Humint Events Online: August 2015

Friday, August 28, 2015

Katrina 10 Years On

It's kind of easy to forget just how horrible the disaster was and just how horrible and freaking weird it was in those days under the Bush administration.

This is just insane:

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A Lovely Blend of Truth, Lies and Disinfo

Dr. Steven Greer : Earth is under Quarantine

In this video clip, Greer talks about how all the aliens are good, and that man is bad, and that we are held under planetary quarantine by the aliens because they don't want us out terrorizing other planets in the universe. On the surface, if we believe in extra-terrestrials being here, that is plausible and I actually think the idea of an alien quarantine around earth is an interesting hypothesis with some merit. But one obvious hole in his argument is in the same video he talks about us going to the moon and Neil Armstrong encountering aliens (they were just over in the next crater-- eyeroll). If so, what happened to the quarantine? And also, obviously the moon landings were a hoax.

Personally, I like the hypothesis of evil aliens being here on earth, existing with us, and causing many of our problems. It's also quite possible that these same evil aliens had some hand in our later evolution-- genetic manipulation to create humans. This is A.P.'s theory, of course.

Certainly if there were only good aliens out there watching us, it's not really clear why they haven't done more to help us learn to be good.

Clearly, it's all speculative all the way around, but the evil alien creators who are held on earth under quarantine hypothesis has more explanatory power for me than Greer idea. And Greer is a serious flake, at minimum, if he's not a complete fraud or brainwashed or mentally unbalanced/delusional.

Just thinking Steven Greer is not unlike Judy Wood. Someone who started out more or less on the right track, then just went into lala land, and is completely unreliable now.
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Tuesday, August 25, 2015

33 of the Day: "They Live"

Just saw this 1988 John Carpenter flick for the first time. It's not a great movie, but it's very well done, very watchable and definitely worth seeing if you haven't.

Great concept of the Hoffman shades-- they allow you to see "reality", all the aliens and their subliminal messages everywhere in the media. And of course the mainstream media and authorities are in on the deception.

Classic line from the main character played by the recently deceased Roddy Piper:
"I came here to chew bubblegum and kick some ass... and I'm all out of bubblegum."

But importantly, the movie hits on a major conspiracy theme: aliens living among us, using us and controlling us.

This early sequence basically tells the story, then I love how the 33's show up on the TVs, in a new scene, right after he tells us about the secret evil PTB (screen shots from the DVD):

No, I don't think the two different 33's showing up right after that speech was a coincidence.
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We Are Not Alone, Part 211,454

One of the best cases for proof of alien UFOs:
A retired Air Force colonel says he has new evidence to throw light on one of the most notorious UFO reports in history -- the 1980 sighting near the Bentwaters Royal Air Force Base in the UK.
Col. Charles Halt has collected sworn statements from air traffic controllers, on duty in 1980 at Bentwaters. They tell him that they witnessed a UFO on radar performing incredible aerial maneuvers. And they were afraid of talking about this until they retired.
On Dec. 27, 1980, unusual lights were seen by military personnel in the Rendlesham Forest, located between dual bases RAF Bentwaters and RAF Woodbridge. Several witnesses say they saw fast-moving objects in the sky, in addition to a reported landing of a triangular craft in a clearing.
When the encounters continued into a second night, Halt, deputy base commander at Bentwaters, leading a group into the forest, experienced part of the unexplained light show for himself, including an unknown object moving through trees and appearing to drip a molten substance (as depicted in the illustration at the top of this story).
In addition to a tape recording Halt made as the UFO sightings unfolded, he also filed the following report in which he describes a laser-like beam of light streaming from one UFO down to the ground where he and his men were standing...
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Friday, August 21, 2015

Fascism Is Coming In the Form of Trump

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Julian Bond on the Evil of War

Dr. King believed that peace and the civil rights movement are tied inextricably together, that the people who are working for civil rights are working for peace, and that the people working for peace are working for civil rights and justice. Accordingly, on April 4th, 1967, King delivered his famous speech against the Vietnam War. This was not without risk, because the mainstream press immediately denounced his speech, including The New York Times, The Washington Post and Life magazine. King was compelled to speak out, he said, because, one, the cost of war made its undertaking the enemy of the poor; two, because poor blacks were disproportionately fighting and dying; and, three, because the message of nonviolence is undermined when, in King’s words, the United States government is "the greatest purveyor of violence in the world." Georgia asked me if that was on this memorial. It’s not.

