Senate To Vote On Bill That Would Allow Military To Intern American Citizens Without Trial

It’s called the National Defense Authorization Act bill

The Senate is set to vote on a bill today that would define the whole of the United States as a “battlefield” and allow the U.S. Military to arrest American citizens in their own back yard without charge or trial.

“The Senate is going to vote on whether Congress will give this president—and every future president — the power to order the military to pick up and imprison without charge or trial civilians anywhere in the world. The power is so broad that even U.S. citizens could be swept up by the military and the military could be used far from any battlefield, even within the United States itself,” writes Chris Anders of the ACLU Washington Legislative Office.

“American citizens and people picked up on American or Canadian or British streets being sent to military prisons indefinitely without even being charged with a crime. Really? Does anyone think this is a good idea? And why now?”

Under the ‘worldwide indefinite detention without charge or trial’ provision of S.1867, the National Defense Authorization Act bill, which is set to be up for a vote on the Senate floor this week, the legislation will “basically say in law for the first time that the homeland is part of the battlefield,” said Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.), who supports the bill.

The bill was drafted in secret by Senators Carl Levin (D-Mich.) and John McCain (R-Ariz.), before being passed in a closed-door committee meeting without any kind of hearing. The language appears in sections 1031 and 1032 of the NDAA bill.

“I would also point out that these provisions raise serious questions as to who we are as a society and what our Constitution seeks to protect,” Colorado Senator Mark Udall said in a speech last week. One section of these provisions, section 1031, would be interpreted as allowing the military to capture and indefinitely detain American citizens on U.S. soil. Section 1031 essentially repeals the Posse Comitatus Act of 1878 by authorizing the U.S. military to perform law enforcement functions on American soil. That alone should alarm my colleagues on both sides of the aisle, but there are other problems with these provisions that must be resolved.

 Source – InfoWars

Udall Amendment SA 1112 To INCLUDE U.S. Citizens and Lawful Residen...

UPDATE: working link to congressional record page S7728 which details Udall’s SA1107 and SA1112

Sen. Udall is attempting to provide the act of congress needed to by-pass the Posse Comitatus Act

and the ACLU wants you to help him do it

In direct contradiction to the bill as written, one of Udall’s amendments to s. 1867 will include language that makes it clear that military detentions “extends to citizens of the United States and lawful resident aliens of the United States

In the original NDAA of 2012, the text clearly states in the disputed sections 1031 and 1032 that the modifications do not seek to extend the powers of the executive branch and that the mandated military detention of terrorism suspects DOES NOT extend to U.S. citizens and lawful resident aliens. I have shown this to be true of the bill in two separate articles, hereand here.

This morning I wrote about a Mr. Anders from the ACLU who is apparently misleading the American public in an effort to get the Udall amendment passed which will, as I clearly showed, provide the Obama administration the opportunity to submit their own version of that section of the bill allowing for them to expand the powers of the executive branch to do exactly what Anders mistakenly claims the bill already does.

I found on this official website (please see update for a link to where you can read the amendments yourself) yet another amendment submitted by Mark Udall, SA 1112. SA 1112 is a direct attempt to defuse the original language of the bill which states clearly that military detentions will NOT apply to U.S. citizens. Below is the actual text of SA 1112 submitted by Mark Udall:

 SA 1112. Mr. UDALL of Colorado submitted an amendment intended to be proposed by him to the bill S. 1867, to authorize appropriations for fiscal year 2012 for military activities of the Department of Defense, for military construction, and for defense activities of the Department of Energy, to prescribe military personnel strengths for such fiscal year, and for other purposes; which was ordered to lie on the table; as follows:

At the end of section 1031, add the following:

(f) Extension to United States Citizens and Lawful Resident Aliens.–The authority of the Armed Forces of the United States to detain covered persons under this section extends to citizens of the United States and lawful resident aliens of the United States, except to the extent prohibited by the Constitution of the United States.

It’s not the Constitution of the United States that keeps the military from arresting and detaining citizens, it’s Posse Comitatus, which isn’t mentioned by Sen. Udall at all.

“Contrary to popular belief, the Act does not prohibit members of the Army from exercising nominally state law enforcementpolice, or peace officer powers that maintain “law and order“; it simply requires that any orders to do so must originate with the United States Constitution or Act of Congress.”  Wikipedia

Sen. Udall’s amendment would do just that, provide an act of congress that sets forth the ability for the military to police, arrest, and detain U.S. citizens on U.S. soil, something that is strictly prohibited by Posse Comitatus except in the event of an act of congress.

This makes Sen. Udall’s intentions perfectly clear; he intends, one way or the other, to provide the opportunity for the executive branch of government to extend it’s powers to include the ability to use military resources to detain U.S. citizens. This also makes Mr. Anders’ letter from the ACLU a complete and total fraud.

UPDATE: It has been brought to my attention that the link to the congressional record site where Udall’s senate amendment 1112 is published timed out. I don’t know why that site does that, but if you go to this link and scroll down to page S7728 and click on that link, it will take you to the congressional site which published Udall’s amendments.

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