer. Five officers were slain by a sniper in Dallas in July as they provided security at an otherwise peaceful protest of police killings. Three officers were killed by a gunman in Baton Rouge less than two weeks later.

Policing in Milwaukee has been under scrutiny since 2014 when Dontre Hamilton, a mentally ill unarmed black man, was fatally shot in a park by a white officer, an incident that sparked largely peaceful protests. No state or federal charges were pursued but the U.S. Justice Department started a review of the police department’s policies, practices and accountability system.

Coalition for Justice, formed by Hamilton’s family after his death, said on Facebook the rioting following Saturday’s shooting was “a demand for justice on every level” in what it called “one of the most segregated cities in the United States.”

Police were called to Sherman Park in June after reports of residents throwing rocks, bricks and bottles at a bus and a business.

The National Guard, which is under the dual control of the federal and state governments, was deployed in Ferguson in August 2014 after several nights of rioting over the police killing of an unarmed black man.

(Additional reporting by Chris Michaud and Laila Kearney in New York and Julia Harte in Washington; Writing by Frank McGurty and Bill Trott; Editing by Howard Goller and Peter Cooney)

Austrian far-right Hofer wants to suspend naturalization of Turks, says ‘Auxit’ still possible

August 14, 2016

RT

Far-right Austrian Freedom Party (FPO) presidential candidate Norbert Hofer has called for a ban on naturalization of Turkish residents in Austria until dual citizenship issues are resolved and said that his country could still leave the EU if Turkey joins the bloc.

Hofer said that he “very much advocates the demand” to break off the EU accession talks with Turkey, as he launched his campaign in the re-run presidential election by giving an interview to the Oesterreich daily.

He said that the accession talks do not help the EU to make Turkey more western-oriented, adding that this strategy “does not work” anymore.

“It would be right to tell Turkey absolutely honestly that this country is so big and has such a different culture that the Union would not cope with its accession,” he told the Oesterreich daily. At the same time, he called on both Europe and Turkey to show more restraint in debates over the issue. He said it would be “wrong” to stir up controversy, thus provoking an unnecessary conflict.

Hofer also expressed his concern over the issue of potential “double loyalty” of some Austrian citizens of Turkish origin in the view of the recent massive demonstrations in Europe in support of Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan.

“From a legal point of view, [rallies] are allowed if they are approved by the authorities and no violent incidents occur. However, we must also reflect on what is happening: 5,000 Turks – and that is an effective strength of a brigade – took to our streets, well organized and with flags, just within hours,” Hofer said, adding repeatedly that such demonstrations were “organized,” meaning that the people were actually “mobilized” for the events.

In this regard, he also said it is necessary to know how many Turks who were granted citizenship in Austria have also retained their Turkish citizenship, which is illegal under Austria’s strict dual citizenship laws.

“If someone wants [Austrian] citizenship, he must become an Austrian and feel like an Austrian,” he said, and called for a ban on granting Austrian citizenship to Turks until Ankara provides information on who has double citizenship. He also proposed to review the cases of all Turks who were previously granted citizenship in Austria.

Addressing the issue of Turkey potentially pulling out of the refugee deal with the EU, Hofer said that, if it happens, the EU will have to “fulfill the agreements at last and really provide security to its external borders.” He also stressed that asylum seekers trying to reach Europe by sea should be rescued and then sent back, adding that asylum processing facilities and refugee centers should be also “moved out of Europe.”

Hofer said he supports the idea of introduction of a burqa ban in Austria and believes “it makes sense.”

Brexit is ‘democratic decision,’ Auxit could still be possible

Commenting on Austria’s possible exit from the European Union, Hofer said he would personally advocate such a move in two cases: if Turkey joins the EU, or if Brussels takes any more powers from the member states and gives them to the Union’s supranational bodies.

In early July, Hofer already told RT that Austria will stay in the EU only if Turkey stays out. Hofer also warned that Austria could hold its own referendum on EU membership within a year if the bloc insists on political “centralization.”

Hofer said that he is against any further centralization within the EU, and supports the idea of a “subsidiary” union. He also said that the UK’s decision to leave the EU shows that the bloc’s current policies are wrong.

“Brexit is Brexit and it should be taken into account. It would be a mistake to believe that the Union could continue [with its policies] and get away with it,” he said.

Hofer also said that it is too early to say if Brexit was a wrong decision for the UK itself, stressing that it could be seen only in 10 years. At the same time, he stressed that it was the will of the people.

“Great Britain is an old well-established democracy and democratic decisions should be taken into account,” Hofer said.

At the same time, Hofer distanced himself from other Eurosceptic and right-wing politicians in other EU member states, such as Marine le Pen in France and Geert Wilders in Netherlands. Although he called them and their parties “patriots,” he said that the FPO does not agree with them on all points.

Hofer also said he would suspend his FPO membership if elected and will focus on working in the interests of all Austrians.

Hofer is leading in the first polls conducted ahead of a repeat of the Austrian presidential election, which is due to be held in October. The FPO candidate received 52 percent of support from respondents, according to a Gallup poll, commissioned by the Oesterreich newspaper in late July.

Hofer was defeated narrowly by Alexander Van der Bellen, a Green-backed independent, in the presidential run-off in May, but those election results were cancelled by the Constitutional Court, which declared them void in the view of reported irregularities in the procedure of counting postal ballots.

Was I a CIA Spy? 50 Years On, I Still Don’t Know

by Jeff Greenfield

thedailybeast

In 1963, I was a 20-year-old college senior who’d never been out of the country. With parents of modest means, summers meant working for spare cash, not backpacking through Europe or lounging on the beaches of Majorca. So when an invitation came to spend a month traveling through Southeast Asia as part of a student delegation, I leapt at the chance.

We’d be traveling under the banner of the U.S. National Student Association, a confederation of more than 300 colleges and universities across the country, and one whose liberal positions on civil rights and foreign policy had made it a target of a concerted conservative assault. (William F. Buckley’s Young Americans for Freedom was constantly urging student governments to disaffiliate). More significant, NSA (the student group, not the National Security Agency) was, I knew, a proudly independent organization, neither speaking for, nor subservient to, the U.S government—a sharp contrast with organizations like the International Union of Students, a Prague-based wholly-owned subsidiary of the Soviet Union. Indeed, the NSA gave rhetorical and financial support to dissident student groups in Asia, Africa, and Latin America, fighting repressive governments supported by official U.S. policy.

So for 30 days, a dozen of us traveled to Hong Kong, the Philippines, Indonesia, Singapore, and Malaysia. We met with government officials, got briefings from officials at various American embassies, and had conversations with fellow students that stretched far into the night. On one occasion, in Manila, we met a close friend of the son of then-Philippine President Macapagal, who was clearly well to the left of the government. As we did throughout the trip, my fellow Americans and I wrote extensive memos about who we met and what we talked about, and mailed them to NSA headquarters in Philadelphia. It was, I knew, another way of establishing links between our independent student group and young compatriots all over the world.

And little more than three years later, I learned that I had been an unwitting part of a worldwide lie…and that there was at least a plausible chance that I had helped put that young Filipino’s liberty, and maybe life, in danger.

In March 1967, a disaffected NSA staffer revealed the truth: that ever since 1950, the NSA, along with a host of student and youth groups around the world, had been funded by the Central Intelligence Agency. A series of dummy foundations set up by the agency funneled money into existing foundations, which in turn dispatched funds to the NSA for travel grants, scholarships for foreign students, and monies for international student organizations that competed with Soviet-run groups for “the hearts and minds” of students who—it was assumed with good reason—would wind up leading their nations.