The organization of which I was a part in 1960, the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, or SNCC, also felt compelled to speak out against the war, a year before King did so. In January 1966, Samuel Younge Jr., a Tuskegee Institute student and a colleague in SNCC, went to a civil rights demonstration in his hometown Tuskegee. He needed to use the bathroom more than most, because during his Navy service, including the Cuban blockade, he had lost a kidney. When he tried to use the segregated bathroom at a Tuskegee service station, the owner shot him in the back. The irony of Sammy losing his life after losing his kidney in service to his country prompted SNCC to issue an antiwar statement. We became the first organization to link the prosecution of the Vietnam War with the persecution of blacks at home. We issued a statement which accused the United States of deception in its claims of concern for the freedom of colored people in such countries as the Dominican Republic, the Congo, South Africa, Rhodesia and in the United States itself. We said, "The United States is no respecter of persons or laws when such persons or laws run counter to its needs and desires." This, too, was not without risk.

I was SNCC’s communication director and had just been elected to my first term in the Georgia House of Representatives. When I appeared to take the oath of office, hostility from white legislators was nearly absolute. They prevented me from taking the oath and declared my seat vacant. I ran for the vacancy, and I won again. And the Legislature declared my seat vacant again. My constituents elected me a third time, and the Legislature declared my seat vacant a third time. It would take a unanimous decision by the Supreme Court before I was allowed to take my seat. As King counseled, every man of humane convictions must decide on the protest that best suits his convictions, but we all must protest. And protest we did. And in so doing, we helped to end the war, and we changed history.

Now we have both a Vietnam Memorial and a Martin Luther King Memorial. But we don’t tell the truth about either. As Tom Hayden has written, "the worst aspects of the Vietnam policy are being recycled instead of reconsidered." I urge you to read his Forgotten Power of [the] Vietnam Protest. We refused to allow the Vietnamese to vote for reunification in 1956, for fear they would vote for Ho Chi Minh. Many people still sadly believe the pervasive postwar myth that veterans returning home from Vietnam were commonly spat upon by protesters. As Christian Appy says, "it became an article of faith that the most shameful aspect of the Vietnam War was the nation’s failure to embrace and honor its returning soldiers." Honoring returning soldiers doesn’t make the war honorable, be it Vietnam or Afghanistan or Iraq. And the best way to honor our soldiers is to bring them safely home. As James Fallows writes, "regarding [military] members as heroes makes up for committing them to unending, unwinnable missions." The Pentagon has chosen to commemorate the Vietnam War as a multiyear, multidollar thank you, because, as Afghan vet Rory Fanning said, "Thank yous to heroes discourage dissent."
We practiced dissent then. We must practice dissent now. We must, as Dr. King taught us, "move beyond the prophesying of smooth patriotism to the high grounds of a firm dissent based upon the mandates of conscience and the reading of history." As King said then, and as even more true now, "A nation that continues year after year to spend more money on military defense than on programs of social uplift is approaching spiritual death."
I want to close as King closes the Vietnam speech, with an excerpt from James Russell Lowell’s "The Present Crisis." He wrote:
Once to every man and nation comes the moment to decide,
In the strife of Truth with Falsehood, for the good or evil side;
Some great cause, God’s new Messiah, offering each the bloom or blight,
And the choice goes by forever ’twixt that darkness and the light.
"Though the cause of Evil prosper, yet ’tis Truth alone is strong,
Though her portion be the scaffold, and upon the throne be Wrong,
Yet the scaffold sways the future, and, behind the dim unknown,
Standeth God within the shadow, keeping watch above his own!"
I wish us the right choice. Thank you.

(From here. Emphases added)
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Thursday, August 20, 2015

The Many Oddities of American Airlines Flight 11

A really good piece from the MemoryHoleBlog, with many points I was not aware of or had forgotten.

Bottom line, the flight 11 phone calls do fit into the idea that the plane was part of a scripted hijacking drill. The Betty Ong phone call in particular has many oddities. The bit about the transcript of the call (but not the video) have her referring to "stairs" is very telling.

Then there are a lot of comments, and boy does that fighting over demolition and video fakery get tedious. There are a couple good comments about nuclear demolition, but then someone brought up Judy Wood and it all goes to hell. The comments by Peter Grafström there on nuclear demolition seem to be mostly reasonable.

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Friday, August 14, 2015

It Is Intolerable that the US Supports the Racist, Fascist State of Israel

Henry Siegman, Leading U.S. Jewish Voice for Peace: "Give Up on Netanyahu, Go to the United Nations"

JOHN DUGARD: I’m a South African who lived through apartheid. I have no hesitation in saying that Israel’s crimes are infinitely worse than those committed by the apartheid regime of South Africa. ... For seven years, I visited the Palestinian territory twice a year. I also conducted a fact-finding mission after the Operation Cast Lead in Gaza in 2008, 2009. So I am familiar with the situation, and I am familiar with the apartheid situation. I was a human rights lawyer in apartheid South Africa. And I, like virtually every South African who visits the occupied territory, has a terrible sense of déjà vu. We’ve seen it all before, except that it is infinitely worse. And what has happened in the West Bank is that the creation of a settlement enterprise has resulted in a situation that closely resembles that of apartheid, in which the settlers are the equivalent of white South Africans. They enjoy superior rights over Palestinians, and they do oppress Palestinians. So, one does have a system of apartheid in the occupied Palestinian territory. And I might mention that apartheid is also a crime within the competence of the International Criminal Court.


