What can I tell ya? I love this song. Probably because I have lived it so many times. Same as you I suspect. Unless you are ugly and stupid. Bad combination. Sorry for your luck.
What can I tell ya? I love this song. Probably because I have lived it so many times. Same as you I suspect. Unless you are ugly and stupid. Bad combination. Sorry for your luck.
One World Government was discussed in 2005 by a former FBI agent-officer, Special Agent Ted Gunderson. He called himself a “conspiracy realist.” He talked about the One World Government’s game plan for total control:
He talked about a satanic cult group; drugs flown into various military bases from other countries. You will be surprised how those drugs were disguised—in plastic bags inside dead military personnel. Illuminati and Satanism, he confirmed apparently are synonymous.
Hear him talk about child sacrifice (a satanic ceremony).
He became involved in a case concerning a covert military-criminal-government-enterprise, which operates ‘full throttle’. He documented the pedophile ring associated with it where children were taken to sex orgies in Washington, DC, all the way up to the White House! Gunderson got involved in 1987. He tells what happened to the photographer whistleblower, who was flying his own plane to Washington, DC, to show incriminating photographs. The plane blew up in midair! The international pedophile ring “The Finders” operated out of Washington, DC. They moved from DC to Wichita, Kansas.
Children were disappearing at the rate of 83 per hour in the USA at the time of Gunderson’s talk in 2005!The Franklin Cover-up seems to be the pedophile rabbit hole that defuses investigation into top Washingtonians’ pedophilia rings all the way up to the White House! Sex slavery is alive and, unfortunately, thriving!
Listen to what Gunderson said about a boy, who had become a “covert, military, CIA mind control project and used as a sex slave.” MK-Ultra mind control came into the USA with and from the German scientists after World War II in Project Paperclip. Were they using Hitler’s techniques?
Offutt Air Force Base (Sarpy County, Nebraska) administered MK-Ultra, according to Gunderson.
Here is the 1 hour 3 minute video of FBI whistleblower Gunderson’s talk divulging the above information and much, much more. The “Conspiracy of Silence” is not conspiracy theory!
Gunderson says Americans are oblivious to what is going on behind the scenes!
Gunderson says he learned the John F Kennedy assassination was “a joint hit by CIA and the Chicago mob.” He contends Pearl Harbor (Dec. 7, 1941) was a cover up too. He talks about the Branch Davidians Waco, Texas, incident and how 4 ATF agents there were shot in the head—a sniper shot, apparently from above. Those 4 agents at one time were former body guards for President Bill Clinton.
He talks about the World Trade Center 1993 car bombing. He questions FBI actions regarding that incident and other problems like pedophiles in Washington, DC. There’s a rogue outfit in our government, who are behind the terrorists’ acts, so they can pass bills like the Patriot Act, according to Gunderson. Many congressmen vote for such ‘stupid’ bills because they have been set up and framed through sex and drugs, according to Gunderson.
Timothy McVeigh, of the Alfred P Murrah Federal Building disaster in Oklahoma City (April 19, 1995), was in Special Forces, trained to be a CIA assassin and worked in the CIA drug program. McVeigh supposedly had a microchip in his buttocks, so CIA agents could be tracked, according to Gunderson. Gunderson claims Oklahoma City was perpetrated by others than McVeigh, possibly 11 other individuals involved. Was McVeigh a ‘perfect patsy’?
Hear what Gunderson said about computer tracking operations with a trap door built in to retrieve “Promised” computer software information collected.
Gunderson takes on 9-11. A Patterson, New Jersey, individual was the leader of the terrorists of 9-11, according to Gunderson. The story he told is unbelievable! You have to listen to it starting around 52 minutes on the video timeline. A truly shocking story told by a former FBI “big wig”.
The cover-up is real, alive and thriving in the United States, according to Gunderson.
He says, “We need to wake up a sleeping society in American today.” Satanic cults operate in cooperation with secret individuals in government, and are a threat. Who will out them and take them on?
Ted Gunderson passed into eternity July 31, 2011 from cancer at 82 years of age. America owes him a great deal of gratitude for what he tried to expose, but no one apparently wanted to listen.
Ted Gunderson: FBI Whistleblower vs. Satanists
Catherine J Frompovich (website) is a retired natural nutritionist who earned advanced degrees in Nutrition and Holistic Health Sciences, Certification in Orthomolecular Theory and Practice plus Paralegal Studies. Her work has been published in national and airline magazines since the early 1980s. Catherine authored numerous books on health issues along with co-authoring papers and monographs with physicians, nurses, and holistic healthcare professionals. She has been a consumer healthcare researcher 35 years and counting.
Catherine’s latest book, published October 4, 2013, is Vaccination Voodoo, What YOU Don’t Know About Vaccines, available on Amazon.com.
