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The focus of this article is to reject the idea that the US government's authorization of "biosurveillance" and "neurological condition surveillance" simply involves tracking the number of people with illnesses. However, prior to delving into this topic, it's crucial to touch upon the employment of hoaxes, false information, and propaganda by secretive government organizations such as the FBI, intelligence community, and local police.

There exists a "law enforcement exemption" under US law, which allows the FBI, intelligence community, and local police to propagate hoaxes or false information. As a result, it's prudent to approach much of what is presented in the "news" with caution as it may be a law enforcement, intelligence community, or "national security" hoax or dissemination of misleading or false information.

It's worth noting that hoaxes don't always comprise entirely fabricated news stories. Hoaxes can include elements of truth as well as misleading or false information. For instance, a hoax that might contain some truths but mainly falsified information could entail renaming the common cold that has been present for hundreds of years, inaccurately describing it as a new virus, wrongly labeling it as highly lethal, incessantly publicizing false death tolls, and then abruptly introducing a life-saving injection that is mandatory by the government and falsely proclaimed to be safe and effective.

Such a hoax could potentially aim to pressure (which could be regarded as a form of terrorism because of the use of inducing a false fear of death) people into taking the injection every few months since most individuals would not consent to being vaccinated for a common cold. The objective may also include trying to undermine economies and/or dissuade church attendees from congregating.

In this hypothetical hoax, the partial truth would be the existence of a real virus, but nearly everything else about it would be false.

Moreover, it's essential to note that the government's employment of hoaxes and conveying misleading or false information might have more than one motive, some of which may not be entirely evident, but ultimately aims to generate "public opinion" in favor of the intelligence community, secret police, federal or local governments, or law enforcement.

For instance, certain individuals might publicly criticize a local or federal government for potentially utilizing a communist torture technique, referred to as "Zersetzung" in German. Such individuals may then suggest that America should make the use of torture illegal and that Congress should mandate the disclosure of all present and former intelligence community and secret police workers, as well as all policing and intelligence community techniques and technologies employed by federal and local governments. Most individuals would probably not consider it contentious for Congress to require the disclosure of federal and local law enforcement, intelligence community, and other methods, workers, and technologies.

In an attempt to alter public opinion, government entities could employ propaganda and use hoaxes. Such a hoax could entail a fabricated crime published in national news that results in the artificial deaths of several people. The involved government entities might then argue that law enforcement's secret policing methods such as "Zersetzung" or covert surveillance technologies are critical in "preventing crimes" or identifying "potential threats."

Another reason for using hoaxes may not be as apparent, but it is based on the well-known phenomenon that individuals frequently unconsciously arrive at conclusions by comparing one event to another or one person to another person, which philosophers refer to as learning through simile. Government propaganda personnel might be aware of this phenomenon and take advantage of it.

Imagine if the government's secret police or surveillance employees created a hoax that appeared to be obviously fake, but pretended it was real. The purpose of this hoax could be to make other unbelievable things, like advanced surveillance technologies, seem like hoaxes as well. By publishing a fake surveillance technology, the public may start to question the legitimacy of other real advanced surveillance technologies.

There could be other reasons for these hoaxes, such as making it seem like government entities are not collaborating with America's enemies when they really are. However, it would be beneficial for Congress to make hoaxes and false information illegal for law enforcement, intelligence community, and other government or non-government entities. It should also be illegal for the FBI, law enforcement, and other government entities to commit "otherwise illegal activity," secretly own or operate businesses, cause financial loss, or commit violence.

The fact that citizens are asking Congress to make these things illegal is a clear indication that there is corruption in the government, and the Department of Justice is falsely labeled. It's alarming to know that "otherwise illegal activity" has been authorized since the 1990s and has been ongoing for many years without much opposition.

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