Vault 7 Wikileaks Programming Psyop: “There is no such thing as absolute privacy in America” so get used to it

by Scott Creighton

We’ve all known the Deep State has been spying on us for years. We knew it long before the manufactured hero psyop that went by the name of “Edward Snowden”

And we also know that Wikileaks is a Deep State honeypot, designed to “leak” known info for credibility and then:

  • “leak” disinformation that helps the Deep State sell their endless wars of aggression (like “Wikileaks” has done many times)
  • trick real whistle-blowers to deliver their leaks unto Assange, where they are quickly buried (or sold) as the Deep State sees fit

Knowing all of this, one has too wonder what is happening with these supposed CIA “leaks” they got their hands on.

Could be they are trying to distract from the story about the Obama administration wiretapping the Trump campaign. Could be they are trying to ready the American public for life under the Deep State surveillance microscope. Could be both. And it could be we are being conditioned to accept the end of our privacy as the new normal in the world they are constructing.

James Comey made a statement yesterday about this development which tends to make me think the latter is the case (by the way, he REFUSED to comment on the Obama/wiretapping story)

There is no such thing as absolute privacy in America,” the FBI director, James Comey, has declared after the disclosure of a range of hacking tools used by the CIA.

Comey was delivering prepared remarks at a cybersecurity conference in Boston, but his assessment has deepened privacy concerns already raised by the details of CIA tools to hack consumer electronics for espionage published by WikiLeaks on Tuesday.

“All of us have a reasonable expectation of privacy in our homes, in our cars, and in our devices. But it also means with good reason, in court, government, through law enforcement, can invade our private spaces,” Comey said at the conference on Wednesday. “Even our memories aren’t private. Any of us can be compelled to say what we saw … In appropriate circumstances, a judge can compel any of us to testify in court on those private communications.”… The Guardian

What’s yours is not really yours. It is all subject to review by Big Brother… and with good reason, right? That’s what he is saying. We have no right to privacy. Our private communications can be subject to judicial review and therefore THE MEANS TO COLLECT SAID PRIVATE MOMENTS AS WELL AS THE ACT OF COLLECTING THEM FOR REVIEW ARE LEGITIMATE AND NECESSARY.

It’s all for your own good, as you can see.

When you sit in your bedroom talking to your wife or husband, you have every right to expect ABSOLUTE privacy. A court cannot make you testify against EITHER. Ergo…


In fact, you have that right many other times as well.

This document dump is both a distraction and a conditioning exercise… or a programming psyop as I call them.

The CIA can listen to you on your TV? Is that supposed to be something new? The CIA can plant fingerprints of other nation states on their dirty little deeds to try to frame them? Is that supposed to be something new? None of that is new and in fact, the CIA doesn’t hack your damn TV to install that kind of snooping software… the company puts it in for them at the factory.

This is clearly Wikifraud being Wikifraud once again. It’s not a revelation, it’s a lesson. It’s making you all think you don’t have a right to privacy and that you don’t even own your private communications.. if Big Brother or his court says you don’t. And that only makes a difference if they actually HAVE your private conversations on record ALREADY… right?


27 Responses

  1. I’d like to see a really focused interview with Assange where all the questions about his avoidance of 9/11 and apparent ties to factions within the government cyber state could be explored.

    That being said, and acknowledging the honeypot term likely applies, it seems that even the limited exposures by Wikileaks are helping raise public consciousness. What we need is the fundamental paradigm shifting event that renders Humpy Dumpy into pieces that can’t be put back together again.

    • Yeah, I wonder how much of the WikiLeaks releases are controlled? I suspect that even if they do tightly control the releases, they don’t really seem to be considering unintended consequences.

  2. Wikifrauds, love it!
    When Wikileaks will come out with israel’s involvement in 9-11, locations of its super secretive nuke locations etc. then I will start paying attention ……
    Wanna see Alexa (Amazon’s CIA device) in action?

