Thursday, October 27, 2011

Adobe Systems: Going Satanic

Adobe's Pdf symbol. The satanic 666 mobius used by witches and satanists the world over. Visible and in your face. More and more companies are using a stylized version of the mobius.

Adobe Systems: Going Satanic

Adobe's Pdf symbol. The satanic 666 mobius used by witches and satanists the world over. Visible and in your face. More and more companies are using a stylized version of the mobius.

Adobe Systems: Going Satanic

Adobe's Pdf symbol. The satanic 666 mobius used by witches and satanists the world over. Visible and in your face. More and more companies are using a stylized version of the mobius.

Adobe Systems: Going Satanic

Adobe's Pdf symbol. The satanic 666 mobius used by witches and satanists the world over. Visible and in your face. More and more companies are using a stylized version of the mobius.

Tuesday, October 25, 2011

Apollo whatever...

Apollo whatever...

Apollo whatever...

Apollo whatever...

Apollo whatever...

Apollo whatever...

Apollo whatever...

Celebrating 15 years of exposing naughty NASA

Celebrating 15 years of exposing naughty NASA

Celebrating 15 years of exposing naughty NASA

Celebrating 15 years of exposing naughty NASA

Nasa steals woman's moon rock

If Neil Armstrong gave the rock away, why isn't he being arrested for theft of government property in the first place?


LOS ANGELES (AP) -- The elaborate mission to recover a moon rock led NASA agents to one of the most down-to-earth places: a Denny's restaurant in Riverside County.




But at the end of the sting operation, agents were left holding a speck of lunar dust smaller than a grain of rice and a 74-year-old suspect who was terrified by armed officials.



Five months after NASA investigators and local agents swooped into the restaurant and hailed their operation as a cautionary tale for anyone trying to sell national treasure, no charges have been filed, NASA isn't talking and the case appears stalled.



The target, Joann Davis, a grandmother who says she was trying to raise money for her sick son, asserts the lunar material was rightfully hers, having been given to her space-engineer husband by Neil Armstrong in the 1970s.



"It's a very upsetting thing," Davis told The Associated Press. "It's very detrimental, very humiliating, all of it a lie."



The strange case centers on a speck of authenticated moon rock encased in an acrylic-looking dome that appears to be a paperweight. For years, NASA has gone after anyone selling lunar material gathered on the Apollo missions because it is considered government property, so cannot be sold for profit.



Still, NASA has given hundreds of lunar samples to nations, states and high-profile individuals but only on the understanding they remain government property. NASA's inspector general works to arrest anyone trying to sell them.



The case was triggered by Davis herself, according to a search warrant affidavit written by Norman Conley, an agent for the inspector general.



She emailed a NASA contractor May 10 trying to find a buyer for the rock, as well as a nickel-sized piece of the heat shield that protected the Apollo 11 space capsule as it returned to earth from the first successful manned mission to the moon in 1969.



"I've been searching the internet for months attempting to find a buyer," Davis wrote. "If you have any thoughts as to how I can proceed with the sale of these two items, please call."



Davis told AP the items were among many of the space-related heirlooms her husband left her when he died in 1986. She said she had worked as a lexicographer and he had worked as an engineer for North American Rockwell, which contracted for NASA during the Apollo era.



Davis claims Armstrong gave the items to her husband, though the affidavit says the first man on the moon has previously told investigators he never gave or sold lunar material to anyone.



In follow-up phone conversations with a NASA agent, Davis acknowledged the rock was not sellable on the open market and fretted about an agent knocking on her door and taking the material, which she was willing to sell for "big money underground."



"She must know that this is a questionable transaction because she used the term `black market,'" Agent Conley states in the search warrant.



Curiously, though, Davis agreed to sell the sample to NASA for a stellar $1.7 million. She said she wanted to leave her three children an inheritance and take care of her sick son.



NASA investigators then arranged the sting, where Conley met with Davis and her current husband at the Denny's at Lake Elsinore in Riverside County.



Soon after settling into a booth, Davis said, she pulled out the moon sample and about half a dozen sheriff's deputies and NASA investigators rushed into the eatery.



