The Central Intelligence Agency Act of 1949
Establishes that the Inspector General for the central intelligence is accountable to Congress to initiate and conduct independently, inspections, investigations and audits relating to programs and operations of the agency. They are supposed to detect fraud and abuse in these intelligence programs. They are supposed to keep the Director informed about problems related to programs and operations and the necessity for corrective action. The IG is to ensure that the Senate Intelligence Committee is kept informed of signification problems and deficiencies as well as any corrective action. The Director can only prohibit the IG from initiating, carryout, or completing any audit, inspection or investigation if he or she determines that’s its necessary to protect vital national security interests of the United States. They can’t violate constitutional rights nor do unethical unprofessional behaviors like fraud, waste, abuse and corruption then claim it can’t be investigated due to security interests at stake as to hide corruption. The Director would have seven days to submit the justification to the Senate Intelligence Committee. Under section 535 title 28 the Inspector General shall report to the Attorney General any information, allegations, or complaints received by the Inspector General relating to violations of Federal law that involve a program or operation of the agency.
Illegal investigations that create Organized Intelligence Stalking put an extended prison around a free individual which violates Article 13 Slavery and Involuntary servitude. What they do is similar to being incarcerated and watched. Organized Stalking violated article 9 Unenumerated Rights: A human rights violation against the body and mind being physiological terrorism which also takes a toll on the body when it’s consistently under unnecessary fight or flight stress. It’s a conspiracy against rights U.S.C 18 section 241. Organized Intelligence Stalking violates article 4 Search and seizure if they are breaking into property, intercepting personal communications and using stingray to spy without a warrant. Organized Intelligence Stalking violates article 1 Freedom of expression and religion if they’re negatively profiling your free speech and using it as a personal vendetta that unethically binds their department to an erroneous suspicious reports. Another violation if they use medical doctors to help discredit claims of covert illegal operations by taking a swipe at a person’s mental health to shut down speech. There’s documented evidence of covert operations that details stalking operations in some classified folder, so it’s naive for any medical profession to automatically discredit stalking reports as being delusional and paranoid. This stops the free speech of people from being able to settle grievances with the government by intentionally making creditable witness not creditable to hide corruption.
Inspector General of the Intelligence Community
Phone: 1-855-731-3260 To report anonymously, the IC IG at 855-731-3260
Mail: Office of the Inspector General of the Intelligence Community,
Investigations Division, Reston 3, Washington, D.C. 20511
Senate Intelligence Committee
211 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, D.C. 20510
Phone: (202) 224-1700
Fax: (202) 224-1772
Executive Order 12731 of October 17, 1990
“PRINCIPLES OF ETHICAL CONDUCT
FOR GOVERNMENT OFFICERS AND EMPLOYEES”
(a) Public service is a public trust, requiring employees to place loyalty to the Constitution, the laws, and ethical principles above private gain.
(k) Employees shall disclose waste, fraud, abuse, and corruption to appropriate authorities like the IG
Privacy & Civil Liberties Oversight Board (PCLOB) — The PCLOB is an independent agency established by the Implementing Recommendations of the 9/11 Commission Act, Pub. L. 110-53, signed into law in August 2007. Composed of four part-time members and a full-time chairman, the Board’s responsibilities comprise two basic functions: oversight and advice. In its oversight role, the Board is authorized to continually review the implementation of executive branch policies, procedures, regulations, and information sharing practices relating to efforts to protect the nation from terrorism, in order to ensure that privacy and civil liberties are protected and to determine whether they are consistent with governing laws, regulations, and policies regarding privacy and civil liberties. In its advice role, the Board is authorized to review proposed legislation, regulations, and policies (as well as the implementation of new and existing policies and legal authorities), in order to advise the President and executive branch agencies on ensuring that privacy and civil liberties are appropriately considered in their development and implementation. The Board is also directed by statute to, when appropriate, coordinate the activities of federal agency privacy and civil liberties officers on relevant inter-agency matters.