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Publisher's Summary

One day after a prominent US Muslim leader reacted to the November 2015 Paris attacks with a declaration that the Islamic State, also known as ISIS, has nothing to do with Islam, President Obama made the same assertion. Who exactly is the enemy we face, not only in the Middle East but also within our borders? Is it "murderers without a coherent creed"; or "nihilistic killers who want to tear things down", as some described ISIS after 130 people were brutally slain and another 368 injured in a coordinated attack on Western soil that authorities say was organized with help from inside France's Muslim communities.

After the Paris attacks, Obama himself, described ISIS as "simply a network of killers who are brutalizing local populations." When the Department of Homeland Security was founded in 2003, its stated purpose was "preventing terrorist attacks within the United States and reducing America's vulnerability to terrorism." The Bush administration's definition of the enemy as a tactic, terrorism, rather than a specific movement, proved consequential amid a culture of political correctness. By the time President Obama took office, Muslim Brotherhood-linked leaders in the United States were forcing changes to national security policy and even being invited into the highest chambers of influence. A policy known as Countering Violent Extremism emerged, downplaying the threat of supremacist Islam as unrelated to the religion and just one among many violent ideological movements.

When recently retired DHS frontline officer and intelligence expert Philip Haney bravely tried to say something about the people and organizations that threatened the nation, his intelligence information was eliminated, and he was investigated by the very agency assigned to protect the country. The national campaign by the DHS to raise public awareness of terrorism and terrorism-related crime known as If You See Something, Say Something effectively has become If You See Something, Say Nothing. In See Something, Say Nothing, Haney, a charter member of the DHS with previous experience in the Middle East, and co-author Art Moore expose just how deeply the submission, denial, and deception run. Haney's insider, eyewitness account, supported by internal memos and documents, exposes a federal government capitulating to an enemy within and punishing those who reject its narrative.

©2016 Books In Motion (P)2016 Books In Motion

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Must read for those who care about America

Take the time to hear or read this entire book to better inform yourself to how dangerous it is to not protect America from foreign and domestic danger. American lives have died and the proof is in this book. It is not a left or right political problem, it is an American problem when both sides have not dealt with the borders of America to protect its citizens.

1 of 1 people found this review helpful

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Absolutely Amazing

words can't express how incredible and enlightening this book is. this is one of the few books I can honestly say I attempted to listen to in one sitting I absolutely could not turn it off. the book exposes the Obama administration's attempt to stifle law enforcement abilities in the United States from exposing and capturing Islamic related terrorists especially as they are related to Saudi Arabia. there is one underlying message that is political correctness is killing our country and imasculating our federal law enforcement agencies. our country needs more people like Philip Haney

1 of 1 people found this review helpful

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Unbelievable

I have been saying for years that political correctness is going to get more people killed. I truly wish that our officials would wake up and let our brave men and women that truly care about our country do there jobs and support them. God bless you all

1 of 1 people found this review helpful

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Narcissism & Internal Jargon at its finest

If you want to read a book about a gentleman that thinks he walks on water, this is the book for you. Out of the 7 some hours of this book, maybe an hour towards the end was interesting. A very difficult book to get through. The viewpoints of this officer are coming from a place that feels extremely pompous. Between that and the ridiculous amounts of internal jargon he tries to teach you - that no one has ever cared or will care about about knowing - is laughable. If you can get through a chapter without rolling your eyes, I applaud you.

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get this if you dare to hear the truth.

this is about the struggles of people trying to keep our country safe and the forces within that prevent them. somewhat upsetting. good listen

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Essential for every American

This book should be shared and widely recommended to all who care about America. It is hard to fathom why anyone intentionally tries to destroy the fabric of this great nation, but we know that lately many are doing just that. Deception and self gain for the evil doers seems to be running rampend. But I take great hope in those like Phil Haney who cherish this country and the power of the truth. May he be protected from harm. May more like him take courage to do what is right.

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poorly written

What disappointed you about See Something Say Nothing?

After three hours of listening to Haney read the full text of commendation letters written to him by other bureaucrats, I gave up on this book. I have never before seen a book so full of the author's self adulatory material. I did not need a month by month account of his entire career in order to get to the main point of the book. After three hours, we still had not gotten to the meat of his argument. I was bored to tears with all the letter-reading.

What could Philip Haney and Art Moore have done to make this a more enjoyable book for you?

Cut the first three hours, at least. The book should flow right through the evidence supporting his thesis that the Obama Administration chose a policy of religious non-discrimination over a policy of targeting suspected Muslim terrorists.

What character would you cut from See Something Say Nothing?

I would cut all of the Haney career stories and get right to the evidence supporting his thesis. Haney was a minor bureaucrat who inspected plants at the Atlanta Airport. Then he became a TSA officer working at the screening station in the airport. To hear about his career is not interesting to the rest of us, but deadens the force of whatever was to follow. Also, I was not impressed by his claim to be a 30-year expert in Muslim culture. He got his "information" by surfing the web, and the web is the most notorious source of misinformation and bias ever devised.

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As an American, you can't afford not to read this.

If our politically correct government hadn't gotten in the way, we could have prevented the Boston Marathon bombing.

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Geek out and be OUTRAGED

If you could sum up See Something Say Nothing in three words, what would they be?

PC kills.

What was the most compelling aspect of this narrative?

The galling subversion of our security by the Obama administration.

Which scene was your favorite?

I think when the author ____ his gun test. Not because it was the most compelling plot point but because it was just so human. (I don't want to blow it!)

Did you have an extreme reaction to this book? Did it make you laugh or cry?

It made me FURIOUS. This book should have led to charges. Of the most grave kind.

Any additional comments?

Be prepared to geek out. The author is very meticulous in detailing acronyms to establish a threshold of credibility by reciting his credentials, but just deal with it. The story is amazing.