When officers in flack vests took a hold of her, the 4-foot-11 woman said she was so scared she lost control of her bladder and was taken outside to a parking lot, where she was questioned and detained for about two hours.



"They grabbed me and pulled me out of the booth," Davis claimed. "I had very, very deep bruises on my left side."



Conley declined to comment and NASA Office of the Inspector General spokeswoman Renee Juhans said she could not talk about an ongoing investigation.



Davis was eventually allowed home, without the moon rock, and was never booked into a police station or charged.



The affidavit states authorities believed Davis was in possession of stolen government property but so far they have not publicly revealed any proof.



"This (is) abhorrent behavior by the federal government to steal something from a retiree that was given to her," said Davis's attorney, Peter Schlueter, who is planning legal action.



Joseph Gutheinz, a University of Phoenix instructor and former NASA investigator who has spent years tracking down missing moon rocks, said prosecuting Davis could prove tricky.



Gutheinz said he recently learned that NASA did not always take good care of lunar materials. In some instances, space suits were simply hosed off and any moon dust on them lost forever.



While bigger rocks, such as those given to various countries and museums were carefully inventoried and tracked, it now appears there are unknown numbers of much smaller pieces circulating in the public. Some of these may have been turned into paperweights and informally given away by NASA engineers.



"I have a real moral problem with what's happened here in California," Gutheinz said. "I've always taken the position that no one should own an Apollo-era moon rock. They belong to the people. But if we did such a poor job of safeguarding (lunar samples,) I cannot fault that person."



About 2,200 samples of lunar rocks, core samples, pebbles, sand and dust - weighing about 840 pounds - were brought to Earth by NASA's Apollo lunar landing missions from 1969 to 1972. A recent count showed 10 states and more than 90 countries could not account for their shares of the gray rocks.





Nasa steals woman's moon rock

If Neil Armstrong gave the rock away, why isn't he being arrested for theft of government property in the first place?


LOS ANGELES (AP) -- The elaborate mission to recover a moon rock led NASA agents to one of the most down-to-earth places: a Denny's restaurant in Riverside County.




But at the end of the sting operation, agents were left holding a speck of lunar dust smaller than a grain of rice and a 74-year-old suspect who was terrified by armed officials.



Five months after NASA investigators and local agents swooped into the restaurant and hailed their operation as a cautionary tale for anyone trying to sell national treasure, no charges have been filed, NASA isn't talking and the case appears stalled.



The target, Joann Davis, a grandmother who says she was trying to raise money for her sick son, asserts the lunar material was rightfully hers, having been given to her space-engineer husband by Neil Armstrong in the 1970s.



"It's a very upsetting thing," Davis told The Associated Press. "It's very detrimental, very humiliating, all of it a lie."



The strange case centers on a speck of authenticated moon rock encased in an acrylic-looking dome that appears to be a paperweight. For years, NASA has gone after anyone selling lunar material gathered on the Apollo missions because it is considered government property, so cannot be sold for profit.



Still, NASA has given hundreds of lunar samples to nations, states and high-profile individuals but only on the understanding they remain government property. NASA's inspector general works to arrest anyone trying to sell them.



The case was triggered by Davis herself, according to a search warrant affidavit written by Norman Conley, an agent for the inspector general.



She emailed a NASA contractor May 10 trying to find a buyer for the rock, as well as a nickel-sized piece of the heat shield that protected the Apollo 11 space capsule as it returned to earth from the first successful manned mission to the moon in 1969.



"I've been searching the internet for months attempting to find a buyer," Davis wrote. "If you have any thoughts as to how I can proceed with the sale of these two items, please call."



Davis told AP the items were among many of the space-related heirlooms her husband left her when he died in 1986. She said she had worked as a lexicographer and he had worked as an engineer for North American Rockwell, which contracted for NASA during the Apollo era.



Davis claims Armstrong gave the items to her husband, though the affidavit says the first man on the moon has previously told investigators he never gave or sold lunar material to anyone.



In follow-up phone conversations with a NASA agent, Davis acknowledged the rock was not sellable on the open market and fretted about an agent knocking on her door and taking the material, which she was willing to sell for "big money underground."