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Monday, August 10, 2015

Racism and Fascism in Israel

I'm reading Goliath, by Max Blumenthal.

I was no stranger to what Israel had done to the Palestinians since its founding-- no stranger to it's horrific crimes. But to read of how blatantly racist and fascistic the state of Israel has become, it's deeply disturbing.

Is the demonization and slaughter of the Palestinians in Netanyahu's Israel really so different from Hitler's demonization and slaughter of the Jews? Hitler stole money and property from the Jews. Israel has long been stealing land from the Palestinians.

The sick irony of Israel abounds.
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Nagasaki Aftermath Made Lawrence Ferlinghetti an "Instant Pacifist"

I think he's right that they wouldn't have done the bombings on Europe, but felt justified to nuke Japan in part due to the incredible anti-Japanese racism of the time.

It really sickens me that people are still making the argument that the atomic bombings saved lives.

It is an indefensible argument.
For starters, visitors would have learned that some of America’s best-known World War II military commanders opposed using atomic weaponry. In fact, six of the seven five-star generals and admirals of that time believed that there was no reason to use them, that the Japanese were already defeated, knew it, and were likely to surrender before any American invasion could be launched. Several, like Admiral William Leahy and General Dwight Eisenhower, also had moral objections to the weapon. Leahy considered the atomic bombing of Japan “barbarous” and a violation of “every Christian ethic I have ever heard of and all of the known laws of war.”
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Cheney's Thought Bubble

"Wow, they really did a good job making those plane-shaped holes in the side of the WTC."

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Thursday, August 06, 2015

33 of the Day: 70th Anniversary of Hiroshima Atomic Bombing

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Monday, August 03, 2015

Cheney on 9/11

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The Evil Shit That Men Do, With America's Help

October 1 marks the 50th anniversary of the beginning of the 1965 genocide in Indonesia that left over one million people dead. Human rights groups are circulating petitions calling for the U.S. government to acknowledge its role in the genocide and to release CIA, military and other governmental records related to the mass killings. The United States provided the Indonesian army with financial, military and intelligence support at the time of the mass killings.

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Saturday, August 01, 2015

Jonathan Pollard, Israeli Spy

He was of course recently released from jail after 30 years, no doubt in some sort of token concession to the Israelis over the Iran nuclear deal.

So what did he do?
That it was never Pollards job to decide what documents Israel should have was apparently irrelevant. Pollard arrogated that authority to himself. From his position of trust within the US Navy, Pollard delivered over 1000 classified documents to Israel for which he was well paid. Included in those documents were the names of over 150 US agents in the Mideast, who were eventually “turned” into agents for Israel. But by far the most egregious damage done by Pollard was to steal classified documents relating to the US Nuclear Deterrent relative to the USSR and send them to Israel. 
According to sources in the US State Department, Israel then turned around and traded those stolen nuclear secrets to the USSR in exchange for increased emigration quotas from the USSR to Israel. Other information that found its way from the US to Israel to the USSR resulted in the loss of American agents operating inside the USSR. Casper Weinberger, in his affidavit opposing a reduced sentence for Pollard, described the damage done to the United States thus, "[It is] difficult to conceive of a greater harm to national security than that caused by... Pollard's treasonous behavior."

How crazy is that? Israel was so desperate for more Jews in Israel, to take over more land, that they committed this despicable act against their ALLY.

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Now THAT'S What I Call a Suspicious Death

Terry Yeakey, OK City Bombing Whistleblower:
It is important to note how, exactly, Yeakey is supposed to have killed himself. He was said to have slit his wrists and neck, causing him to nearly bleed to death in his car, and then miraculously climbed over a barbed wire fence. He then was purported to have walked over a miles distance, through a nearby field, eventually shooting himself in the side of the head at an unusual angle. Startlingly, no weapon was found at the scene of the body, no investigation was conducted, no fingerprints taken, and no interviews with family members or friends were had to try and determine why Yeakey would have been suicidal, or if he had, in fact, been suicidal at all. Instead, the conclusion that Yeakey’s death was a suicide was reached immediately, without an autopsy. Yeakey had witnessed things during his response to the bombing which did not agree with the ‘official version’ of events touted by the national media and law enforcement at that time. Yeakey was in the process of collecting evidence which supported and documented the inconsistencies he witnessed the morning of the bombing at the scene itself.
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