Each year, the newly elected president and international affairs vice present of the NSA would be invited to a meeting and asked to sign national security agreements—violating its terms could have subjected them to 20 years in prison. That’s when they were made “witty” or “witting”—that is, told of the source of much of the NSA’s funding. A cadre of ex-NSA leaders, some of them working for foundations, some working for students and youth groups, some working directly for the CIA, ensured that the broad parameters of American interests were not breached.

The CIA also provided funds for a group of young Americans to attend the Soviet-run World Youth Festivals, and provide a counterpoint to the relentless propaganda. One of the most effective participants was future feminist icon Gloria Steinem, who knew where the money was coming from and had no qualms (“I’d do it again,” she said later).

The story is told in a fascinating new book, Patriotic Betrayal, by Karen Paget, who with her ex-husband was a “witting” NSA staffer. The book’s findings are summarized in a New Yorker piece by Louis Menand.

When the CIA-NSA connection was exposed, a defense of the connection was built on the argument that it was, in fact, a way of  circumventing the narrow approach to foreign policy taken by the State Department and by many in the Congress. It would have been impossible for Foreign Service officials to reach out to young activists fighting their governments; only a secret source of funding, channeled to groups credibly independent of the U.S. government, could stay in touch with dissidents who might someday come to power, instead of leaving them to the blandishments of Moscow. Only a credibly independent organization could counter the massive propaganda operations of the Soviet Union, which was actively trolling for allies at a time when governments positioning themselves as “neutral” met with the contempt of congressional leaders and high officials like Eisenhower’s Secretary of State John Foster Dulles.

This was not an outrageous view. During the Cold War days, some of the most ardent foes of Soviet expansion were liberals, leftists, socialists, and one-world advocates. And it wasn’t as if the CIA money kept the NSA from taking positions—on apartheid, on nuclear testing, on Vietnam—distinctly at odds with official government policy. (On my first day at work in the Senate office of Robert F. Kennedy, I got into a short squabble with my brand new boss. Kennedy said groups like the NSA provided the only way for the government to understand the new forces of nationalism that were challenging established hierarchies. I argued that it was fundamentally deceitful and hypocritical: We were claiming to be the independent, self-supported voice of students, and we weren’t.)

The far more serious issue, however, is rooted in those conversations my “fellow travelers” to Southeast Asia and I had with that dissident Filipino student. In my cluelessness, I assumed that my detailed reports were either read by NSA international affairs staffers, or slipped into file cabinets at the Philadelphia headquarters. But if in fact the NSA was directly linked to the CIA—supervised by “Covert Action Group #5” within agency headquarters—then how certain could I be that my notes did not find their way to Langley? And from there to a station chief—who might have slipped that name to a police official in Manila?

As Karen Paget’s book reveals, I am not the only one with such concerns. Stephen Robbins, who as NSA president in the mid-1960s first struggled to sever the financial link to the CIA, says, “It’s South Africa that keeps me up at night.” The NSA was deeply supportive of anti-apartheid groups, and the South African white government was deeply interested in finding and arresting opponents of the regime. Another ex-president (and CIA staffer), Ed Garvey, reflecting on NSA’s backing of anti-Shah students in Teheran, asks, “My God, did we finger people for the Shah?” Two other CIA career officers found themselves stunned by the possibility of such information sharing, both telling Paget, “I never thought about it.”

But I have; for nearly 50 years.

Kurdish forces launch fresh thrust to retake Mosul from Islamic State

August 14, 2016

by Saif Hameed

Reuters

WARDAK, Iraq Kurdish Peshmerga forces launched a fresh attack on Islamic State (IS) forces early on Sunday as part of a campaign to capture Mosul, the militants’ de facto capital in Iraq, Kurdish officials said.

The advance began after heavy shelling and air strikes by a United States-led coalition against IS forces, a Reuters correspondent reported from Wardak, 30 km (19 miles) southeast of Mosul. The militants fought back, firing mortars at the advancing troops and detonating at least two car bombs.

A Peshmerga commander said a dozen villages had been taken from the ultra-hardline Sunni militants as Kurdish forces headed toward Gwer, the target of the operation, 40 km (25 miles) southeast of Mosul.

Repairing a bridge that the militants destroyed in Gwer would allow the Peshmerga to open a new front around Mosul. The bridge crosses the Grand Zab river that flows into the Tigris.

IS said in a statement on its Amaq news service that two car bombs driven by suicide fighters were detonated in one of the villages to block advancing Kurdish forces, causing casualties among the Peshmerga.

Authorities in autonomous Kurdistan gave no toll for the fighting, other than confirming the death of a Kurdish TV cameraman and the injury of another journalist.

Clouds of black smoke rose from the scene of fighting and dozens of civilians fled in the direction of Peshmerga lines, brandishing white flags.

The Iraqi army and the Peshmerga forces of the Kurdish self-rule region are gradually taking up positions around Mosul, 400 km (250 miles) north of the capital Baghdad.

It was from Mosul’s Grand Mosque in 2014 that Islamic State leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi declared a “caliphate” spanning regions of Iraq and Syria.

BIGGEST CITY IN ISLAMIC STATE HANDS

Mosul is the largest urban center under the militants’ control, and had a pre-war population of nearly 2 million.

Its fall would mark the effective defeat of Islamic State in Iraq, according to Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi, who has said he aims to retake the city this year.

The Iraqi army is trying to close in from the south. In July it captured the Qayyara airfield, 60 km (35 miles) south of Mosul, which is to serve as the main staging post for the anticipated offensive.

The Peshmerga operation on Sunday was “one of many shaping operations that will also increase pressure on ISIL in and around Mosul,” said an official from the Kurdistan Regional Security Council, using another acronym to refer to IS.

“Noose tightening around #ISIL terrorists: #Peshmerga advancing east of #Mosul, #ISF shoring up south near #Qayyara,”tweeted Brett McGurk, the U.S. envoy to the coalition fighting the militant group.

Preparations for the offensive on Mosul are “approaching the final phase,” McGurk told reporters during a visit to Baghdad on Thursday. He said the planning included considerations for humanitarian aid to uprooted civilians.

Once the fighting intensifies around Mosul, up to one million people could be driven from their homes in northern Iraq, posing “a massive humanitarian problem”, the International Committee of the Red Cross forecast last month.More than 3.4 million people have already been forced by conflict to leave their homes across Iraq, taking refuge in areas under control of the government or in the Kurdish region.

(Reporting by Saif Hameed; writing by Maher Chmaytelli; editing by Mark Heinrich)

Warplanes pound Syrian rebels in Aleppo, Idlib

Dozens of civilians have been killed in a wave of airstrikes by Syrian and Russian warplanes in northern Syria. Most of the deaths were in the embattled city of Aleppo, where rebels announced a new offensive.

August 15, 2016

DW

There was heavy fighting between opposition rebels and pro-government forces in Aleppo’s western and southern districts overnight, while the opposition-held Idlib province to the west came under heavy bombardment.

The Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said at least 22 people were killed in 26 airstrikes across Idlib on Sunday. The monitoring group also reported later in the day that at least 15 opposition rebels were killed in a suicide bomb attack on a bus carrying fighters across the border from Turkey into Idlib. The province is a major stronghold for the rebel alliance battling forces loyal to President Bashar al-Assad. It also serves as an important base for opposition campaigns in Aleppo, Syria’s second largest city.

The Observatory said 45 civilians were killed in raids on Aleppo, which came as one of the rebel factions fighting for control of the city announced it had begun a new offensive “to liberate” the government-held western Zahraa neighborhood.

Divided city

Aleppo, once Syria’s financial hub, has become the focal point of fighting between Syrian government forces backed by Russia in the west and opposition rebels in the east. At the same time, the city is still home to some 2 million people, most of whom live in the government-controlled districts.

