How to delete Facebook from your life completely Deleting Facebook: more difficult than you might think. Photo: Mashable This post was originally published on Mashable. If you're seriously considering deleting your Facebook account, you're not alone. Start typing in the letters "dele" into Google and you'll see "delete Facebook account" as a top suggestion. Whether it's to alleviate privacy concerns or avoid digital distractions, more people are trying to figure out how to fully disconnect themselves from the social network giant that we live and breathe. For those ready to call it quits, you're in for a surprise — it's more difficult than you think to erase yourself permanently. Advertisement Keep in mind deletion is not the same as deactivation. Deleting your account means you can never, ever access your account again, and you won't be able to retrieve any of your content or information. If you 100% want out, follow the step-by-step guide below to erase your Facebook footprint and make sure your account is gone for good. 1. 2. 3. 4. Venmo
How Dangerous Is The USA? AnonHQ November 20th, 2015 | by hqanon Politics The USA is the world’s only superpower. Armed with weapons of mass destruction and a history of committing some of the worst crimes to humanity, how far will the USA go to maintain economic, political and military dominance? Transcript of the video: In 2014, the United States of America was officially named the country that posed the greatest threat to world peace. With the USA’s position as the world’s leading economic and military power set to be unchallenged, perhaps we should all ask ourselves: “How dangerous is the USA?” Despite the fact that congress last officially declared war in 1941, since World War II, America has been engaged in more wars than any other country. Most recently, the USA’s involvement in the Middle East has led to the rise of terrorist group ISIS, which is intent on violently installing a global Islamic state. Related articles: The Truth About The Wars of the USA This Article (How Dangerous Is The USA?)
Why PrivacySOS.org? | Privacy SOS General Motors streetcar conspiracy The General Motors streetcar conspiracy (also known as the Great American streetcar scandal) refers to allegations and convictions in relation to a program by General Motors (GM) and other companies who purchased and then dismantled streetcar and electric train systems in many cities in the United States. Some suggest that this program played a key role in the decline of public transit in cities across the United States; notably Edwin J. Quinby, who first drew attention to the program in 1946, and then Bradford C. History Background At one time, nearly every city in the U.S. with a population over 10,000 had at least one streetcar company; nearly all were privately owned and were later dismantled. Early years In 1922, GM President and CEO Alfred P. The Omnibus Corporation was formed in 1926 by John D. In 1932, GM formed a new subsidiary—United Cities Motor Transport (UCMT)—to finance the conversion of streetcar systems to buses in small cities. Conversion Edwin J.
Open Crypto Audit Project Pentagon Papers A CIA map of dissident activities in Indochina published as part of the Pentagon papers The Pentagon Papers, officially titled United States – Vietnam Relations, 1945–1967: A Study Prepared by the Department of Defense, is a United States Department of Defense history of the United States' political-military involvement in Vietnam from 1945 to 1967. The papers were discovered and released by Daniel Ellsberg, and first brought to the attention of the public on the front page of The New York Times in 1971. A 1996 article in The New York Times said that the Pentagon Papers had demonstrated, among other things, that the Johnson Administration "systematically lied, not only to the public but also to Congress. More specifically, the papers revealed that the U.S. had secretly enlarged the scale of the Vietnam War with the bombings of nearby Cambodia and Laos, coastal raids on North Vietnam, and Marine Corps attacks, none of which were reported in the mainstream media. Contents U.S.