Saturday, May 15, 2010

Post 265. Has Italy ever been liberated?

Blogger's  Comment-:  Here is  the   proof  of   my   statement  in  Post  263,   about   I   having  been   black-listed   by  the  glorious   'Italian  Mafiosa  Republic  of   Mafiaism'.
I  am  automatically  refused    Comments   to   beppegrillo.com's   Articles   in  Italian  or  English.A  message   comes   up   saying    Unrecognised   Element   No.   .....................
And  it   is  not   beppegrillo.com   since,  although    we  have  a   few  disagreements,  about the   methods   of  how  to   destroy   the  Mafia,   he   wishing  to  do   it   by  'waffling'   and   through  the   wielding  of   paper,    Italian   style,   the  methods  of   slaves,     Beppe   values  me.
Of   course  I  am  constructively   insulting!..........What    do they   expect?...........The    'buggers',      the  'treacherous    vilifiers  of   everything    Italian',    'the   cultural  parasites   living  off  the  glory  and  honour   of   those  ancient  Italians  of   the   past   whom  they  have   slurred'...............
Most of  the  surnames  now   in   the  upper  levels  of  Italian  Misgovernment   were   of   shopkeepers,    sheep  and   goat-herders   in  the  days  of   the  Risorgimento.
O.K.......Long  live  the  Democracy......provided  it   improves   not    pejorates    scenarios........you  ' bloody   grongos'!
They   go  to  University,  acquire  a   Lawyer's  degree,    fill  themselves   with   ancient   Latin,  Greek   and  the sophistical  elements   of  Rethoric,   for   which,  being    of  Saracenic    origins   they   are    eminently    compatible,    join   up   in   'gangs'  of   the  same   and  'bingo',   worm   their   way  through    the    to   the  top  of  the    structures   fuelled   by  Mafia    money  and  terror.  Example.......Scelba,    Minister   for    Police,   and  the   'gang'  of   Deputati   from   Sardegna,  lead   by  dwarf   Andreotti,   who,    although  proven   to  have   collaborated   with  Mafiosi,     as  Berlusconi  has  been,   is  still  at  Montecitorio!     Then,  on  top  of  this,   they  even   wish   to   make  OMERTA' 
(  collusive    SILENCE )  which   is  the   rule   among   cowardish,    images-worshipping,   Catholic  Church-polluting,    Sicilian,  Calabrian,  Pugliesi,   Campani,   etc---...... masses,   the    Law  of  the  Democratic  Free  World!
Crucify  the  BASTARDS  before  it  is  too  late!
   
 Has  Italy  ever  been  liberated?

Apparently, the Italian Parliament’s biggest problem is the Web. For years now, they have been churning out laws, decrees, bills and amendments in an attempt to muzzle it. The fury with which the Pdl and the Pdwithoutanel have been dealing with the Internet is absolutely awe-inspiring. It is a priority on the list of the Country’s problems. The latest attack on freedom of information and on the Web is the requirement that websites make prescribed corrections within 48 hours. The blogs are now being equated to the newspapers, with fines of 12,000 Euro per offence. All blogs are at risk of closure.
On previous occasions this blog has launched various successful campaigns against the Levi/Prodi Law and against the D'Alia Law. This time, however, I absolutely refuse. Let them approve whatever laws they want. They alone will pay the price. Indeed, I urge Berlusconi/Bersani to be even more daring and to lay down the law once and for all, gravely and shut down the Internet totally. I am sick and tired of getting into monthly arguments with a bunch of Internet idiots, because then I would also look like an idiot. Therefore, go ahead, shut down, filter, black-out, hack, do whatever the hell you want. You are the ones that will have to bear the consequences, because shutting down the last avenue of democratic debate is a very high-risk strategy indeed. The pressure cooker may just explode sooner rather than later.
This Blog will, in any event, remain indifferent to the law against the Web. This Blog will continue to operate for as long as it remains possible for me to do so. This is not an act of civil disobedience. In order for there to be disobedience, there must also be certain Authorities with a legitimate right to exercise public power and in this Parliament, which consists of a bunch of convicted criminals, inhabitants of gifted houses, and servants nominated by the political parties rather than by the Country’s citizens, I see none of the necessary prerequisites for Authority. The only possible response is public indifference. Not civil disobedience, but blatant indifference from people who are fully prepared to bear the consequences. So go ahead, introduce 100 laws per month to shut down the Web. I certainly won’t apply them and if the millions of Italians that use the Web as a means of communicating do the same, then all your laws will become nothing more than mere toilet paper.
Here is a brief and incomplete list of the bipartisan laws against the Web.
The “Wiretapping” Bill (30/06/2008: The text of the Government’s proposed Bill is tabled in the Chamber)
Regulations governing telephone, data communications and environmental surveillance. Article 18 supplements the press regulations by including «online sites» amongst the media that is subject to the 48-hour correction requirement.
The “Romani” Decree (30/3/2010: published in the Government Gazette as Law No. 44/2010)
The initial draft appeared to introduce certain registration requirements for anyone producing video clips and other material posted directly on the Internet, even on a non-professional basis.
Draft Bill S.1950, otherwise known as the “Lauro” Bill (26/1/2010: Forwarded to the Justice Committee)
Against anyone instigating the commission of a crime against public safety, or who makes apology for any such crime, with aggravating circumstances in the case when telephones or computer systems are used to commit the crime (internet and social networks).
The “Bondi” Ministerial Decree (30/12/2009: the decree was signed)
A surcharge is applied on all digital media
(the so-called "equitable compensation”) to cover publishing rights.
Draft Bill C.881, otherwise known as the “Pecorella Costa" Bill (14/09/2009: Text forwarded to the Justice Committee)
Extends the applicability of the defamation provisions of the Press Law (47/1948) to also include “Internet sites of an editorial nature”.
Draft Bill C.2455, otherwise known as the "right of deletion" Bill (23/06/2009: Text forwarded to the Justice Committee)
Guarantees that information regarding previous criminal convictions can no longer be directly accessed by just anyone.
Draft Bill C.2195, otherwise known as the ““Carlucci” Bill (12/03/2009: Text forwarded to the Transport Committee)
Prohibits the anonymous posting of information on the Web.
The D'Alia Amendment (C.2180) to Draft Bill S.773, otherwise known as the “Security Decree"”(29/04/2009 The D’Alia Amendment was repealed)
Prohibits the use of the Internet to commit crimes of opinion, such as making apology for a crime or instigating the commission of a crime.
Draft Bill C.2188, otherwise known as the “Barbareschi” Bill (12/02/2009: Bill tabled)
Seeks to limit digital piracy by legislating the establishment of a “national computerised file-sharing platform”. Providers obliged to report utilisation by users.
Draft Bill C.1269, otherwise known as the “Levi” Bill (18/11/2008: Levi releases an extract of the Internet Regulations)
Provides vague definitions for the terms “editorial products” and “editorial activities”, which would appear to imply that blogs and amateur sites would also be required to be recognised and registered with the Roc.
The “Pisanu” Decree (30/12/2008: The Berlusconi Government extends its validity to 31/12/2010)
Identification of anyone using public Internet access and archiving of Internet browsing data.
The ““Urbani” Decree (21/05/2004: Promulgated)
Aimed mainly at the public funding of film and sporting enterprises, it introduces certain penalties for the systematic online pirating of music and films by websites or file-sharing systems.

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