9/11: Spooky Fortune Telling in Hollywood

Why not throw it in our faces? The american people have demonstrated their extreme gullibility with tiresome repetition.  Circumcision, obstetrical abuse, contaminated vaccines, toxic “education” and “meducation”, electric torture guns on the streets, paramilitary swat teams, government drug running, child trafficking …. it doesn’t stop.   And why should it?  Given the business opportunities involved, we are quite literally begging for it.

Maybe in some karmic way we deserve it, given what we’ve allowed this satanic government to do in our name in latin america. http://thoughtcrimeradio.net/2014/06/border-crisis-the-crocodile-tears-of-the-empire/  But to be fair, it wouldn’t be possible without the satanic media, which has honed the big lie down to a science.  http://thoughtcrimeradio.net/2017/07/this-is-cnn-and-cbs-and-nbc-and-abc-and-msnbc-and-nyt-and-the-brainwashington-compost-and-the-entire-us-msm/

Even without the testimony of survivors and whistleblowers re: satanic occult practices at the highest levels of washington, the public behavior of the federal cult belies a sinister mindset.  http://thoughtcrimeradio.net/2014/12/franklin-coverup-the-white-house-call-boy-ring/

If you’re still clinging to the official 9/11 myth, check out the top of the reference section on this site.   The physics alone is pretty damning.

The Long Kiss Goodbye  (1996)

The Lone Gunmen pilot episode (March 2001)

The Simpsons (Sept 1997)

Wall Street Mega-Banks are Buying up the World’s Water

A disturbing trend in the water sector is accelerating worldwide. The new “water barons” — the Wall Street banks and elitist multibillionaires — are buying up water all over the world at unprecedented pace.

Familiar mega-banks and investing powerhouses such as Goldman Sachs, JP Morgan Chase, Citigroup, UBS, Deutsche Bank, Credit Suisse, Macquarie Bank, Barclays Bank, the Blackstone Group, Allianz, and HSBC Bank, among others, are consolidating their control over water. Wealthy tycoons such as T. Boone Pickens, former President George H.W. Bush and his family, Hong Kong’s Li Ka-shing, Philippines’ Manuel V. Pangilinan and other Filipino billionaires, and others are also buying thousands of acres of land with aquifers, lakes, water rights, water utilities, and shares in water engineering and technology companies all over the world.

The second disturbing trend is that while the new water barons are buying up water all over the world, governments are moving fast to limit citizens’ ability to become water self-sufficient (as evidenced by the well-publicized Gary Harrington’s case in Oregon, in which the state criminalized the collection of rainwater in three ponds located on his private land, by convicting him on nine counts and sentencing him for 30 days in jail). Let’s put this criminalization in perspective:

Billionaire T. Boone Pickens owned more water rights than any other individuals in America, with rights over enough of the Ogallala Aquifer to drain approximately 200,000 acre-feet (or 65 billion gallons of water) a year. But ordinary citizen Gary Harrington cannot collect rainwater runoff on 170 acres of his private land.

It’s a strange New World Order in which multibillionaires and elitist banks can own aquifers and lakes, but ordinary citizens cannot even collect rainwater and snow runoff in their own backyards and private lands.

“Water is the oil of the 21st century.” Andrew Liveris, CEO of DOW Chemical Company (quoted in The Economist magazine, August 21, 2008)

In 2008, I wrote an article,  “Why Big Banks May Be Buying up Your Public Water System,” in which I detailed how both mainstream and alternative media coverage on water has tended to focus on individual corporations and super-investors seeking to control water by buying up water rights and water utilities. But paradoxically the hidden story is a far more complicated one. I argued that the real story of the global water sector is a convoluted one involving “interlocking globalized capital”: Wall Street and global investment firms, banks, and other elite private-equity firms — often transcending national boundaries to partner with each other, with banks and hedge funds, with technology corporations and insurance giants, with regional public-sector pension funds, and with sovereign wealth funds — are moving rapidly into the water sector to buy up not only water rights and water-treatment technologies, but also to privatize public water utilities and infrastructure.

Now, in 2012, we are seeing this trend of global consolidation of water by elite banks and tycoons accelerating. In a JP Morgan equity research document, it states clearly that “Wall Street appears well aware of the investment opportunities in water supply infrastructure, wastewater treatment, and demand management technologies.” Indeed, Wall Street is preparing to cash in on the global water grab in the coming decades. For example, Goldman Sachs has amassed more than $10 billion since 2006 for infrastructure investments, which include water. A 2008 New York Times article mentioned Goldman Sachs, Morgan Stanley, Credit Suisse, Kohlberg Kravis Roberts, and the Carlyle Group, to have “amassed an estimated an estimated $250 billion war chest — must of it raised in the last two years — to finance a tidal wave of infrastructure projects in the United States and overseas.”

