President Obama to the Bureau of Prisons: How do we get our own agents out of there?

WASHINGTON, D.C. – President Barack Obama said that, this morning, he received an extensive report from his legal advisers on the prisoner-confinement investigation of Bureau of Prisons agents. He received the report after having…

President Obama to the Bureau of Prisons: How do we get our own agents out of there?

WASHINGTON, D.C. – President Barack Obama said that, this morning, he received an extensive report from his legal advisers on the prisoner-confinement investigation of Bureau of Prisons agents.

He received the report after having an inaugural visit yesterday with the nation’s top Law Enforcement Officers, including the President of the FBI, the Director of the CIA, and the Secretary of the Department of the Justice.

“In this year of truth and reconciliation,” said the President, “we all found ourselves asking the same question. What are we going to do about that little action over there in the international prison holding our prisoners? These are our own fellow agents. They’re our own people. And they were shipped here to America to pay for their mistakes. They’re our people. So we’re going to do something about it.”

The President made this statement to the participating agents and associates who had accompanied him to the meeting.

The report indicated that in late 2002, the Bureau of Prisons kept sending prisoners into solitary confinement. This, according to the investigation, led to panic among the Bureau of Prisons agents. Fearfully, the agents from the bureau came to the conclusion that the problem must be contained within their own ranks.

They consequently formed a network, the Office of “Emergency” Cooperation. In the Office of Emergency Cooperation, they arranged to work together in the prisoners’ prisons, if they didn’t see each other every day, and used the power of the group to enact what could only be described as illegal, horrible, and criminal acts.

One particularly damning revelation was the internment of FBI agents in the same prison facility. But these agents were not happy with their treatment.

“We were all asked to do disgusting things,” said one agent. “But we all made an effort to try to be as nice as we could to each other. With such stress and distraction, we wouldn’t want them to see that we were a bunch of morons. We realized that, but sometimes we were able to hide things from each other for a while. I certainly never thought I was going to end up being in a prison cell with one of my own agents.”

The report showed how the Office of Emergency Cooperation met with the prisons to discuss the Bureau of Prisons’ abuses, and to devise a plan to implement their torture. The plan included the murder of several prisoners by exploding white power bombs inside of them, a plan which involved the use of hydrochloric acid. This was a planned method for tormenting prisoners whose only visible deformity was their mental condition or brain damage, or whose only significant physical defect was not having the raw spleen and gall bladder the US Consulate forces so demand.

The BPP did not know how long this plan could be kept secret. Its plan was to soon release a report on what was happening to them. The Office of Emergency Cooperation, however, began to suspect that it was the prison administration, and not its own agents, who had initiated this plan. It soon became clear to the Office of Emergency Cooperation that the prison administration would have to be exterminated, and that the whole group would have to be murdered.

It all became quite dangerous.

Fortunately, one agent eventually filed a complaint on the matter to the United States Attorney General’s office.

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