Her 2012 book A Cancer Answer, Holistic BREAST Cancer Management, A Guide to Effective & Non-Toxic Treatments, is available on Amazon.com and as a Kindle eBook.
Two of Catherine’s more recent books on Amazon.com are Our Chemical Lives And The Hijacking Of Our DNA, A Probe Into What’s Probably Making Us Sick (2009) and Lord, How Can I Make It Through Grieving My Loss, An Inspirational Guide Through the Grieving Process (2008)
Catherine’s NEW book: Eat To Beat Disease, Foods Medicinal Qualities ©2016 Catherine J Frompovich is now available.
What happened at Fatima 100 years ago? Because something definitely happened. Gaya? Aliens? Mother Mary? Mass hallucination?
As the US space agency’s 20-year mission to explore the secrets of Saturn nears its end, the Cassini spacecraft has been in its final orbit of the planet and Titan. One day on the moon lasts the equivalent of 16 Earth days.
The latest photos beamed back to Earth by Cassini provide a glimpse into the turbulent, gaseous environment on Titan.
Captured on May 7, the snap was taken from 316,000 miles (508,500km) above the moon’s surface. The dark regions in the images depict Titan’s hydrocarbon sea and smaller pockets of liquid methane.
Titan has been described as a “giant factory of organic chemicals.” In 2008, Cassini scientists stated their belief that the gas giant holds “more liquid hydrocarbons than all the known oil and natural gas reserves on Earth,” hidden in the moon’s barren dunes and large lakes.
On September 15, 2017, Cassini will plunge into Saturn’s atmosphere, marking the end of its incredible 2.2 billion-mile (3.5bn-km) journey to the gas giant.
May 13, 2017
It might have something to do with how the endocannabinoid system (ECS) was discovered. Back in the 1990s, scientists were trying to understand how THC, the psychoactive substance in the cannabis plant, affects the body. What they uncovered was a complex network of receptors (CB1) in the brain and central nervous system that were a perfect fit for the THC molecule.
Soon after, another type of receptor (CB2) was discovered in the immune system, gut, and many of the body’s major organs. But that was only part of the puzzle. The hunt was on to find out whether the body produced its own cannabis-like chemicals, and with the identification of the first endocannabinoid, Anandamide, they had their answer.
What scientists have realized is that the endocannabinoid system fine-tunes most of our vital physiological functions, bringing balance to everything from sleep, appetite, and pain to inflammation, memory, mood, and even reproduction. So in basic terms, it’s like an orchestral conductor, ensuring that no one section drowns out the other.
So, it’s time to bring this fascinating biological system out of the laboratory, and get to grips with some endocannabinoid system basics.
As humans beings, we’re not special for having an ECS. Not only is the endocannabinoid system found in all vertebrates, but scientists also discovered cannabinoid receptors in non-vertebrate sea-squirts, suggesting an evolutionary process dating back 600 million years ago.
Most of us have heard — they’re the chemicals that communicate information throughout the brain and body. Serotonin and dopamine are perhaps the most well known examples, but it’s the endocannabinoid Anandamide, also classed as a neurotransmitter, that has the most receptors in the brain.
As the endocannabinoid system’s modus operandi is to bring balance to the body, it’s no surprise that scientists have observed elevated ECS activity in a number of illnesses. Everything from neurodegenerative diseases to rheumatoid arthritis and cancer have shown changes in endocannabinoid levels and greater receptor expression.
Creative People Physically See and Process The World Differently
With permission from
April 27, 2017
If you’re the kind of person who relishes adventure, you may literally see the world differently. People who are open to new experiences can take in more visual information than other people and combine it in unique ways. This may explain why they tend to be particularly creative.
Openness to experience is one of the “big five” traits often used to describe personality. It is characterised by curiosity, creativity and an interest in exploring new things. Open people tend to do well at tasks that test our ability to come up with creative ideas, such as imagining new uses for everyday objects like bricks, mugs or table tennis balls.
There’s some evidence that people with a greater degree of openness also have better visual awareness. For example, when focusing on letters moving on a screen, they are more likely to notice a grey square appearing elsewhere on the display.
Patchwork PicturesAntinori and her colleagues asked 123 university students to complete a binocular rivalry test, in which they simultaneously saw a red image with one eye and a green image with the other eye for 2 minutes.
Usually, the brain can only perceive one image at a time, and most participants reported seeing the image flip between red and green. But some subjects saw the two images fused into a patchwork of red and green — a phenomenon known as “mixed percept”.
The higher the participants scored for openness on a personality questionnaire, the more they experienced this mixed perception.
In contrast, the other four major personality traits — extroversion, neuroticism, agreeableness and conscientiousness — weren’t significantly linked to experiencing this mixed perception.