By “water,” I mean that it includes water rights (i.e., the right to tap groundwater, aquifers, and rivers), land with bodies of water on it or under it (i.e., lakes, ponds, and natural springs on the surface, or groundwater underneath), desalination projects, water-purification and treatment technologies (e.g., desalination, treatment chemicals and equipment), irrigation and well-drilling technologies, water and sanitation services and utilities, water infrastructure maintenance and construction (from pipes and distribution to all scales of treatment plants for residential, commercial, industrial, and municipal uses), water engineering services (e.g., those involved in the design and construction of water-related facilities), and retail water sector (such as those involved in the production, operation, and sales of bottled water, water vending machines, bottled water subscription and delivery services, water trucks, and water tankers).

Since 2008, many giant banks and super-investors are capturing more market share in the water sector and identifying water as a critical commodity, much hotter than petroleum.

Goldman Sachs: Water Is Still the Next Petroleum

In 2008, Goldman Sachs called water “the petroleum for the next century” and those investors who know how to play the infrastructure boom will reap huge rewards, during its annual “Top Five Risks” conference. Water is a U.S.$425 billion industry, and a calamitous water shortage could be a more serious threat to humanity in the 21st century than food and energy shortages, according to Goldman Sachs’s conference panel. Goldman Sachs has convened numerous conferences and also published lengthy, insightful analyses of water and other critical sectors (food, energy).

Goldman Sachs is positioning itself to gobble up water utilities, water engineering companies, and water resources worldwide. Since 2006, Goldman Sachs has become one of the largest infrastructure investment fund managers and has amassed a $10 billion capital for infrastructure, including water. …



Congress reaffirms indefinite detention of Americans under NDAA

The US House of Representatives approved an annual defense spending bill early Thursday after rejecting a proposed amendment that would have prevented the United States government from indefinitely detaining American citizens.

An amendment introduced in the House on Wednesday this week asked that Congress repeal a controversial provision placed in the National Defense Authorization Act of 2012 that has ever since provided the executive branch with the power to arrest and detain indefinitely any US citizen thought to be affiliated with Al-Qaeda or associated organizations.

“This amendment would eliminate indefinite detention in the United States and its territories,” Rep. Adam Smith (D-Washington), a co-author of the failed amendment, said during floor debate on Wednesday, “So basically anybody that we captured, who we suspected of terrorist activity, would no longer be subject to indefinite detention, as is now, currently, the law.”

Pres. Barack Obama vowed when he signed the 2012 NDAA into law on December 31, 2011 that he would not use the indefinite detention powers provided to him by Congress. When that provision was challenged in federal court, however, the White House fought back adamantly and appealed a District Court ruling that initially reversed the indefinite detention clause, eventually sending the challenge to the Supreme Court where it stalled until earlier this month with the justices there said they would not consider the case.

The bill sponsored by Smith and co-author Rep. Paul Broun (R-Georgia) would have given the legislative branch a chance to repeal the same provisions that SCOTUS declined to hear, but the bipartisan amendment failed on a vote of 191 to 230. …



After BP Gulf Disaster, Still No Movement on Safety Standards

Alabama Attorney General Luther Strange stated in a press release regarding the Deepwater Horizon (DH) oil spill that since 2010 “the spill’s effects persist. Oil still lies off the Alabama coastline. The State has yet to be compensated for its losses, just as thousands of Alabamians have yet to be compensated for their own losses. Many of our people settled with BP in 2012, only to watch BP back away from the deal. Sadly, BP’s commitment to the Gulf still lies primarily in television ads, not in reality.”

Strange said that he has “not forgotten the 2010 spill” and remains committed “to keep the pressure on all of those responsible for this spill. Millions of Alabamians expect and deserve nothing less.”

Elizabeth Bimbaum, former director of the Mineral Management Service (MMS) wrote in an op-ed piece that because of “inaction by the federal government on offshore oil drilling safety . . . the US is on a course to repeat our mistakes.”

Bimbaum wrote: “Four years later, the Obama administration still has not taken key steps recommended by its experts and experts it commissioned to increase drilling safety. As we commemorate one of the worst environmental disasters in United States history, we hope our leaders can rethink the expansion of offshore drilling, put real safety measures in place in the gulf and chart a course for safer and cleaner solutions to end the need for this risky business in the first place.”

Just recently the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) settled with Keith Seilhan, former director of oil-skimming operations during the DH oil spill, because he “sold his family’s entire $1 million holding of BP securities after receiving confidential information regarding the severity of the spill.”

Daniel Hawke, market abuse unit chief for the SEC said: “Corporate insiders must not misuse the material nonpublic information they receive while responding to unique or disastrous corporate events, even where they stand to suffer losses as a consequence of those events.”

Robert Cavnar, founder of This-Small-Planet.com, commented in an op-ed piece that “here has been little, if any progress made in cleanup technology” since the DH spill.”

Cavnar explained: “Over 80 percent of the oil never comes to the surface. If you don’t collect it at the wellhead, it will get into the deepwater column, affecting the marine food chain with still as yet unknown consequences. After a blowout, rapid containment is key.”

With “gridlock in Washington” and the “huge influence of special interest money” there has not been positive progress in the “regulation of drilling in deep water” and therefore no “accountability” by the corporations who destroy our natural resources for the sake of oil extraction.