"She must know that this is a questionable transaction because she used the term `black market,'" Agent Conley states in the search warrant.



Curiously, though, Davis agreed to sell the sample to NASA for a stellar $1.7 million. She said she wanted to leave her three children an inheritance and take care of her sick son.



NASA investigators then arranged the sting, where Conley met with Davis and her current husband at the Denny's at Lake Elsinore in Riverside County.



Soon after settling into a booth, Davis said, she pulled out the moon sample and about half a dozen sheriff's deputies and NASA investigators rushed into the eatery.



When officers in flack vests took a hold of her, the 4-foot-11 woman said she was so scared she lost control of her bladder and was taken outside to a parking lot, where she was questioned and detained for about two hours.



"They grabbed me and pulled me out of the booth," Davis claimed. "I had very, very deep bruises on my left side."



Conley declined to comment and NASA Office of the Inspector General spokeswoman Renee Juhans said she could not talk about an ongoing investigation.



Davis was eventually allowed home, without the moon rock, and was never booked into a police station or charged.



The affidavit states authorities believed Davis was in possession of stolen government property but so far they have not publicly revealed any proof.



"This (is) abhorrent behavior by the federal government to steal something from a retiree that was given to her," said Davis's attorney, Peter Schlueter, who is planning legal action.



Joseph Gutheinz, a University of Phoenix instructor and former NASA investigator who has spent years tracking down missing moon rocks, said prosecuting Davis could prove tricky.



Gutheinz said he recently learned that NASA did not always take good care of lunar materials. In some instances, space suits were simply hosed off and any moon dust on them lost forever.



While bigger rocks, such as those given to various countries and museums were carefully inventoried and tracked, it now appears there are unknown numbers of much smaller pieces circulating in the public. Some of these may have been turned into paperweights and informally given away by NASA engineers.



"I have a real moral problem with what's happened here in California," Gutheinz said. "I've always taken the position that no one should own an Apollo-era moon rock. They belong to the people. But if we did such a poor job of safeguarding (lunar samples,) I cannot fault that person."



About 2,200 samples of lunar rocks, core samples, pebbles, sand and dust - weighing about 840 pounds - were brought to Earth by NASA's Apollo lunar landing missions from 1969 to 1972. A recent count showed 10 states and more than 90 countries could not account for their shares of the gray rocks.





Nasa steals woman's moon rock

If Neil Armstrong gave the rock away, why isn't he being arrested for theft of government property in the first place?


LOS ANGELES (AP) -- The elaborate mission to recover a moon rock led NASA agents to one of the most down-to-earth places: a Denny's restaurant in Riverside County.




But at the end of the sting operation, agents were left holding a speck of lunar dust smaller than a grain of rice and a 74-year-old suspect who was terrified by armed officials.



Five months after NASA investigators and local agents swooped into the restaurant and hailed their operation as a cautionary tale for anyone trying to sell national treasure, no charges have been filed, NASA isn't talking and the case appears stalled.



The target, Joann Davis, a grandmother who says she was trying to raise money for her sick son, asserts the lunar material was rightfully hers, having been given to her space-engineer husband by Neil Armstrong in the 1970s.



"It's a very upsetting thing," Davis told The Associated Press. "It's very detrimental, very humiliating, all of it a lie."



The strange case centers on a speck of authenticated moon rock encased in an acrylic-looking dome that appears to be a paperweight. For years, NASA has gone after anyone selling lunar material gathered on the Apollo missions because it is considered government property, so cannot be sold for profit.



Still, NASA has given hundreds of lunar samples to nations, states and high-profile individuals but only on the understanding they remain government property. NASA's inspector general works to arrest anyone trying to sell them.



The case was triggered by Davis herself, according to a search warrant affidavit written by Norman Conley, an agent for the inspector general.



She emailed a NASA contractor May 10 trying to find a buyer for the rock, as well as a nickel-sized piece of the heat shield that protected the Apollo 11 space capsule as it returned to earth from the first successful manned mission to the moon in 1969.