Mind ExpandingThe results could explain why people with a high degree of openness tend to be more creative and innovative, Antinori says. “When they come up with all these crazy new uses for bricks, it might be because they really perceive the world differently,” she says.
The findings also hint at why extremely open people are more prone to paranoia and delusions, says Niko Tiliopoulos at the University of Sydney, Australia. “At those levels of openness, people may actually see reality differently,” he says. “For example, they may ‘see’ spirits, or misinterpret interpersonal or other signals.”
According to Antinori, there are similarities between high levels of openness and the experience of taking magic mushrooms. Previous work by her team has found that psilocybin — a hallucinogenic compound in magic mushrooms — increases a person’s openness scores in a personality questionnaire, and their experience of mixed percept in binocular rivalry tests.
The team has also found that some forms of meditation can increase mixed image perception in binocular rivalry tests.
Antinori next wants to see if similar neural processes are involved in mixed perception, creative thinking and the shifts in visual perception caused by psilocybin and meditation. “It seems that openness alters the filter of consciousness, and we’d like to know how,” she says.
It’s amazing to see the British finally begin to talk about our feelings. But even as we mark this year’s Mental Health Awareness week, there’s still an elephant in the therapist’s waiting room: alcohol.
The physical health risks of drinking are well known. Less discussed are the mental health consequences. These are real and significant, and seem to be getting worse. For instance, the number of people admitted to hospital with alcohol-related behavioural disorders has risen in the last 10 years by 94% for people aged between 15 and 59, and by 150% for people over 60.
Alcohol played a key part in my own problems but it took me years to come out of denial about it.
I never drank in the morning or in parks, just in a British way, bingeing along with, well, everybody else. I didn’t question it because no one else seemed concerned.
Presenting to therapists over the years with anxiety, patterns of self-destructive compulsive behaviour, swinging between thinking I was the most important and the most worthless person on the planet, they barely asked how much I was tipping down my neck. And it was a lot.
The more I drank to medicate my low self-esteem, the worse my anxiety got and the more I drank to dull it. Years passed and I couldn’t see I was stuck right in the classic “cycle of addiction”.
Eventually a friend of mine who had gone into Overeaters Anonymous sheepishly suggested I might have a problem. I resented it hugely. I was successful with a good job. There was no problem.
Eventually, it was a work incident that woke me up. As editor of Attitude magazine, I believed it would be culturally significant to have Harry Potter on the cover of a gay magazine. When Daniel Radcliffe, who played Harry in the film franchise, agreed, the only gap in his schedule for a shoot was early on a Sunday morning, which was annoying. Saturday night was my favourite time to go out. But fine. I could do this.
This artistic rendering shows the distant view from Planet Nine back towards the sun. The planet is thought to be gaseous, but smaller than Uranus and Neptune. Hypothetical lightning lights up the night side.
Last year, two astronomers were looking at the most distant objects orbiting our Sun ever discovered, when they noticed something funny. These ultra-distant Kuiper belt objects, instead of having their orbits oriented at random, were both swept off in one particular direction and tilted in the same direction.
If you only had one or two objects doing this, you might chalk it up to random chance, but we had six; the odds that this would be random was around 0.0001%. Instead, astronomers Konstantin Batygin and Mike Brown proposed a radical new theory: that there was an ultra-distant ninth planet — more massive than Earth but smaller than Uranus/Neptune — knocking these objects into their new orbits. 16 months later, here’s the scientific truth, so far.
First off: the idea is brilliant. Anytime you can take a slew of observations that don’t seem to make sense on their own and explain what caused them with a single new object, it’s very compelling. But like many brilliant ideas, it’s also possible that it’s simply wrong. Seeing six ultra-distant objects doing something slightly unusual doesn’t mean there aren’t also six million ultra-distant objects doing something perfectly normal, but those aren’t the ones we’ve seen yet.
Astronomers call this bias: in any data set, you’re only looking at the objects that are easiest to see/find/measure, and those objects tend to be outliers in many regards by their nature. If you were looking above the tall grass and only saw giant elephants, you might conclude that there was no such thing as an elephant calf; that’s your bias. But there’s a way to overcome this bias: ask what will happen if you collect new, better, and additional data? What specific predictions can you make to confirm or invalidate your hypothesis? In the case of the Planet Nine idea, there are five.
Of course, as the Russians were left out, because one of them toured Crimea, this whole contest is a sham.
Criminal justice advocates are slamming U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions’s latest tough-on-crime policy as a return to the bygone ‘War on Drugs’ era they had hoped had long gone extinct.
By Matt Kwong
May 13, 2017
So say criminal justice advocates who are slamming U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions’s latest tough-on-crime policy as a return to the bygone “War on Drugs” era they had hoped was well on its way to extinction.