In addition, according to Jeffrey Buchanan, senior domestic policy advisor for Oxfam America, it is clear that the damage from the DH catastrophe has had “disproportionate impacts on the health and well-being of low-income and vulnerable populations whose livelihoods depend on health coasts and fisheries. The spill was no different: communities – particularly fishing communities –are still struggling to cope with the impacts on their jobs, families, and neighbors.”
The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) recently awarded British Petroleum (BP) with the ability to begin bidding on new oil leases in the Gulf of Mexico after being suspended previously due to the DH oil spill. …


The War on Children: New Study Confirms Fluoride is Neurotoxic

Researchers from Harvard University (HU) the Mount Sinai Hospital (MSH) have confirmed previous disclosures that state fluoride is a neurotoxin.

Philip Landrigan, dean for global health and chair of preventative medicine for Icahn School of Medicine (ISM) at MSH, and his colleague Philippe Grandjean, adjunct professor of environmental health at the Harvard School of Public Health (HSPH) concur that fluoride, among other neurotoxins are causational to the onset of neurodevelopmental disabilities (NDDs).

The researchers identify a few NDDs as:

• Autism
• Attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD)
• Dyslexia

Previously identified neurotoxicants are:

• Lead
• Methylmercury
• Polychlorinated biphenyls
• Arsenic
• Toluene
• Manganese
• Chlorpyrifos
• Dichlorodiphenyltrichloroethane
• Tetrachloroethylene
• Polybrominated diphenyl ethers
• Fluoride

Both Landrigan and Grandjean call for: “A global prevention strategy. Untested chemicals should not be presumed to be safe to brain development, and chemicals in existing use and all new chemicals must therefore be tested for developmental neurotoxicity. To coordinate these efforts and to accelerate translation of science into prevention, we propose the urgent formation of a new international clearinghouse.”

Back in February, Grandjean explained how toxic chemicals may be triggering NNDs.

Grandjean said: “The greatest concern is the large numbers of children who are affected by toxic damage to brain development in the absence of a formal diagnosis. They suffer reduced attention span, delayed development, and poor school performance. Industrial chemicals are now emerging as likely causes.”

Nearly a decade ago, Lita Lee, chemist and enzyme therapist published a paper entitled, “Fluoride: A Modern Toxic Waste” which chastised the use of sodium fluoride in the public water supply, food and beverages for the average American to consume.

Lee wrote: “Yiamouyiannis documents research showing that fluoride increases the tumor growth rate by 25% at only 1 ppm, produces melanotic tumors, transforms normal cells into cancer cells and increases the carcinogenesis of other chemicals. For the original references to these studies, refer to Yiamouyiannis’ pamphlet, Lifesavers Guide to Fluoridation.”

Dean Burke, co-founder of the National Cancer Institute (NCI), maintained that fluoride was shown to be direct causation of 10,000 cancer deaths in epidemiological studies.

Burk’s findings were suppressed until 1989 after a study involving rats concluded that fluorinated water caused:

• Increase in tumors, cancers in oral squamous cells
• Development of osteosarcoma, a rare form of bone cancer
• Increase in thyroid follicular cell tumors
• Development of hepatocholangiocarcinoma, a rare form of liver cancer

More of Burk’s research has since resurfaced and that show that fluoride increases the cancer death rate exponentially.

When Burk cited this fact, he had conducted a study that followed 10 of the largest US cities with fluorinated public water and 10 cities that did not fluorinate their public water supply.
In the cities that fluorinated their water, cancer deaths shot up in as little as a year.


Fluoride transports aluminum and lead across the blood-brain barrier which makes the aluminum content of the geoengineering gunk in the atmosphere particularly toxic.

Russia’s 9/99 False Flag and Putin’s Rise to Power

In September 1999, a series of middle-of-the-night explosions shook Russian cities destroying several apartment blocks. More than 300 people died as they slept. The attacks, attributed to Chechen separatists, boosted the popularity of the hawkish would-be President Vladimir Putin. Then, a strange thing happened. A bomb was defused by the local police, and the trail of evidence led to the door of the FSB, the secret service. The FSB was forced to admit “an ill-conceived exercise”, which was remarkably similar to the earlier explosions. Ever since, a question has lingered over Mr. Putin’s presidency: Who Done It? Why was the “esxercise” incident covered up?Witnesses disappeared? Inquisitive journalists intimidated? Critical TV stations closed down? And who was behind the assassinations of two members of Russian Parliament, who persisted with their own investigation?
Four years later, as Mr. Putin began campaigning for a second term, two Chechen rebels finally went on trial on charges related to the September 1999 bombings. But what is really happening at the trial, which is closed to the public and the press? And why an independent lawyer, who had been hired by the victims to investigate the case, was arrested a week before the trial on planted evidence?
In these pages you will find the facts, the news and the views about the gravest of unsolved crimes of the XX century. …


The chechen rebels are supplied and apparently trained by the CIA, and one of these trainees and his brother were set up as patsies in the boston bombing false flag.  It’s a grand game of false flags between empires.   And it will continue as long as people cling to their respective oppressors.