"I've been searching the internet for months attempting to find a buyer," Davis wrote. "If you have any thoughts as to how I can proceed with the sale of these two items, please call."



Davis told AP the items were among many of the space-related heirlooms her husband left her when he died in 1986. She said she had worked as a lexicographer and he had worked as an engineer for North American Rockwell, which contracted for NASA during the Apollo era.



Davis claims Armstrong gave the items to her husband, though the affidavit says the first man on the moon has previously told investigators he never gave or sold lunar material to anyone.



In follow-up phone conversations with a NASA agent, Davis acknowledged the rock was not sellable on the open market and fretted about an agent knocking on her door and taking the material, which she was willing to sell for "big money underground."



"She must know that this is a questionable transaction because she used the term `black market,'" Agent Conley states in the search warrant.



Curiously, though, Davis agreed to sell the sample to NASA for a stellar $1.7 million. She said she wanted to leave her three children an inheritance and take care of her sick son.



NASA investigators then arranged the sting, where Conley met with Davis and her current husband at the Denny's at Lake Elsinore in Riverside County.



Soon after settling into a booth, Davis said, she pulled out the moon sample and about half a dozen sheriff's deputies and NASA investigators rushed into the eatery.



When officers in flack vests took a hold of her, the 4-foot-11 woman said she was so scared she lost control of her bladder and was taken outside to a parking lot, where she was questioned and detained for about two hours.



"They grabbed me and pulled me out of the booth," Davis claimed. "I had very, very deep bruises on my left side."



Conley declined to comment and NASA Office of the Inspector General spokeswoman Renee Juhans said she could not talk about an ongoing investigation.



Davis was eventually allowed home, without the moon rock, and was never booked into a police station or charged.



The affidavit states authorities believed Davis was in possession of stolen government property but so far they have not publicly revealed any proof.



"This (is) abhorrent behavior by the federal government to steal something from a retiree that was given to her," said Davis's attorney, Peter Schlueter, who is planning legal action.



Joseph Gutheinz, a University of Phoenix instructor and former NASA investigator who has spent years tracking down missing moon rocks, said prosecuting Davis could prove tricky.



Gutheinz said he recently learned that NASA did not always take good care of lunar materials. In some instances, space suits were simply hosed off and any moon dust on them lost forever.



While bigger rocks, such as those given to various countries and museums were carefully inventoried and tracked, it now appears there are unknown numbers of much smaller pieces circulating in the public. Some of these may have been turned into paperweights and informally given away by NASA engineers.



"I have a real moral problem with what's happened here in California," Gutheinz said. "I've always taken the position that no one should own an Apollo-era moon rock. They belong to the people. But if we did such a poor job of safeguarding (lunar samples,) I cannot fault that person."



About 2,200 samples of lunar rocks, core samples, pebbles, sand and dust - weighing about 840 pounds - were brought to Earth by NASA's Apollo lunar landing missions from 1969 to 1972. A recent count showed 10 states and more than 90 countries could not account for their shares of the gray rocks.





Nasa steals woman's moon rock

If Neil Armstrong gave the rock away, why isn't he being arrested for theft of government property in the first place?


LOS ANGELES (AP) -- The elaborate mission to recover a moon rock led NASA agents to one of the most down-to-earth places: a Denny's restaurant in Riverside County.




But at the end of the sting operation, agents were left holding a speck of lunar dust smaller than a grain of rice and a 74-year-old suspect who was terrified by armed officials.



Five months after NASA investigators and local agents swooped into the restaurant and hailed their operation as a cautionary tale for anyone trying to sell national treasure, no charges have been filed, NASA isn't talking and the case appears stalled.



The target, Joann Davis, a grandmother who says she was trying to raise money for her sick son, asserts the lunar material was rightfully hers, having been given to her space-engineer husband by Neil Armstrong in the 1970s.



"It's a very upsetting thing," Davis told The Associated Press. "It's very detrimental, very humiliating, all of it a lie."



The strange case centers on a speck of authenticated moon rock encased in an acrylic-looking dome that appears to be a paperweight. For years, NASA has gone after anyone selling lunar material gathered on the Apollo missions because it is considered government property, so cannot be sold for profit.