    “Alexa, are you connected to the CIA?”

  3. Thank you, Scott. It’s refreshing to read an article about Wikileaks that is actually spot on.

  4. No matter what they want us to believe, all these acts are unconstitutional and illegitimate. All their unlawful acts, maneuvering, and propaganda cannot change that fact.

    Fourth Amendment: The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no Warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, supported by Oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized.

    There is no allusion here. It is clearly an absolute right. The only question is what constitutes unreasonable search and seizure. Any reasonable person would agree that spying on everyone could not be construed as reasonable and certainly not without a proper warrant clearly signed by someone with accountability to the people. There’s no provision for secret courts or secret authorizations for warrants. Neither Congress nor the Supreme Court or any other person or “body” can rightly legitimize an unconstitutional “law.”

  5. Hey, Scott
    Is the inference that wikileaks is a fraud come solely from the kinds of information that wikileaks has not provided?
    Or are there sources for whistleblowers who’ve given wikileaks info that was buried?

    • years ago I wrote about how Wikileaks was a honeypot. The guy who ran the real leak website (John Young) said the same thing when they first came out. I have a long article, a couple actually, on the subject and yes, there are a couple instances in those where leakers sent Wikileaks info and it was never published. Some, at least one, involved Israel. Another involved a long list of Americans with money stored in offshore accounts that was never published either. I think that whistle blower is still in jail, isn’t he?

      part 1 2010 – An Open Letter to Potential Whistleblowers: Wikileaks May be a State Department “Honeypot”- You Have Other Options

      part 2 2010 – An Open Letter to Potential Whistleblowers: Wikileaks May be a State Department “Honeypot”- You Have Other Options

      I did a bunch more on the subject, but that’s a good start.

      • Scott, wanted to mention that though I haven’t commented here before this column, I’m a longtime reader at willyloman. Thanks for making all this material available. Along with your cited source material, I’ve now read all the columns in your “Wikileaks CIA Honeypot” category! Here are my impressions, and please correct me if I mischaracterize any of your views.

        First, let me say that I found your ‘action item report’ calling for a CIA honeypot for whistleblowers to be highly amusing, persuasive and entirely plausible. You could have been channeling Sunstein. (

        But it was John Young’s Cryptome site, as you extensively document, that most closely aligns with the front organization envisioned in the report, rather than Wikileaks. Though you cite him as an authority in your reply to me, you have already thoroughly discredited John Young and Cryptome as a CIA honeypot. From your research, it looks like one of Young’s first projects was to smear Wikileaks. (

        Many of your arguments that Wikileaks is a CIA front make the point that the leaked documents will be used by those in power to justify their own actions, therefore Wikileaks is colluding by releasing the material. You quote media outlets, attributing their political slants to Wikileaks as if the whistleblower organization intended those narratives.

        For example, as you detail in “Wikileaks Propaganda Helps Build Case For Attacking Iran”, in the cache of leaked diplomatic cables there were communications from Arab leaders urging US actions against Iran. As you rightly predicted, these documents were used by the State and its media to lobby for war, with the spin that it was the ‘Arab peoples’ begging for US intervention in Iran, and not just a few US-recognized Arab leaders. (

        My counter-argument is that none of this has anything to do with Wikileaks. Wikileaks is a publisher of documents. It’s not determining the content of its disclosures, much less by how they will be spun by authority and its media organs. It makes available documentary material which stands on its own, to be read and analyzed by anybody.

        The leaked material, especially the diplomatic cables and Podesta emails for me, provides an unmediated portrayal of reigning power, and when Clinton and others re-use selected items from the archive to further their designs, they make clear the contempt in which they hold the rest of us.

        But Wikileaks is clean of this. It’s Wikileaks itself, which gives us this remarkable overview of unappeasable power.

        I don’t want to make this too long, so I’ll stop here. Let me know what you think. If you’d like me to respond to anything specifically in your columns, say the word.

