An organization critical of plans percolating in Washington, D.C., to create amnesty for the tens of millions of illegal aliens estimated to be in the United States now is reporting a cyber attack it describes as both targeted and orchestrated.

“Google’s own software admits we have no viruses or malware on our site,” said William Gheen of ALIPAC. “The readings indicate that Google scanned our site on the 19th and we were clean and now they are arbitrarily blocking us for the second time this week. Our technicians tell us our site is clean and Google will not offer us any explanation or assistance despite multiple attempts to reach out to them.”

The organization said its tens of thousands of pages of archived evidence on the issue of open borders and amnesty were being flagged as containing software viruses.

Gheen told WND the warning flags were on, then off, then reinstalled before being taken off just a short time ago. Then they reappeared later, warning that the site had been identifed as an “attack site.”

As a result, the organization issued an emergency alert to its thousands of supporters.

“Public access to the extensive information archived by ALIPAC over the last five years has been blocked on Google, by Firefox web browsers, and on Twitter! is not infected and is safe to use,” the statement said.

Google warning on site of open borders critics

“ALIPAC is now declaring an emergency and making the claim that the blocking of is politically motivated and involves wrongful acts by Google employees or the broader influences within the Google corporation.”

A message WND left with Google requesting comment did not generate a response.

But ALIPAC officials said other major online virus protection services concluded the website was not infected.

Internet users are alarmed by such warnings and very seldom override the warning to continue to the targeted websites, officials said.

ALIPAC noted Google Chief Executive Eric Schmidt is a member of President Obama’s campaign committee, and Obama just this week held a White House meeting of pro-amnesty interests to discuss a bill that is expected to be introduced in Congress soon.

“We are seeing a clear and orchestrated pattern of censorship across American emanating from the Obama administration and the open borders lobby that plans to launch new amnesty legislation within two weeks,” said Gheen.

“We need everyone to fight back and speak out while they can,” he said. “Google is the most powerful site on the web, but they can be bypassed and defeated.”

Gheen told WND his own computer experts had examined the website and found no infection.

“They’re basically bashing our reputation on the web,” he told WND.


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