Still, NASA has given hundreds of lunar samples to nations, states and high-profile individuals but only on the understanding they remain government property. NASA's inspector general works to arrest anyone trying to sell them.



The case was triggered by Davis herself, according to a search warrant affidavit written by Norman Conley, an agent for the inspector general.



She emailed a NASA contractor May 10 trying to find a buyer for the rock, as well as a nickel-sized piece of the heat shield that protected the Apollo 11 space capsule as it returned to earth from the first successful manned mission to the moon in 1969.



"I've been searching the internet for months attempting to find a buyer," Davis wrote. "If you have any thoughts as to how I can proceed with the sale of these two items, please call."



Davis told AP the items were among many of the space-related heirlooms her husband left her when he died in 1986. She said she had worked as a lexicographer and he had worked as an engineer for North American Rockwell, which contracted for NASA during the Apollo era.



Davis claims Armstrong gave the items to her husband, though the affidavit says the first man on the moon has previously told investigators he never gave or sold lunar material to anyone.



In follow-up phone conversations with a NASA agent, Davis acknowledged the rock was not sellable on the open market and fretted about an agent knocking on her door and taking the material, which she was willing to sell for "big money underground."



"She must know that this is a questionable transaction because she used the term `black market,'" Agent Conley states in the search warrant.



Curiously, though, Davis agreed to sell the sample to NASA for a stellar $1.7 million. She said she wanted to leave her three children an inheritance and take care of her sick son.



NASA investigators then arranged the sting, where Conley met with Davis and her current husband at the Denny's at Lake Elsinore in Riverside County.



Soon after settling into a booth, Davis said, she pulled out the moon sample and about half a dozen sheriff's deputies and NASA investigators rushed into the eatery.



When officers in flack vests took a hold of her, the 4-foot-11 woman said she was so scared she lost control of her bladder and was taken outside to a parking lot, where she was questioned and detained for about two hours.



"They grabbed me and pulled me out of the booth," Davis claimed. "I had very, very deep bruises on my left side."



Conley declined to comment and NASA Office of the Inspector General spokeswoman Renee Juhans said she could not talk about an ongoing investigation.



Davis was eventually allowed home, without the moon rock, and was never booked into a police station or charged.



The affidavit states authorities believed Davis was in possession of stolen government property but so far they have not publicly revealed any proof.



"This (is) abhorrent behavior by the federal government to steal something from a retiree that was given to her," said Davis's attorney, Peter Schlueter, who is planning legal action.



Joseph Gutheinz, a University of Phoenix instructor and former NASA investigator who has spent years tracking down missing moon rocks, said prosecuting Davis could prove tricky.



Gutheinz said he recently learned that NASA did not always take good care of lunar materials. In some instances, space suits were simply hosed off and any moon dust on them lost forever.



While bigger rocks, such as those given to various countries and museums were carefully inventoried and tracked, it now appears there are unknown numbers of much smaller pieces circulating in the public. Some of these may have been turned into paperweights and informally given away by NASA engineers.



"I have a real moral problem with what's happened here in California," Gutheinz said. "I've always taken the position that no one should own an Apollo-era moon rock. They belong to the people. But if we did such a poor job of safeguarding (lunar samples,) I cannot fault that person."



About 2,200 samples of lunar rocks, core samples, pebbles, sand and dust - weighing about 840 pounds - were brought to Earth by NASA's Apollo lunar landing missions from 1969 to 1972. A recent count showed 10 states and more than 90 countries could not account for their shares of the gray rocks.





Sunday, October 23, 2011

Satan and the wicked ones


Satan and the wicked ones


Satan and the wicked ones


Satan and the wicked ones


13 finished capstones of the 13 bloodlines in 2012


13 finished capstones of the 13 bloodlines in 2012


13 finished capstones of the 13 bloodlines in 2012


13 finished capstones of the 13 bloodlines in 2012


Saturday, October 22, 2011

Evolution Refuted

Evolution Refuted

Evolution Refuted

Evolution Refuted

Traffic stats to this blog

I've been of late, paying attention to the stat numbers of this site. A couple of hours ago, it said my page views for today were over 140. Now it says 80.

