The company that makes websites for the U.S. military and other government agencies has been placed on a federal “blacklist” by the FBI for allegedly breaching federal laws and threatening people’s lives.
The FBI’s Civil Rights Division and the FBI’s National Security Division have ordered the company, which has offices in California, to stop selling software that is designed to help people “protect themselves” from terrorism, the Associated Press reported.
The company says it has been subjected to “unprecedented” government scrutiny and has had to hire more than 10 attorneys.
Its website is designed so that users can easily find and select information about government programs and programs in the public interest, and it makes it easy for people to “go about their business and safely do business with the government,” the AP reported.
“Our goal is to help everyone, and the government has not been very helpful to us in our mission,” said Andrew Loh, CEO of the California-based firm, which is based in Santa Cruz, California.
The Federal Trade Commission said the FBI is now investigating the company for violating the federal False Claims Act, which bars individuals from making false statements about government benefits and services.
The AP obtained a copy of the FBI letter through a Freedom of Information Act request, which the company has not yet responded to.
The government also told the company it could use the list as a means to “disproportionately target the business” of the company.
The agency’s letter says the FBI will take “immediate action” if the company continues to “impose” federal regulations that “target or impede the business of” it.
“If this is the case, the FBI intends to take immediate action to stop this activity,” the FBI said.
The U.N. human rights body has also expressed concern about the government blacklisting, calling the blacklisting “another example of the government infringing on human rights and freedoms.”
The Human Rights Council also said that the U,S.
is “a party to several treaties that prohibit the government from targeting human rights.”
“These treaties are critical to the rights of all peoples and are the basis for our international obligations,” said Sarah Leah Whitson, the council’s special rapporteur on the right to health and the right not to be subjected to torture.