Bell Canada-Human Rights Commission-White Supremacist Link
Barry Artiste, Now Public Contributor
A Canadian Woman learning from the media that during an abuse investigation against the Canadian Human Rights Commission hearing that her personal internet account was being used by the Canadian Human Rights Commission over zealous Investigators to post messages to White Supremacist Websites in her own name.
Certainly makes one wonder if North Americans Personal internet accounts are safe from anyone who can hijack internet personal addresses "incognito" for their own gain.
Internet Hijackers who frequent everything from porn sites, terrorist websites to white supremacist websites can using your internet identity for any number of reasons without fear, though you should be afraid as your name could put you out there publicly in cyberspace. Once in cyberspace, you could also be in the Police or Intelligence Community hit list as a person of interest, like this woman.
Imagine if you will, you and your family sound asleep safely in your bed and being awakened early morning by "Thunderflashes and Bullets" by a Swat Team crashing through your bedroom window "Guns a Blazing", thinking they are Busting a Terrorist cell or big time drug dealer.
Certainly a pretty sight to wake up to, of course in a "shoot first ask questions later society", you and your family may not wake up. George Orwell's predictions on a future society may not have been too far off.
TORONTO -- A woman caught up in a mysterious Internet hijacking scandal that has sparked a federal privacy investigation into the Canadian Human Rights Commission says she was shocked, angry and confused at suddenly finding herself publicly associated with white supremacists.
Speaking out for the first time, Nelly Hechme told the Canadian Press she was appalled to learn commission investigators might have hacked her Internet connection to post messages on supremacist websites.
"It's horrible," Hechme said. "You never want something like that attached to your name."
Last month, an investigator with the Human Rights Commission told a hearing into a hate complaint that he made postings on websites under the password-protected pseudonym "Jadewarr."