They are constantly lowering my site stat numbers to make it appear to data engine rankings that this site has half the visitors it really has.

Or worse.

Traffic stats to this blog

I've been of late, paying attention to the stat numbers of this site. A couple of hours ago, it said my page views for today were over 140. Now it says 80.

They are constantly lowering my site stat numbers to make it appear to data engine rankings that this site has half the visitors it really has.

Or worse.

Traffic stats to this blog

I've been of late, paying attention to the stat numbers of this site. A couple of hours ago, it said my page views for today were over 140. Now it says 80.

They are constantly lowering my site stat numbers to make it appear to data engine rankings that this site has half the visitors it really has.

Or worse.

Traffic stats to this blog

I've been of late, paying attention to the stat numbers of this site. A couple of hours ago, it said my page views for today were over 140. Now it says 80.

They are constantly lowering my site stat numbers to make it appear to data engine rankings that this site has half the visitors it really has.

Or worse.

Thirsty, Beavis?


In the images below, you can see how fast food stops use sex to sell their products. I've found two main art designs with this manipulation at Hometown Buffet, the Habit, Tommy's, etc.  As you can see, they use a penis going into a woman's mouth and death heads or skulls. Sex and Death. This has been going on since the 1950s and they still do it today. The above images were shot on 10-22-2011 at a Tommy's Burgers.

This was OUTLAWED in the USA back in the 1960s. Apparently, no one enforces those laws, because I find them everywhere. Like witches circles and the 666 mobius, it's everywhere you look and on everything, from bar codes on up.

We live in a Satanic Age. It's right in front of you. Always has been. Pay attention.


Thirsty, Beavis?


In the images below, you can see how fast food stops use sex to sell their products. I've found two main art designs with this manipulation at Hometown Buffet, the Habit, Tommy's, etc.  As you can see, they use a penis going into a woman's mouth and death heads or skulls. Sex and Death. This has been going on since the 1950s and they still do it today. The above images were shot on 10-22-2011 at a Tommy's Burgers.

This was OUTLAWED in the USA back in the 1960s. Apparently, no one enforces those laws, because I find them everywhere. Like witches circles and the 666 mobius, it's everywhere you look and on everything, from bar codes on up.

We live in a Satanic Age. It's right in front of you. Always has been. Pay attention.


Thirsty, Beavis?


In the images below, you can see how fast food stops use sex to sell their products. I've found two main art designs with this manipulation at Hometown Buffet, the Habit, Tommy's, etc.  As you can see, they use a penis going into a woman's mouth and death heads or skulls. Sex and Death. This has been going on since the 1950s and they still do it today. The above images were shot on 10-22-2011 at a Tommy's Burgers.

This was OUTLAWED in the USA back in the 1960s. Apparently, no one enforces those laws, because I find them everywhere. Like witches circles and the 666 mobius, it's everywhere you look and on everything, from bar codes on up.

We live in a Satanic Age. It's right in front of you. Always has been. Pay attention.


Thirsty, Beavis?


In the images below, you can see how fast food stops use sex to sell their products. I've found two main art designs with this manipulation at Hometown Buffet, the Habit, Tommy's, etc.  As you can see, they use a penis going into a woman's mouth and death heads or skulls. Sex and Death. This has been going on since the 1950s and they still do it today. The above images were shot on 10-22-2011 at a Tommy's Burgers.

This was OUTLAWED in the USA back in the 1960s. Apparently, no one enforces those laws, because I find them everywhere. Like witches circles and the 666 mobius, it's everywhere you look and on everything, from bar codes on up.

We live in a Satanic Age. It's right in front of you. Always has been. Pay attention.


Employing Critical Thinking: try it sometime...


Employing Critical Thinking: try it sometime...


Employing Critical Thinking: try it sometime...


Employing Critical Thinking: try it sometime...


Friday, October 21, 2011

THe Mormon Church

The lead article for the September issue of the Mormon church has an interesting item starting off the piece. A stylized mobius 666. What this is and says, is obvious.

