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Post Office Intercepts Mail Automatically

Thursday, March 23, 2017 10:32
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(Before It's News)

Postal mail is being opened as well.  There is zero privacy.  I’d like to see the court orders, from a REAL court, not some “star chamber” FISA court.

From :


The Post Office has automated mail intercept

Jim Stone, March 15, 2012


Many of you heard me say how the NSA told all of us that the phones have been bugged since the beginning of time, ect. BUT there is something I forgot to mention -

I had a friend in a high security position at the regional mail sort center in Minneapolis Minnesota. Since I had a decent clearance, I got to see the guts of the place with him, he took me through. AND what I saw was SHOCKING (though I thought it was totally cool at the time)

Remember 20 years ago, when those bar codes started appearing on the bottom of the mail envelopes, even when the address was hand written? That was done by a new mail sort machine that could read the writing on the envelopes, and then print a barcode on the envelope. WELL, I have a story about that which really needs to be told.

This friend showed me the mail sort machine, and it had a camera on it that could read virtually ALL the mail going through, EVEN BAD HAND WRITING, and put the destination barcode (zipcode +4) on the bottom. It could read the writing on the envelopes as they zipped past by the thousands, appearing only as a blur to the eye. Cool, right? Well, wait a minute, maybe not!

The machine could be programmed to look for an address going to a political dissenter (or anyone else who might cause a problem). IF there was someone out there who was disenfranchised with the government, that machine, when it read even a poorly handwritten address either to or from a dissenter, could be programmed to kick that mail out and send it up a chute, where there were rows and rows of people opening the mails and reading them. All types of envelopes were available, so the mail could be re-packaged without a trace, with a printer printing the exact same writing back on the new envelope.

The machine could not always read the address, it read most but not all. When it could not read the address it hit another chute where there were people downstairs who manually typed it in, and it got sent along as usual, unless, of course, the address came up as belonging to an undesirable. With the combination of people handling a few percent of the mail, and the machine doing the rest, the system could accomplish a 100 percent mail intercept capability.

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  • Just sharing a new site i found. Loving it so far. Refreshing actually.

    • That site has so many popups, click bait and venders connected to it my browser won’t open it. Lot’s of security issues. I fear you are infecting many computers.

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