        *Note: I found the answers to most of the speculation about Julian Assange in the annotations made by Wikileaks to the transcript of Alex Gibney’s manipulative and duplicitous documentary, “We Steal Secrets: The Story of Wikileaks.”

      • Hey,
        I commented on this and am wondering what happened to my comment?

      • Actually, didn’t John Young kind of get exposed as an assert and his Cryptome website found to be a honeypot as well?

  6. Even our memories aren’t private. Any of us can be compelled to say what we saw … In appropriate circumstances

    Even our memories, what do they have, an electric mind reader?

    Yes, anyone can be compelled, with an electric shock to the genitals or by watching your kids get tortured. All in a day’s work for those ‘brave’ men and women in the CIA.

  7. It is this type of article that separates WillyLoman from all the rest…superlative!

  8. Comey, like all religious fanatics, is a lying phony. Here is how he’s trying to lie to you you in this particular case. Comey sets up a straw man: a legally-meaningless ‘absolute right’ to privacy. Your legal right to privacy is derogable under the relevant binding law, the ICCPR.*

    Imagine, though, that Comey had public interlocutors who aren’t groveling cowed ass-kissers like Congress or the press. They would ask actual relevant questions about our legal right to privacy in the US, Article 17.

    Has the US government complied with the procedural requirements for emergency derogation of the right to privacy? No.

    Has the US government meet the standards set out in General Comment 16** for necessary and proportional privacy derogation? No.

    Is the US government interpreting the relevant supreme law in good faith? No.

    Has the US government provided an acceptable response to the urgent derelictions*** cited in treaty body review of binding US privacy commitments? No.




    Comey is J. Edgar Hoover with less cocksucking. Like the good floppy-assed altar boy he is, Comey’s vice is pedophile trafficking (Playpen!)

  9. In a twisted sort of way, Wiki being a CIA tool could explain why it only seems to have damaging info on USA. The popular meme on the left since the DNC & Podesta leaks is that Wiki is a Russian tool!

    • well no, they did demonize Erdogan when the regime change operation took off a couple years ago. they did a big document dump on him back then. you can tell they’re propaganda just by going to their archive page and looking at the bullshit they covered. its fairly obvious. the only question is why did they help torpedo Clinton?

      • Maybe they:
        -Were scared of the Clinton Crime Family?
        -Were pissed off at her carelessness with classified info? She
        probably burned some CIA assets
        -Were pissed off over Libya
        -Benghazi not only cost them people but it blew up their black ops
        -Though a member of Deep State & TPTB stuff, they know she is
        mentally unstable..fill in your favorite “conspitacy theory” about her
        health, and thus now a danger to the agenda
        -Factions have developed within the agency and there are people
        that don’t want WWIII with Russia?
        -She’s just damned unlikable?

      • I’m curious what affect the email leak had on the election? Seems like there were plenty of people not voting for Clinton regardless of the DNC shenanigans. I doubt a significant number of folks were swayed by revelations of endemic corruption. Maybe someone ask Seth Rich about it….

        I think WikiLeaks is like the village bicycle. Anyone can ride it hard and put it away wet.

        • that’s a good point. I think perhaps the NSA fed WikiFraud the leaks from the DNC and Podesta while some “whistle-blower” from the CIA spoonfed the latest “leaks” to ’em.

  10. i dont Believe,in a The Guardian Tabloidism and disinformation,Assange,are mixing real whistleblowing,with a Fake Agenda now,CIA,dont waste their time,trying to hacking your computer,to discover your downloads from adult movies.I Hate this UK tabloidism,such vice,the guardian,anything shill,Assange thinks that all the people in the world are dumb like him,i read the wikileaks,and a never saw a REAL cia declassified,because they DONT DID THAT shit,Assange is the new Alex Jones Tinfoil hat now,its begins on that mk ultra old crap,now Assange can create his creepypastas and with the secure feeling that everbody is byte his bait.
    shame on you Assange..your att whore..

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