One, it puts Anti-Christ energy on the piece, the ultimate hex for the readers.
Two, it makes sure that those in "the know" understand what Mormonism is really all about.

We see this kind of thing everywhere. Everywhere.


THe Mormon Church

The lead article for the September issue of the Mormon church has an interesting item starting off the piece. A stylized mobius 666. What this is and says, is obvious.

One, it puts Anti-Christ energy on the piece, the ultimate hex for the readers.
Two, it makes sure that those in "the know" understand what Mormonism is really all about.

We see this kind of thing everywhere. Everywhere.


THe Mormon Church

The lead article for the September issue of the Mormon church has an interesting item starting off the piece. A stylized mobius 666. What this is and says, is obvious.

One, it puts Anti-Christ energy on the piece, the ultimate hex for the readers.
Two, it makes sure that those in "the know" understand what Mormonism is really all about.

We see this kind of thing everywhere. Everywhere.


THe Mormon Church

The lead article for the September issue of the Mormon church has an interesting item starting off the piece. A stylized mobius 666. What this is and says, is obvious.

One, it puts Anti-Christ energy on the piece, the ultimate hex for the readers.
Two, it makes sure that those in "the know" understand what Mormonism is really all about.

We see this kind of thing everywhere. Everywhere.


Tuesday, October 18, 2011

Apollo Moon Landings






Apollo Moon Landings



Apollo Moon Landings






Apollo Moon Landings



Apollo Moon Landings






Apollo Moon Landings



Apollo Moon Landings






Apollo Moon Landings



The Federal Reserve: controlling wealth

The Federal Reserve: controlling wealth

The Federal Reserve: controlling wealth

The Federal Reserve: controlling wealth

Monday, October 17, 2011

Employees rewarded with iPads for meeting vaccination recruitment goals?

Employees rewarded with iPads for meeting vaccination recruitment goals?

Employees rewarded with iPads for meeting vaccination recruitment goals?

Employees rewarded with iPads for meeting vaccination recruitment goals?

Employees rewarded with iPads for meeting vaccination recruitment goals?

Friday, October 14, 2011

Study: FDA allowed oil-tainted seafood onto market

Study: FDA allowed oil-tainted seafood onto market

Study: FDA allowed oil-tainted seafood onto market

Study: FDA allowed oil-tainted seafood onto market

The Stalinist erosions of freedom: a slice at a time

This summer, the State Legislature and Governor of Louisiana passed a law that bans individuals and businesses from transacting in cash if they are considered a "secondhand dealer". House Bill 195 of the 2011 Regular Session (Act 389) broadly defines a secondhand dealer to include "... Anyone, other than a non-profit entity, who buys, sells, trades in or otherwise acquires or disposes of junk or used or secondhand property more frequently than once per month from any other person, other than a non-profit entity, shall be deemed as being in the business of a secondhand dealer. "

http://www.sott.net/articles/show/236218-Cash-Transactions-Banned-by-Louisiana-Government-Takes-Private-Property-Without-Due-Process

The Stalinist erosions of freedom: a slice at a time

This summer, the State Legislature and Governor of Louisiana passed a law that bans individuals and businesses from transacting in cash if they are considered a "secondhand dealer". House Bill 195 of the 2011 Regular Session (Act 389) broadly defines a secondhand dealer to include "... Anyone, other than a non-profit entity, who buys, sells, trades in or otherwise acquires or disposes of junk or used or secondhand property more frequently than once per month from any other person, other than a non-profit entity, shall be deemed as being in the business of a secondhand dealer. "

http://www.sott.net/articles/show/236218-Cash-Transactions-Banned-by-Louisiana-Government-Takes-Private-Property-Without-Due-Process

The Stalinist erosions of freedom: a slice at a time

This summer, the State Legislature and Governor of Louisiana passed a law that bans individuals and businesses from transacting in cash if they are considered a "secondhand dealer". House Bill 195 of the 2011 Regular Session (Act 389) broadly defines a secondhand dealer to include "... Anyone, other than a non-profit entity, who buys, sells, trades in or otherwise acquires or disposes of junk or used or secondhand property more frequently than once per month from any other person, other than a non-profit entity, shall be deemed as being in the business of a secondhand dealer. "

http://www.sott.net/articles/show/236218-Cash-Transactions-Banned-by-Louisiana-Government-Takes-Private-Property-Without-Due-Process

