What does Sibel Edmonds know? If that question is left to our government, who gagged her using the “States Secrets Privilege,” or the so-called liberal media, we will never know. Here are a series of links regarding Sibel Edmonds — “The most gagged woman in America.”
From BradBlog: Sibel Edmonds is willing to tell EVERYTHING she knows to any major news network who will air her story in it’s entirety. ***crickets***
Interesting thing: A lot of links to Sibel Edmonds’ story are “no longer available.”
From AntiWar.com: WASHINGTON – The American Civil Liberties Union and the ACLU of the National Capital Area filed an emergency motion Wednesday to open the D.C. Circuit Court of Appeals to the public during oral arguments tomorrow in a hearing over the termination of FBI whistleblower Sibel Edmonds.
From Balkanalysis: In the enigmatic fashion that has characterized all of Edmonds’ under-the-gag-order limited disclosures, the outspoken whistleblower claims in the Jan. 28 interview that “…the criminal activities which I complained about were also threatening the Turkish people’s interest and Turkish national security.”
From the Baltimore Chronicle & Sentinel (interview): Current 9/11 investigation inadequate.
More to come…
UPDATE I: W. David Jenkins III, Counterbias: “One More Reason to Win: Letting Sibel Edmonds Speak.”
Robin E. Blumner, tampabay.com: “The dangers of keeping secrets.”
Scott Horton, AntiWar.com: “Cracking the Case: An Interview With Sibel Edmonds.”
James Ridgeway, The Village Voice: “The Silencing of Sibel Edmonds.”
Statement of Sibel Edmonds, AntiWar.com: Before the House Committee on Government Reform, Subcommittee on National Security, Emerging Threats and Internal Relations, March 2, 2005
UPDATE II: Here’s a timeline of events from History Commons.
Our own nwmuse wrote this post recently on TheZoo: “Remember Sibel Edmonds?”
UPDATE III: U.S. District Court Judge Reggie Walton (the Judge in the Scooter Libby case) agreed with the government’s position that Edmonds’ lawsuit should be dismissed because much of the information needed to be considered for it was protected by the “state secrets privilege,” which is meant to protect classified national security information from being disclosed. (CNN)