Under the new law-and-order administration of President Donald Trump, that era of harsh penalties, even for potentially small-time drug offenders, appears to be roaring back.
Sessions said Friday the power for prosecutors to recommend the strongest sentences possible for drug offenders is a “bedrock” responsibility. A two-page memo announcing the policy change instructs the Justice Department’s prosecutors to pursue and charge the “most serious, readily provable offense” they can determine, a move that can trigger lengthy mandatory minimum sentences.
Critics warn it could strain already crowded federal prisons and raise recidivism rates.
“For someone who’s not a hardened criminal, but who’s been locked away for 25 years, re-entry (into civilian life) is very hard,” said criminologist John Pfaff, author of Locked In: The True Causes of Mass Incarceration—and How to Achieve Real Reform.
“You don’t come out with savings…You have fewer skills, less health, fewer social ties, all these things that encourage people to desist from committing crimes.”
The new memo rescinds a 2013 policy from former Obama-era Attorney General Eric Holder that attempted to ease the burden on the federal corrections population by advising leniency. Prosecutors were given discretion to tailor sentences to individual defendants, depending on mitigating factors.
Holder had urged federal attorneys to overlook the quantity of drugs as a means for upping the ante for non-serious offenders. It was a way to keep defendants below mandatory minimum thresholds.
That policy was credited for making Barack Obama the first president in nearly four decades to oversee a drop in the federal prison population. Although numbers declined by fewer than 8,000 people, or 0.5 per cent of the total prison system population of 1.6 million, it was still viewed as progress.
Experts on criminal sentencing and prison policy say the Sessions directive is a retrograde callback to the tough-on-drugs approach which, while popular during the Richard Nixon administration, began falling out of favour in the 1990s.
“The Trump administration’s approach represents a return to the Stone Age of criminal justice policy,” says Daniel Medwed, a professor of law and criminal justice at Northeastern University. “It’s like we haven’t moved on. It’s all reflecting comments made 30 years ago.”
U.S. attorneys obligated to push for the highest sentences would do so by stacking charges, resulting in decades-long incarceration for even non-violent offenders with little or no criminal records.
For example, a low-level, small-quantity cocaine dealer might be arrested as part of a wider drug operation, tagged for the entire amount of drugs sold cumulatively in the network, then named as a co-conspirator in a massive criminal enterprise.
The offender may have never even been in contact with many of the other co-conspirators.
Previously, however, “the people who benefited from the Holder approach were often the minor players in drug conspiracies, like the girlfriend (of a trafficker) whose apartment the drug deal was conducted in,” says Sonja Starr, a law professor at the University of Michigan who specializes in prison sentences.
“In some cases, it might not be necessary to use the public’s resources to incarcerate someone for a long time, and it may just be gratuitous suffering imposed to a person and his or her family in a case that doesn’t necessitate it.”
A prosecutor pursuing the harshest charges might lump in whether a gun was in an offender’s home at the time of a drug bust, or whether more than one weapon was present. Criminal law experts say prosecutors might consider whether an offender “brandished” or “possessed” a gun, resulting in different charges.
Holder criticized Sessions’s rollback of his own policies as “an unwise step backward,” noting that sentencing reform efforts enjoyed bipartisan support.
“The policy announced today is not tough on crime. It is dumb on crime,” he wrote in a statement.
Republicans and Democrats have agreed on a need to reduce mass incarcerations, with fiscal hawks, libertarians and civil-rights advocates making the call to reduce the ballooning prison population. In the 1980s and ’90s, Starr said, both parties were in favour of the expansion of the criminal justice system, before politicians across the aisles eventually started to rethink that hardline approach.
“Sessions was not one of those people,” Starr said.
Some conservatives are reserving judgment on the Sessions memo.
John Malcolm, vice-president of the Institute for Constitutional Government at the conservative-leaning think tank the Heritage Foundation, believes pushing for mandatory minimums can be effective, provided the right criminals are targeted.
“This is designed to increase the general deterrence that mandatory minimums provide, and if it’s used to target kingpins and cartel leaders…of large-scale drug conspiracies, it may very well have the desired effect of getting bad people off the streets for a very long time,” Malcolm said.
(Starr and other justice-reform scholars dispute the idea that severe sentencing law significantly deters drug offenders.)
Malcolm’s only concern is whether small-time, non-violent criminals will get caught and locked up for long periods of time if the net is cast more widely.
“If it ends up catching people at the very bottom of the totem pole of very large conspiracies, that will be an inefficient use of federal resources,” he said.
“Mandatory minimum penalties are a very powerful tool that can be effective, if used in the right way. I just hope it will be used in the right way.”