The Stalinist erosions of freedom: a slice at a time

This summer, the State Legislature and Governor of Louisiana passed a law that bans individuals and businesses from transacting in cash if they are considered a "secondhand dealer". House Bill 195 of the 2011 Regular Session (Act 389) broadly defines a secondhand dealer to include "... Anyone, other than a non-profit entity, who buys, sells, trades in or otherwise acquires or disposes of junk or used or secondhand property more frequently than once per month from any other person, other than a non-profit entity, shall be deemed as being in the business of a secondhand dealer. "

http://www.sott.net/articles/show/236218-Cash-Transactions-Banned-by-Louisiana-Government-Takes-Private-Property-Without-Due-Process

Tuesday, October 11, 2011

You are the harvest...

Any time you hear of any group using the word "harvest" understand that it is a satanic theme, meme, and modality that means two things: co-opting more souls for satan, and destroying the Christian faith system and its elect.

Always.


You are the harvest...

Any time you hear of any group using the word "harvest" understand that it is a satanic theme, meme, and modality that means two things: co-opting more souls for satan, and destroying the Christian faith system and its elect.

Always.


You are the harvest...

Any time you hear of any group using the word "harvest" understand that it is a satanic theme, meme, and modality that means two things: co-opting more souls for satan, and destroying the Christian faith system and its elect.

Always.


You are the harvest...

Any time you hear of any group using the word "harvest" understand that it is a satanic theme, meme, and modality that means two things: co-opting more souls for satan, and destroying the Christian faith system and its elect.

Always.


The forerunners...

The forerunners...

The forerunners...

The forerunners...

Lizard boy

Lizard boy

Lizard boy

Lizard boy

Snappers


Snappers


Snappers


Snappers


Demonic Reptilian Possession



Click on image for full size

Demonic Reptilian Possession



Click on image for full size

Demonic Reptilian Possession



Click on image for full size

Demonic Reptilian Possession



Click on image for full size

Bill Cooper and 911



Bill Cooper and 911



Bill Cooper and 911



Bill Cooper and 911



Monday, October 10, 2011

No jobs, no home buying - comments from the web

55% unemployment exists for age group 18-29


Employment is what matters. Even with interest rates in the basement, one cannot pay a mortgage without a job. The U-6 for people under 30 is in the 25% range. Even if family formation was at ‘normal’ levels, these people will not be buying homes. Without first-time buyers, there’s no move-up buyers. The downward spiral continues on...
 
 

No jobs, no home buying.

children diagnosed with narcolepsy after receiving the swine flu vaccine

The Finnish government and major insurance companies announced Wednesday they will pay for lifetime medical care for children diagnosed with narcolepsy after receiving the swine flu vaccine. “The compensation will …

children diagnosed with narcolepsy after receiving the swine flu vaccine

The Finnish government and major insurance companies announced Wednesday they will pay for lifetime medical care for children diagnosed with narcolepsy after receiving the swine flu vaccine. “The compensation will …

children diagnosed with narcolepsy after receiving the swine flu vaccine

The Finnish government and major insurance companies announced Wednesday they will pay for lifetime medical care for children diagnosed with narcolepsy after receiving the swine flu vaccine. “The compensation will …

children diagnosed with narcolepsy after receiving the swine flu vaccine

The Finnish government and major insurance companies announced Wednesday they will pay for lifetime medical care for children diagnosed with narcolepsy after receiving the swine flu vaccine. “The compensation will …

Friday, October 7, 2011

The DISNEY logo? They've always had 666 in it

The DISNEY logo? They've always had 666 in it

The DISNEY logo? They've always had 666 in it

The DISNEY logo? They've always had 666 in it

911 smoking guns


Japan ONLY radiation map

911 smoking guns


Japan ONLY radiation map

911 smoking guns


Japan ONLY radiation map

911 smoking guns


Japan ONLY radiation map