Observatory head Rami Abdurrahman said the government air raids in Aleppo had intensified since the end of July, when rebels launched an offensive to break a three-week siege of opposition-held neighborhoods. The Observatory said Sunday that the strikes had killed 122 civilians in the past fortnight, while 327 people have died in fighting and shelling.

The escalation has been met with global concern, with the UN and international leaders calling for regular 48-hour pauses in fighting to allow humanitarian aid to reach civilians living in the city.

Elsewhere in Syria, the Local Coordination Committees, an activist network, said Russian jets had struck the Idlib towns of Jisr al-Shaghour and Binnish. Meanwhile further east, Kurdish-led forces backed by the United States were seeking to extend their gains after capturing the strategic town of Manbij back from “Islamic State” militants.

More than 280,000 people have been killed in the war in Syria, which began in 2011 as an uprising against the government of President Assad.

Evan McMullin: Raising the Neocon Flag

The neocons and the rule-or-ruin principle

August 15, 2016

by Justin Raimondo

AntiWar

When one thinks of the neoconservatives what comes to mind is their warmongering, and they have indeed been the War Party’s brains since their incubation inside the Democratic party and their defection to the GOP during the Vietnam era. Yet there are other aspects of the neooconservative mind – or, rather, the neoconservative personality – that are significant, and one of these is their viciousness.

These guys (and gals) fight dirty: the smear, the ad hominem argument, is their signature method. Remember the campaign against Chuck Hagel that targeted him as an “anti-Semite” They lost that one, yet they are not the type to change their ways. They tried the same tack with Donald Trump, throwing every smear in the book at him, and their reaction to his amazing victory in the primaries underscores both the primal hatred they feel for their enemies, and their obsession with control of the institutions they infiltrate.

For many months now, Bill Kristol, the neocons’ little Lenin, has been trying to gin up a fifth party candidate who will take enough votes away from Trump to deny him the White House. First there was Mitt Romney, and then was Sen. Ben Saase being floated as the chosen sacrificial lamb, and when they demurred the Kristolians turned to one David French, a scribbler for National Review – who backed out after a week.

But now, finally, the #NeverTrump movement – which was always a neocon front group – has come forth with a willing candidate: Evan McMullin, a 40-something year-old former CIA agent, former House Republican foreign policy director, and former investment banker at Goldman Sachs.

To be sure, the McMullin campaign won’t be emphasizing the Goldman Sachs connection: the candidate’s Twitter bio merely mentions that he has been a “businessman.” And with good reason: memories of the Big Bank Bailout are still fresh in the minds of the very constituency he hopes to cultivate. And McMullin’s role at Goldman Sachs was in the investment banking division, where the underwriting of foreign government bonds and some pretty dicey financial shenanigans occur mostly in the dark.

He is the archetypal neoconservative: a full-bore interventionist, who is clearly making foreign policy the centerpiece of his campaign, citing his experience in “fighting terrorism” as his chief talking point – aside, that is, from attacking Trump almost exclusively. In a speech he declared that the US role is to police the world in order to stop “genocide.” Echoing the new cold war rhetoric of the Clinton campaign, and his former boss, ex-CIA director Michael Morrell, he declares that Trump is “bought and paid for by Vladimir Putin.” And as a key player in the neocon wing of the CIA, which ginned up phony “intelligence” to drag us into the Iraq war, McMullin wants us to re-invade Iraq, overthrow Bashar al-Assad in Syria, and longs for a US confrontation with Russia in eastern Europe.

He is, in short, the perfect neocon candidate, which is why Bill Kristol and the Weekly Standard back him to the hilt.

What is the purpose of the McMullin campaign? After all, as ballot access expert Richard Winger informs us, at this late date he could only petition for ballot status in less than half the states – and so his stated aim, the White House, is impossible. Yes, this piece in National Review lays out a scenario where the election is thrown into the House of Representatives and McMullin comes away with the prize – but how likely is that? I would say next to impossible.

So if McMullin in the White House isn’t going to happen, even under the most favorable circumstances, then what is the point of his candidacy?

There are three goals, and they are, in descending order of importance:

1) Deny Trump the White House – The neocons hate Trump, as their voluble participation in the Never Trump movement makes clear enough. They hate his populism; they hate his “America First” foreign policy. And they hate him personally: his “blue collar billionaire” persona offends their delicate sensibilities in the same way it offends their brothers-under-the-skin, the liberal elites of which they are a dissident faction.

2) Assert their power – The neocons have been having a very rough time of it lately. The Iraq war discredited them, and, indeed, made the word “neocon” synonymous with warmongering loser and liar par excellence. By raising their independent banner in this election, they are showing the world that they’re still around, and still a force to be reckoned with.

3) Destroy the GOP – The neocons cannot let a Trumpified Republican party stand. Trump’s “America First” foreign policy views – which are essentially “isolationist,” i.e. noninterventionist – are anathema to them. In this long rant by #NeverTrump GOP operative Rick Wilson, a key player in the “Better for America” PAC that is backing McMullin, writes:

“When it’s over, Trumpkins, remember: You’re not purging us. We’re purging you.”

This is nonsense: what the Republican primaries showed is that the power of the neocons to determine who is to be “purged” and who is to be anointed is over. Bush Republicanism is a dead as phrenology and non-Copernican theories of the solar system. In short, Republican primary voters, like most Americans, are sick and tired of endless wars, and elitist domestic policy, which is another reason why the McMullin campaign is going to go nowhere. It’s why Marco Rubio went nowhere. And it’s why any Republican candidate who takes his or her talking points from the latest issue of the Weekly Standard won’t stand a chance in the GOP primaries of the future.

Some of the neocons – the ones who value proximity to power over their ostensible commitment to the Republican party – recognize this, and moved quickly to endorse Hillary Clinton. Kristol and his followers, however, are reluctant to give up their hard-won gains in the GOP, and, in a fit of pique, are trying to organize a rearguard defense, which, even if it doesn’t succeed, gives them sufficient cover so that they don’t reveal themselves for the unprincipled power-seekers they truly are. If they can’t continue to control the Republican party, then it must be destroyed – and this is where their inherent viciousness comes into play.

“Rule or ruin” has always been the operative strategic principle of the neoconservatives. If you go back into their history, their long rightward hegira didn’t begin in the Democratic party, but on the far left fringes of American politics – in the Trotskyist movement. (I wrote about this at length in my book, Reclaiming the American Right: The Lost Legacy of the Conservative Movement.) Their strategic vision has always been organized around the tactic of “entryism” – an old Trotskyist trick, in which they enter a larger body, infiltrate the leadership, and then either seize the reins of power or else destroy their unwilling host.

This is what happened back in the 1930s, when Trotsky urged his followers to infiltrate the old Socialist Party. The original neocons (including Bill Kristol’s father, Irving) were “anti-Stalinist socialists,” followers of Max Shachtman, who eventually wound up in the Democratic party. Centered around Sen. Henry “Scoop” Jackson (D-Boeing), the neocons quit the Democratic party during the Vietnam war era, and entered the GOP. This replicated the strategy of the Trotskyists in the 1930s, who abandoned their independent existence as an isolated Marxist sect and entered the Socialist Party of Norman Thomas.

The idea was to increase their ranks and, if they couldn’t take over the party, split from it greatly enhanced. They stayed in the Socialist Party about a year, until their endless factionalism caused them to be expelled. James P. Cannon, their longtime leader, summing up the Trotskyist incursion, boasted that not only had they doubled their membership, but they had also knocked out the Socialists as a viable party:

“The Socialist Party was put on the sidelines. This was a great achievement, because it was an obstacle in the path of building a revolutionary party. The problem is not merely one of building a revolutionary party, but of clearing obstacles from its path. Every other party is a rival, every other party is an obstacle.”

