UK Daily Mail posts story readable as conflating Code Pink with ISIS video

On the 18th of September,the UK Daily mail released an article potentially conflating the recent Code Pink protests on Capitol Hill with the "Flames of War" propaganda video recently released by the so-called "Islamic State." The article as a whole is mostly about the video, if read with most JavaScript turned off the photos appear in a slideshow, mostly still from the video, plus one scene of cops in Times Squ

Photo under AP Byline appearing in UK Daily Mail story alongside stills from ISIS "flames of war" video. With JavaScript limited it is last in a slideshow of mostly stills from the video

Code Pink disrupts House Homeland Security hearing on new Iraq War

On the 17th of September, Code Pink disrupted their second Congressional war hearing in a row. This time it was the House Homeland Security Committee Hearing on " Worldwide Threats to the Homeland," and Code Pink warned that more US intervention would be "counterproductive." In the previous day's hearing Code Pink warned Congress not to take "war bait" from ISIS/ISIL, suspected by some to be using a strategy that actually requires US intervention to work.

Photo by Code Pink

Code Pink disrupts Senate war hearing

As US Secretary of "Defense" Chuck Hagel prepared to address the Senate Armed Services Committee for an ISIS war hearing, Several Code Pink activists rose from their seats chanting "No More War!" They were supported by other members of Code Pink with signs
Official Code Pink video reposted to Archive

CNN video reposted by 3ed party to Youtube

Photo by Code Pink

FCC gets another Net Neutrality protest

On the 16th of September, net neutrality protesters returned to the headquarters of the FCC, where chairman Tom Wheeler is pushing a plan to allow "paid prioritization" of content from websites willing to pay internet service providers for premium access. This "internet fast lanes" plan would allow your phone or cable company to slow your access to videos from this site so that Facebook and Netflix would load faster, and could lead to the removal of most independent websites from the Internet if nobody can reach them. After all, the bandwidth has to come from somewhere.

Photo by We Act Radio 1480 AM