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August 31, 2004

Comments

I'm reminded of the masses in Spain who took to the streets after the March 11 bombings to mourn and let the terrorists know in no uncertain terms that they would not be cowered.

I know there are those who will argue their votes contradict that notion (despite that horse being little more than glue now), but consider the audacity, when no one knew who bombed the trains or whether they would strike again, of taking to the streets in such numbers.

Dissent in the form of assembly is a display of domestic security and it does not rely on the government's consent.

I'm more reminded of the phrase "never attribute to malice what can be attributed to carelessness or stupidity," but that's neither here nor there.

Its important to our understanding of national security either because it reveals that some particular redacter was on auto-pilot, or because the paragraph right before or right afterward really should have been redacted.

It's officially a meme! Pentagon Censors 'Right To Know' Video

because the paragraph right before or right afterward really should have been redacted

In the ACLU's own court filing?

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