In summing up the results of their entry, Cannon reported that Trotsky “said that alone would have justified the entry into the organization even if we hadn’t gained a single new member.”

“Every other party is a rival, every other party is an obstacle” – and must be destroyed. And surely a Republican party that doesn’t buy into the new cold war with Russia, doesn’t want to invade Syria, and raises the banner of “America First” – the old slogan of American anti-interventionists, so hated by the neocons – is going to be targeted for destruction by Kristol & Co. And that is precisely the purpose of the McMullin campaign: the end of the GOP as a viable national party.

However, as usual, the neocons may be biting off their noses to spite their faces. Because the entry of McMullin into the race means that there are now no less than four anti-Trump candidates vying for votes. And if, like me, you see this election as a referendum on Trump, with the GOP candidate dominating and defining the election-year discourse, then that means the anti-Trump vote is going to be split four ways, with McMullin, Libertarian Gary Johnson, Green Party nominee Jill Stein, and of course Hillary divvying up the #NeverTrump electorate. Which means that Trump, in spite of his terrible poll numbers, could pull this off in spite of everything.

And I have to wonder how long before Trump, with his capacity for inventing insulting and very effective nicknames for his opponents, comes up with a good one for McMullin. If I may make a suggestion: the shaved head, and the mockery-inducing pretentious solemnity of what is clearly a spoiler candidacy, practically beg us to call him Egghead McMuffin.

A listing of Germans known to be on friendly terms with the kindly and creative Langley-associated Sawney Bean Association

by Harry von Johnston, PhD

fraktion@cducsu.de,

frakmail@spdfraktion.de,

pressestelle@fdp-bundestag.de,

fraktion@linksfraktion.de,

info@gruene-bundestag.de,

bundespraesidialamt@bpra.bund.de,

bverfg@bundesverfassungsgericht.de,

sekretariat@dbk.de,

info@ekd.de,

guido.westerwelle@bundestag.de

nfo@israelheute.com,

info@zentralratdjuden.de,

internetpost@bundeskanzlerin.de,

internetredaktion@bundesrat.de,

praesident@bundestag.de,

frank-walter.steinmeier@bundestag.de,

volker.kauder@bundestag.de,

csu@csu-landtag.de,

birgit.homburger@bundestag.de,

fraktion@linksfraktion.de,

juergen.trittin@bundestag.de,

wolfgang.thierse@bundestag.de,

ministerpraesident@sk.sachsen.de,

oberbuergermeisterin@dresden.de,

gitta.connemann@bundestag.de,

gerd-friedrich.bollmann@bundestag.de,

georg.brunnhuber@bundestag.de,

guenter.gloser@bundestag.de,

georg.girisch@bundestag.de,

gabriele.groneberg@bundestag.de,

georg.fahrenschon@bundestag.de,

goetz-peter.lohmann@bundestag.de,

gerlinde.kaupa@bundestag.de,

guenter.krings@bundestag.de,

alexander.dobrindt@bundestag.de,

alexander.bonde@bundestag.de,

antje.blumenthal@bundestag.de,

angelika.graf@bundestag.de,

annette.fasse@bundestag.de,

angelika.brunkhorst@bundestag.de,

birgit.homburger@bundestag.de,

geschaeftsstelle@die-linke-hh.de,

frank-walter.steinmeier@bundestag.de,

volker.kauder@bundestag.de,

csu@csu-landtag.de,

fraktion@linksfraktion.de,

juergen.trittin@bundestag.de,

wolfgang.thierse@bundestag.de,

bundespraesidialamt@bpra.bund.de,

bundespraesident@bpra.bund.de,

barbara.lanzinger@bundestag.de,

bernhard.brinkmann@bundestag.de,

bernd.heynemann@bundestag.de,

bverfg@bundesverfassungsgericht.de,

bartholomaeus.kalb@bundestag.de,

barbara.hendricks@bundestag.de,

dieter.grasedieck@bundestag.de,

dagmar.freitag@bundestag.de,

dirk.fischer@bundestag.de,

dieter-peter.jahr@bundestag.de,

franziska.eichstaedt-bohlig@bundestag.de,

fritz-rudolf.koerper@bundestag.de,

frank.hofmann@bundestag.de,

hartmut.buettner@bundestag.de,

hans-guenter.bruckmann@bundestag.de,

hermann.scheer@bundestag.de,

jutta.duempe-krueger@bundestag.de,

julia.kloeckner@bundestag.de,

gregor.gysie@bundestag.de,

gesine.loetzsch@bundestag.de,

ilse.aigner@bundestag.de,

info@bmg.bund.de,

franz.muentefering@bundestag.de,

Olav.Gutting@bundestag.de,

Gregor.Gysi@bundestag.de,

Hans-Joachim.Hacker@bundestag.de,

Heike.Haensel@bundestag.de,

Bettina.Hagedorn@bundestag.de,

Klaus.Hagemann@bundestag.de,

Holger.Haibach@bundestag.de,

Anja.Hajduk@bundestag.de,

Christel.Happach-Kasan@bundestag.de,

Alfred.Hartenbach@bundestag.de,

Michael.Hartmann@bundestag.de,

Gerda.Hasselfeldt@bundestag.de,

Britta.Hasselmann@bundestag.de,

Nina.Hauer@bundestag.de,

Heinz-Peter.Haustein@bundestag.de,

Hubertus.Heil@bundestag.de,

Lutz.Heilmann@bundestag.de,

Ursula.Heinen@bundestag.de,

Uda.Heller@bundestag.de,

Reinhold.Hemker@bundestag.de,

Rolf.Hempelmann@bundestag.de,

Barbara.Hendricks@bundestag.de,

Michael.Hennrich@bundestag.de,

Winfried.Hermann@bundestag.de,

Juergen.Herrmann@bundestag.de,

Gustav.Herzog@bundestag.de,

Bernd.Heynemann@bundestag.de,

Hans-Kurt.Hill@bundestag.de,

Gabriele.Hiller-Ohm@bundestag.de,

Stephan.Hilsberg@bundestag.de,

Ernst.Hinsken@bundestag.de,

Peter.Hintze@bundestag.de,

Petra.Hinz@bundestag.de,

Priska.Hinz@bundestag.de,

Cornelia.Hirsch@bundestag.de,

Robert.Hochbaum@bundestag.de,

Gerd.Hoefer@bundestag.de,

Ulrike.Hoefken@bundestag.de,

Inge.Hoeger-Neuling@bundestag.de,

Baerbel.Hoehn@bundestag.de,

Barbara.Hoell@bundestag.de,

Joachim.Hoerster@bundestag.de,

Klaus.Hofbauer@bundestag.de,

Elke.Hoff@bundestag.de,

Iris.Hoffmann@bundestag.de,

Frank.Hofmann@bundestag.de,

Anton.Hofreiter@bundestag.de,

Franz-Josef.Holzenkamp@bundestag.de,

marina.schuster@bundestag.de,

anke.eymer@bundestag.de,

Hüseyin-Kenan Aydin@bundestag.de,

brunhilde.irber@bundestag.de,

volker.beck@bundestag.de,

silke.stokar@bundestag.de,

christoph.straesser@bundestag.de,

hartwig.fischer@bundestag.de,

eisel@stephaneisel.de,

axel.troost@bundestag.de,

Winfried.Nachtwei@bundestag.de,

veronika.bellmann@bundestag.de,

Birgit.Homburger@bundestag.de,

Thilo.Hoppe@bundestag.de,

Eike.Hovermann@bundestag.de,

Werner.Hoyer@bundestag.de,

Anette.Huebinger@bundestag.de,

Klaas.Huebner@bundestag.de,

Hubert.Hueppe@bundestag.de,

Christel.Humme@bundestag.de,

Lothar.Ibruegger@bundestag.de,

Brunhilde.Irber@bundestag.de,

Susanne.Jaffke@bundestag.de,

Dr-Peter.Jahr@bundestag.de,

Ulla.Jelpke@bundestag.de,

Lukrezia.Jochimsen@bundestag.de,

Hans-Heinrich.Jordan@bundestag.de,

Andreas.Jung@bundestag.de,

Franz.Jung@bundestag.de,

Johannes.Jung@bundestag.de,

Josip.Juratovic@bundestag.de,

Johannes.Kahrs@bundestag.de,

Bartholomaeus.Kalb@bundestag.de,

Hans-Werner.Kammer@bundestag.de,

Steffen.Kampeter@bundestag.de,

Alois.Karl@bundestag.de,

Ulrich.Kasparick@bundestag.de,

Bernhard.Kaster@bundestag.de,

Susanne.Kastner@bundestag.de,

Michael.Kauch@bundestag.de,

Siegfried.Kauder@bundestag.de,

Volker.Kauder@bundestag.de,

Ulrich.Kelber@bundestag.de,

Hakki.Keskin@bundestag.de,

Katja.Kipping@bundestag.de,

Eckart.Klaeden@bundestag.de,

Christian.Kleiminger@bundestag.de,

Juergen.Klimke@bundestag.de,

Julia.Kloeckner@bundestag.de,

Hans-Ulrich.Klose@bundestag.de,

Astrid.Klug@bundestag.de,

Monika.Knoche@bundestag.de,

Ute.Koczy@bundestag.de,

Kristina.Koehler@bundestag.de,

Hellmut.Koenigshaus@bundestag.de,

Norbert.Koenigshofen@bundestag.de,

Jens.Koeppen@bundestag.de,

Fritz.Koerper@bundestag.de,

Baerbel.Kofler@bundestag.de,

Heinrich.Kolb@bundestag.de,

Manfred.Kolbe@bundestag.de,

Walter.Kolbow@bundestag.de,

Gudrun.Kopp@bundestag.de,

Juergen.Koppelin@bundestag.de,

Jan.Korte@bundestag.de,

Karin.Kortmann@bundestag.de,

Rolf.Koschorrek@bundestag.de,

Hartmut.Koschyk@bundestag.de,

Thomas.Kossendey@bundestag.de,

Sylvia.Kotting-Uhl@bundestag.de,

Rolf.Kramer@bundestag.de,

Anette.Kramme@bundestag.de,

Ernst.Kranz@bundestag.de,

Nicolette.Kressl@bundestag.de,

Michael.Kretschmer@bundestag.de,

Gunther.Krichbaum@bundestag.de,

Guenter.Krings@bundestag.de,

Volker.Kroening@bundestag.de,

Martina.Krogmann@bundestag.de,

Hans-Ulrich.Krueger@bundestag.de,

Johann.Krummacher@bundestag.de,

Juergen.Kucharczyk@bundestag.de,

Helga.Kuehn-Mengel@bundestag.de,

Renate.Kuenast@bundestag.de,

Hermann.Kues@bundestag.de,

Uwe.Kuester@bundestag.de,

Fritz.Kuhn@bundestag.de,

Ute.Kumpf@bundestag.de,

Katrin.Kunert@bundestag.de,

Markus.Kurth@bundestag.de,

Undine.Kurth@bundestag.de,

Andreas.Laemmel@bundestag.de,

Oskar.Lafontaine@bundestag.de,

Christine.Lambrecht@bundestag.de,

Karl.Lamers@bundestag.de,

Norbert.Lammert@bundestag.de,

Katharina.Landgraf@bundestag.de,

Heinz.Lanfermann@bundestag.de,

Christian.Lange@bundestag.de,

Sibylle.Laurischk@bundestag.de,

Karl.Lauterbach@bundestag.de,

Monika.Lazar@bundestag.de,

Max.Lehmer@bundestag.de,

Waltraud.Lehn@bundestag.de,

Paul.Lehrieder@bundestag.de,

Harald.Leibrecht@bundestag.de,

Ina.Lenke@bundestag.de,

Michael.Leutert@bundestag.de,

Ingbert.Liebing@bundestag.de,

Michael.Link@bundestag.de,

Eduard.Lintner@bundestag.de,

Klaus.Lippold@bundestag.de,

Patricia.Lips@bundestag.de,

Markus.Loening@bundestag.de,

Gabriele.Loesekrug-Moeller@bundestag.de,

Ulla.Loetzer@bundestag.de,

Gesine.Loetzsch@bundestag.de,

Helga.Lopez@bundestag.de,

Reinhard.Loske@bundestag.de,

Anna.Luehrmann@bundestag.de,

Michael.Luther@bundestag.de,

Dirk.Manzewski@bundestag.de,

Lothar.Mark@bundestag.de,

Caren.Marks@bundestag.de,

Katja.Mast@bundestag.de,

Hilde.Mattheis@bundestag.de,

Ulrich.Maurer@bundestag.de,

Stephan.Mayer@bundestag.de,

Markus.Meckel@bundestag.de,

Wolfgang.Meckelburg@bundestag.de,

Horst.Meierhofer@bundestag.de,

Patrick.Meinhardt@bundestag.de,

Michael.Meister@bundestag.de,

Petra.Hess@bundestag.de,

Dorothee.Menzner@bundestag.de,

Gesine.Multhaupt@bundestag.de,

Andrea.Nahles@bundestag.de,

Kersten.Naumann@bundestag.de,

Wolfgang.Neskovic@bundestag.de,

Bernd.Neumann@bundestag.de,

Dirk.Niebel@bundestag.de,

klaus-peter.flosbach@bundestag.de,

otto.fricke@bundestag.de,

peter.gauweiler@bundestag.de,

monika.griefahn@bundestag.de,

volker.kauder@bundestag.de,

sabine.leutheusser-schnarrenberger@bundestag.de,

norman.paech@bundestag.de,

katherina.reiche@bundestag.de,

norbert.roettgen@bundestag.de,

angelika.krueger-leissner@bundestag.de,

peter.danckert@bundestag.de,

krista.sager@bundestag.de,

heidemarie.wieczorek-zeul@bundestag.de,

post@nachtwei.de,

jens.ackermann@bundestag.de,

ilse.aigner@bundestag.de,

lale.akguen@bundestag.de,

peter.albach@bundestag.de,

Peter.Altmaier@bundestag.de,

gregor.amann@bundestag.de,

kerstin.andreae@bundestag.de,

gerd.andres@bundestag.de,

buero.berlin@arndt-brauer.de,

rainer.arnold@bundestag.de,

margrit.spielmann@bundestag.de,

Diana.Golze@bundestag.de,

andrea.vosshoff@bundestag.de,

herta.daeubler-gmelin@bundestag.de,

konrad.schily@bundestag.de,

fraktion@linksfraktion.de,

info@gruene-bundestag.de,

renate.kuenast@bundestag.de,

frakmail@spdfraktion.de,

fraktion@cducsu.de,

peter.ramsauer@bundestag.de,

ludwig.stiegler@bundestag.de,

pressestelle@fdp-bundestag.de,

pressestelle@fdp-bundestag.de,

guido.westerwelle@bundestag.de,

jens.spahn@bundestag.de,

grietje.staffelt@bundestag.de,

christine.scheel@bundestag.de,

ekin.deligoez@bundestag.de,

eva.hoegl@bundestag.de,

hans-christian.stroebele@bundestag.de,

nina.hauer@bundestag.de,

friedrich.merz@bundestag.de,

jerzy.montag@bundestag.de,

Volker.Wissing@bundestag.de,

peter.rauen@bundestag.de,

christian.ruck@bundestag.de,

christel.riemann-hanewinckel@bundestag.de,

anita.schaefer@bundestag.de,

christian.schmidt@bundestag.de,

ingo.schmitt@bundestag.de,

herbert.schui@bundestag.de,

petra.sitte@bundestag.de,

dorothee.baer@bundestag.de,

alexander.bonde@bundestag.de,

albert.ruppbrecht@bundestag.de,

bernd.schmidbauer@bundestag.de,

ottmar.schreiner@bundestag.de,

johannes.singhammer@bundestag.de,

andreas.storm@bundestag.de,

hans-peter.uhl@bundestag.de,

arnold.vaatz@bundestag.de,

Daniel.volk@bundestag.de,

kai.wegner@bundestag.de,

uta.zapf@bundestag.de,

hartfrid.wolff@bundestag.de,

DieAndere-Stadtfraktion@Rathaus.Potsdam.de,

Gruene/B90-Stadtfraktion@Rathaus.Potsdam.de,

BuergerBuendnis-Stadtfraktion@Rathaus.Potsdam.de,

CDU-Stadtfraktion@Rathaus.Potsdam.de,

PDS-Stadtfraktion@Rathaus.Potsdam.de,

SPD-Stadtfraktion@Rathaus.Potsdam.de,

reiner.oncken@gemeindetag-brandenburg.de,

jens.winter@gemeindetag-brandenburg.de,

gerd.uhl@gemeindetag-brandenburg.de,

karsten.kuhl@gemeindetag-brandenburg.de,

stadt@ketzin.de,

robert.busch@cdu-dallgow.de,

elke.gross@cdu-dallgow.de,

manfred.kluger@cdu-dallgow.de,

wolfgang.gall@cdu-dallgow.de,

gemeinde.tremmen@t-online.de,

tobias.moerike@jusos-brandenburg.de,

poststelle@rathenow.brandenburg.de,

info@rathenow-webdesign.de,

stadtverwaltung@falkensee-online.de,

StadtNauen@t-online.de,

rathaus@falkensee.net,

bernd.lueck@ketzin.de,

gruene@gruene-brb.de,

t.schaefer-guembel@ltg.hessen.de,

susanneKuni@gmx.de,

info@abundanthope-deutschland.de,

info@stefan-weinmann.de,

raschie@hotmail.de,

Linda.walter.lenk@freenet.de,

ivdjagodic@eunet.rs,

turnusgleich@yahoo.de,

mail@Huber-Service.de,

Die-Peter@web.de,

info@das-abwasserfreie-grundstueck.de,

AS@AKQUISEscout.de,

andykr61@yahoo.de,

avb@baumbach-kirchheim.de,

bjmallon@web.de,

bernd.matthes@milanstation.de,

bernd-avalon42@gmx.com,

BrigitteGrams@t-online.de,

thomas.braeutigam@global-friends.org,

buergerrechteev@gmx.de,

Christian.Baldauf@cdu.landtag.rlp.de,

post@chbroegger.de,

christine.cote@aon.at,

christinepersch@hotmail.de,

Christoph.Hans.Messner@gmx.de,

clairelabelle@gmx.de,

justizunrecht@live.de,

ClausPlantiko@t-online.de,

clspet@aol.com,

boettger-kenn@t-online.de,

diana@gestuet-diana.de,

daww@gmx.de,

msconsulting@t-online.de,

info@joh-nrw.net,

sapere-aude.H@gmx.de,

dr.hempel@gmx.de,

elstrudconsoir@t-online.de,

emil.rahm@bluewin.ch,

ennenhof@t-online.de,

ergu-mail@t-online.de,

erika.thurner@arcor.de,

a.f.fra@onlinehome.de,

fufor_nachrichten@gmx.de,

winkler@phoenix-makler.net,

ganter5@gmx.de,

goldring@t-online.de,

Wendt.Tinasv@googlemail.com,

boennen_g@yahoo.de,

gunter.g.lenk@gmx.de,

schmidgustav@orange.fr,

ra-kanzlei-koeppl@email.de,

r-hackenberg@online.de,

Harald_Bulling@web.de,

hartmut.heintz@zwoelberich.de,

lohmann-steinfurt@online.de,

helmutschramm@gmx.at,

praesidium@zeb-org.de,

unye.ordu@hotmail.com,

i.w.scheffelmeier@googlemail.com,

oertl.ilona@online.de,

wasser@schalitz.de,

taipanddr@yahoo.de,

RAOJohannes@aol.com,

karinafreimann@gmail.com,

Karl-Heinz.Heubaum@t-online.de,

jaeger.moers@t-online.de,

klaus@am-wein.de,

klausdieter.frhrvheerda@t-online.de,

klaus-dieter-weisheit@t-online.de,

lebeninfreiheit@arcor.de,

luehe-verlag@t-online.de,

gro-lo@t-online.de,

m.ritter@ritter-hausverwaltung.de,

1a-balance@web.de,

manmohan@manmohan.de,

manuel.cat@gmx.de,

mariamagdalena4@web.de,

miriamhackbarth@gmail.com,

mk.synergie@t-online.de,

musil@onlinehome.de,

mail@brd-matrix.de,

MVM.Meyer@arcor.de,

newsletter@gott-wissen.de,

5nini5@web.de,

nj-aktuell@globalfire.tv,

deutschesreich.rmdi@googlemail.com,

otto.pauly@weingut-pauly.de,

pastor@matutis.de,

kosmos.supernova@gmx.net,

indubio-proreo@t-online.de,

vonarnim@dhv-speyer.de,

nini5@t-online.de,

finanzoptimierung@hans-auwaerter.de,

corinna.bildat@web.de,

ute.brath@web.de,

brennerlothar@aol.de,

prb66@gmx.de,

eoa.burz@kabelmail.de,

ralf.dengler@web.de,

mallorca@flashblade.de,

reinhard.eckmann@gmx.de,

mfauter87459@T-Online.de,

wellwing@gmx.de,

VERGE95@gmx.de,

consult-hg@web.de,

hans.guist@gmx.de,

deutschehandelsgesellschaft@web.de,

Klaus-W-Haase@gmx.de,

r-hackenberg@online.de,

monhampel@yahoo.de,

Pater.isidor1@gmx.net,

info@zdd.se,

gerhard.jaschik@gmx.de,

herbert.just@web.de,

ruediger_kahsner@yahoo.de,

kreditfrei@web.de,

elkro51@web.de,

jochen.kuschel@regionetz.net,

burg_schaewo@gmx.de,

mo.meidl@web.de,

oertl.ilona@online.de,

ChristinePersch@hotmail.de,

Rudi.Peterhansl@web.de,

h.h.g.rohde@web.de,

josef.roesch@gmx.de,

Henning_Schaeper@web.de,

lebensschule-schuler@t-online.de,

DRDS@gmx.de,

alfred.stadler@gmx.at,

ralf701@t-online.de,

ms@marianne-streuer.de,

g-vis@visatronx.de,

g.wackerbauer@freenet.de,

beilroder@hotmail.com,

ar-wittmann@t-online.de,

roland.woelfle@gmx.net.

Norbert.Zotz@t-online.de,

hj.huber@online.de,

hiwomeier@freenet.de,

privat@gisa-tassler.de,

nini5@t-online.de,

finanzoptimierung@hans-auwaerter.de,

corinna.bildat@web.de,

ute.brath@web.de,

brennerlothar@aol.de,

prb66@gmx.de,

eoa.burz@kabelmail.de,

ralf.dengler@web.de,

mallorca@flashblade.de,

reinhard.eckmann@gmx.de,

mfauter87459@T-Online.de,

wellwing@gmx.de,

VERGE95@gmx.de,

consult-hg@web.de,

hans.guist@gmx.de,

deutschehandelsgesellschaft@web.de,

Klaus-W-Haase@gmx.de,

r-hackenberg@online.de,

monhampel@yahoo.de,

Pater.isidor1@gmx.net,

info@zdd.se,

gerhard.jaschik@gmx.de,

herbert.just@web.de,

ruediger_kahsner@yahoo.de,

kreditfrei@web.de,

elkro51@web.de,

jochen.kuschel@regionetz.net,

burg_schaewo@gmx.de,

mo.meidl@web.de,

oertl.ilona@online.de,

ChristinePersch@hotmail.de,

Rudi.Peterhansl@web.de,

erapm@gmx.de,

h.h.g.rohde@web.de,

josef.roesch@gmx.de,

Henning_Schaeper@web.de,

DRDS@gmx.de,

alfred.stadler@gmx.at,

ralf701@t-online.de,

ms@marianne-streuer.de,

g-vis@visatronx.de,

g.wackerbauer@freenet.de,

beilroder@hotmail.com,

ar-wittmann@t-online.de,

roland.woelfle@gmx.net,

Norbert.Zotz@t-online.de,

hj.huber@online.de,

hiwomeier@freenet.de,

privat@gisa-tassler.de,

Martin.Abt@marbeton.de,

HenrykAdlag@web.de,

sabiebau@aol.com,

mannebock@gmx.de,

info@ehrle.com,

franca.schaefer@hotelairinberlin.de,

gabi.kupka@googlemail.com,

sa.briechle@googlemail.com,

jacobs@advice-pm.de,

C.Kamp@Muenchen.Ascherl.de,

Hendrick.Martin@gmx.de,

pomyao@aol.com,

nikome@t-online.de,

natterer-muenchen@t-online.de,

mn@training-company.de,

knightwizard@t-online.de,

Pater.isidor1@gmx.net,

reiter.neus@gmx.de,

monika_rock@web.de,

Coolline58@aol.com,

info@finanzberatung-schlosser.de,

popefko@yahoo.de,

eberle.a@gmx.net,

guinnessdevil@t-online.de,

Frederic.Voigt@spk-mm-li-mn.de,

info@energypoint-memmingen.de,

frauke@winkler-darmstadt.de,

anton_zanker@t-online.de,

c.schmid@hosp-koegel.de,

angiernst@web.de,

m.j.hirschfeld@gmx.de,

info@lichtkinetik.de,

Erich.Mayer@kraft-mayer.com,

andi@rock-heavensgate.de,

KAY040167@web.de,

KaiNeufeld@hotmail.com,

p.baumgaertner@reisch-bau.de,

jo.pruemm@web.de,

p.rubner@mr-daten.de,

Rubner.Muehldorf@web.de,

herbert.schieber@arcor.de,

Yorg.Schienle@xlarge24.de,

k.p.schmid@t-online.de,

Alfred.Simmerding@freenet.de,

axel.streichardt@lupp.de,

tepass.ingmar@web.de,

michael.tepass@live.de,

mikesch2@t-online.de,

ringwurf@joh-nrw.net,

hagal-foundation@gmx.de,

manfred-roeder@gmx.de,

printfactory@btconnect.com,

alexandrappp@hotmail.co.uk,

Algolrave@aol.com,

antonratschew@yahoo.de,

berniwenning@hotmail.com,

desider22@aol.com,

gnosebob@gmail.com,

brigitte.habel@gmx.de,

copterav8r@msn.com,

ChasNemo@aol.com,

antiluge@telus.net,

cyranoeditors@comcast.net,

lightseekingpath@gmail.com,

clspet@aol.com,

info@colhidrogenos.com,

danaemet1@bigpond.com,

p3x_984@yahoo.com,

deutschherrenklub@gmx.de,

oldickeastman@q.com,

dierk@westsetlogistics.com,

desertfoxi@cox.net,

colony14@gmail.com,

nora22000@yahoo.com,

dragonfjord@earthlink.net,

eh.schacht@web.de,

<dottorefrank@hotmail.com,

toben@toben.biz,

europeanbridals@sbcglobal.net,

gary.spargo@gmail.com,

gregor.braun@staat-deutschland.de,

veritasindeum1@yahoo.de,

27768982826@vodamail.co.za,

karl-heinz.heubaum@t-online.de,

hlittle@comcast.net,

horstw@telus.net,

ps921@bellsouth.net,

geratop2000@online.de,

jk@israeliteidentity.com,

jamesmdamon@yahoo.com,

kocmoc@comcast.net,

jdimi1@optusnet.com.au,

Joomiloom@aol.com,

downwithelite@gmail.com,

grahamjukes@blueyonder.co.uk,

karlsruher_netzwerk@Safe-mail.net,

kesava.pillai@gmail.com,

kmacd@csulb.edu,

landschaftsbau-herzau@web.de,

vrbhv@yahoo.de,

info@joh-nrw.net,

goldring@t-online.de,

hjk@quesnelbc.com,

clean2004@gmx.net,

kurt.schaefer@psoriasum.de,

welsung2004@yahoo.com,

Linda.walter.lenk@freenet.de,

Algolrave@aol.com,

info@erhard-lorenz.de,

Endzeiter@fdw-belm.de,

ianvmacdonald@aol.com,

” pegasus69@gmx.ch,

maximus475@cox.net,

NOELFAMBERY@aol.com,

Walter.osbeck.oelschaden@freenet.de,

hotel-adler-rc@gmx.de,

osturhahn@vip.net,

braun_und_schwarz@yahoo.de,

peter@rainbowprod.co.za,

samma.diththi@gmail.com,

ravidela@uc.cl,

goodwinr@suddenlink.net,

reporternotebook@gmail.com,

elkerohling@aol.com,

rolf-winkler@t-online.de,

gigi.romeiser@gmx.de,

ruediger_kahsner@yahoo.de,

TrueThr@aol.com,

ps921@bellsouth.net,

simonriddick@hotmail.com,

sitorotavelle@yahoo.com,

r.srebrianski@ntlworld.com,

don.stacey@comcast.net,

gmtheva@yahoo.fr,

theoschiller@freenet.de,info@newsru.com,

fsb@fsb.ru,

kontakt@henryk-broder.com,

redaktion@berlinermorgenpost.de,

redaktion@tagesanzeiger.ch,redaktion@nzz.ch,

multimedia.newsredaktion@srf.ch,

evi.allemann@parl.ch,

djositsch@sp-ps.ch,

ahaemmerle@sp-ps.ch,

patrik.mueller@sonntagonline.ch,

studio@radio1.ch,

roger.schawinski@radio1.ch,

redaktion@zeit.de,

henry.habegger@ringier.ch,

office@lokalnews.de,

buero@vebwk.com,

gerard@germancross.com,

hagal-foundation@gmx.de,

manfred-roeder@gmx.de,

desider22@aol.com,

brigitte.habel@gmx.de,

clspet@aol.com,

danaemet1@bigpond.com,

s.deckers1@T-online.de,

dierk@westsetlogistics.com,

desertfoxi@cox.net,

eh.schacht@web.de,

dottorefrank@hotmail.com,

toben@toben.biz,

europeanbridals@sbcglobal.net,

veritasindeum1@yahoo.de,

27768982826@vodamail.co.za,

karl-heinz.heubaum@T-online.de,

izmr@online.de,

jamesmdamon@yahoo.com,

kocmoc@comcast.net,

downwithelite@gmail.com,

landschaftsbau-herzau@web.de,

vrbhv@yahoo.de,

info@joh-nrw.net,

goldring@T-online.de,

hjk@quesnelbc.com,

clean2004@gmx.net,

kurt.schaefer@psoriasum.de,

sapere-aude.H@gmx.de,

lschaitberger@gmail.com,

Linda.walter.lenk@freenet.de,

info@erhard-lorenz.de,

pegasus69@gmx.ch,

info@meinolf-schoenborn.de,

info@nvp.at,

Walter.osbeck.oelschaden@freenet.de,

hotel-adler-rc@gmx.de,

stahlhelm_28@hailmail.net,

braun_und_schwarz@yahoo.de,

elkerohling@aol.com,

rolf-winkler@T-online.de,gigi.romeiser@gmx.de,

ruediger_kahsner@yahoo.de,

info@adelaideinstitute.org,

theoschiller@freenet.de,

odala@thule-gesellschaft.org,

udo-pohlmann@T-online.de,

tbrnews@hotmail.com,

klaus.weichhaus@gmail.de,

wks-enterprices@gmx.net,

wilger@rogers.com,

zfd@online.de,

ahmedinedschad@iran.gov,

info@faz.net, redaktion@focus.de,

politik@nd-online.de,

saalfeld.evelyn@stern.de,

aboservice@rhein-zeitung.net,

kompakt@welt.de, leser@welt.de,

redaktion@nzz.ch,

ilyichev@rian.ru,

geschaeftsstelle@die-linke-hh.de,

matthias-reckzeh@t-online.de,

wdauth@gmx.de,

pyt_reg@hotmail.com,

ralf13091973baumann@hotmail.de,

marian-galczynski@arcor.de,

Fruehwald1@aol.com,

info@freimark-t.de,

pz@paul-zundel.de,

wka.meissner@googlemail.com,

bsz88@email.de,

f.j.hoelz@web.de,

info@staatliche-selbstverwaltung-weser.de,

s.benz@email.de,

andreabunz@hotmail.de,

jochen.kuschel@regionetz.net,

anadezy50@yahoo.de,

ehoer@tonline.de,

ch_hecht@hotmail.com,

info@alphaphasecorp.de,

Raumausstattung_Mandok@yahoo.de,

SusanneKuni@gmx.de,

info@uflitec.eu,

manmohan@manmohan.de,

sumalohe-zg@gmx.de,

info@herlicska-dachtechnik.de,

Cotta-Magazin@gmx.de,

heinz.oppel@online.de,

hubert-back@t-online.de,

thomas.a.mack@arcor.de,

gerhard.jaschik@gmx.de,

kommunalberatung.wittmann@web.de,

baeumlsiegfried@aol.com,

alexander.wasserbaech@dbschenker.com,

heinzbuchholz@gmx.net,

st.georgie@gmx.de,

21@ndgk.info,

neudeckd@aol.com,

StaSeVe-CaWiA@web.de,

joyaner@gmx.de,

eloannette@web.de,

sascha_koenen1981@yahoo.de,

thilo@straub-online.net,

sdiegmann@aol.de,

piafuchs@gmx.de,

cmdmgr@t-online.de,

wiese200966@aol.com,

aspinosa@gmx.de,

mannel.d@web.de,

af@timmys-bestfriend.de,

Kanthak@t-online.de,

ute-weinmann@t-online.de,

ramschmail@tonline.de,

dtietsch@aol.com,

freiheit46@gmx.de,

maex.heinrich@freenet.de,

klausfranz@live.de,

dhoppermann@arcor.de,

pater.isidor1@gmx.net,

n.hoermann@gmx.de,

haberg51@arcor.de,

wbarth.1954@googlemail.com,

saman1@online.de,

t.p.moser1@adon.li,

randulf.johan.hansen@c2i.net,

thotto@email.de,

downwithelite@gmail.com,

kesava.pillai@gmail.com,

landschaftsbau-herzau@web.de,

vrbhv@yahoo.de,

info@joh-nrw.net,

goldring@T-online.de,

hjk@quesnelbc.com,

Linda.walter.lenk@freenet.de,

info@erhard-lorenz.de,

Endzeiter@fdw-belm.de,

pegasus69@gmx.ch,

Walter.osbeck.oelschaden@freenet.de,

hotel-adler-rc@gmx.de,

osturhahn@vip.net,

stahlhelm_28@hailmail.net,

elkerohling@aol.com,

rolf-winkler@T-online.de,

gigi.romeiser@gmx.de,

ruediger_kahsner@yahoo.de,

staatsschutz@staat-germanitien.net,

gmtheva@yahoo.fr,

theoschiller@freenet.de,

klaus.weichhaus@gmail.de,

wks-enterprices@gmx.net,

wheink@telus.net,

wilger@rogers.com,

ribog@gmx.de,

tom.benks57@googlemail.com,

HKasielke@t-online.de,

Dieter.Hansel@t-online.de,

xswalter@googlemail.com,

hoyer.erkheim@freenet.de,

info@holztechnik-hummel.de,

Haggenmiller-W@t-online.de,

susanne.dotterweich@gmx.de,

faden@vr-web.de,

hsdilger@aol.com,

Johannes.Stefko@abt-treuhand.de,

frederic.voigt@gmx.de

angiernst@web.de,

mikesch2@t-online.de,

mn@training-company.de,

Alfred.Simmerding@freenet.de,

info@die-ofen-manufaktur.de,

clb_shadow@hotmail.com,

info@endrass-immobilien.de,

feinerdruck@feiner.de,

optik-troeger@gmx.de,

guntram@froehlich-boden.de,

LupoDiLupi@web.de,

m.j.hirschfeld@gmx.de,

info@lichtkinetik.de,

avedigital@hotmail.com,

isa.briechle@googlemail.com,

hello@jeron.org,

birgitkehr@yahoo.com.au,

alwinkoestler@web.de,

maria.kuhn@netcologne.de,

Klaus.Mannes@gmx.de,

pomyao@aol.com,

andrea.merk@petersenallpa.de,

KAY040167@web.de,

natterer-muenchen@t-online.de,

Ulrich-Rappenegger@t-online.de,

p.rubner@mr-daten.de,

S.Rubner@freenet.de,

info@gesundheitszentrum-kirchdorf.de,

Yorg.Schienle@xlarge24.de,

k.p.schmid@t-online.de,

fiffi.steiner@gmx.de,

sarah.tschuemperlin@gmail.com,

haraldturzer@gmx.de,

pitmohr@t-online.de,

bayern@pro-deutschland.net,

susa@safetymail.info,

h.ostermeier@loop.de,

bigcitylife_ffm@hotmail.de,

m.a.franz@hotmail.com,

m.engler@t-online.de,

juergen.eckmann@web.de,

schmidtnorbert@ymail.com,

schmidtnorbert@arcor.de,

dominik.locher@web.de,

thomasgebert@yahoo.de,

auth.m@t-online.de,

probayern@rocketmail.com,

wolf.gerhard@gmx.at,

wolfgangmeier@hotmail.de,

pro.bamberg@yahoo.de,

jr.berater@t-online.de,

info@heiss-orgelbau.de,

ljanev@hotmail.com,

clean2004@gmx.net,

dagenbach@t-online.de,

Wolf.Hoffmann@jotec.com,

krampitz.juergen@vdi.de,

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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