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Author: Clare Swinney

VIDEO: How The WTC Towers Fell by Richard Gage

Blue Print for 911 Truth
Global Research, April 18, 2009

Presentation at the University of Manitoba

NEW 3-minute DVD Trailer!

Watch the
2008 Edition
Trailer

9/11: Blueprint for Truth —
The Architecture of Destruction

with Richard Gage, AIA

Go here to watch the new video.

[ High-Resolution DVD For Sale ]

[ Watch The Entire Two Hour 2008 Edition Online ]

US: Unconscionable Police Raid on Family’s Home and Organic Food Co-Op

Mercola.com

Watch the video here.

On the morning of December 1, 2008, law enforcement officers forcefully entered the Stowers’ residence without first announcing they were police or stating the purpose of the visit. With guns drawn, they swiftly and immediately moved to the upstairs of the home, where ten children were in the middle of a home-schooling lesson. Officers then moved Jacqueline Stowers and her children to their living room, where they were held for more than six hours.

There has never been a complaint filed against Manna Storehouse or the Stowers related to the quality or healthfulness of the food distributed through the co-op.

For more go here.

Artwork by Brocke Lever

foodasweapon

Hong Kong Orders Quarantine of Hotel

HONG KONG — Hong Kong’s government imposed a controversial full quarantine on approximately 300 guests and staff of a hotel in the territory after a guest was found to have the A/H1N1 flu virus, an extreme measure to control the spread of the disease.

The move appears to be the first imposition of an involuntary quarantine in the global effort to beat back the new flu strain, which so far has sickened hundreds and is believed to have killed 176 people in Mexico and one in the U.S.

The order came as Chief Executive Donald Tsang announced late Friday that lab tests confirmed a visitor from Mexico, who transited through Shanghai, had the disease. It was Hong Kong’s first official case. Coupled with a confirmation Saturday in South Korea, the cases are the first known in East Asia.

The quarantine of the Metropark Hotel in Hong Kong’s Wanchai district, a four-star hotel popular among business travelers and tourists, requires guests and staff to stay inside for a week. As police in protective masks prevented people from entering or leaving, some guests waved to a growing crowd outside from their rooms. Other guests returning to the hotel ran into a scene of confusion.

For the rest of the article, go here.

caution

Swine Flu Martial Law Bill Clears In Massachusetts

April 29, 2009

It took corporate media swine flu hysteria to ram through a martial law bill in Massachusetts. S18 gives the Governor the power to authorize the deployment and use of force to distribute supplies and materials and local authorities will be allowed to enter private residences for investigation and to quarantine individuals. To watch a related video go here.

us news   Swine Flu Martial Law Bill Clears Massachusetts Senate

The Associated Press reports:

The Massachusetts Senate has unanimously passed a pandemic flu preparation bill that has languished in the Legislature before the recent swine flu outbreak.

The 36-0 vote today sends the measure to the House. Both branches have taken it up in past years, but have not been able to agree on the details.

The new Senate version would allow the public health commissioner — in a public health emergency — to close or evacuate buildings, enter private property for investigations, and quarantine individuals.

The bill specifically mandates the following:

(1) to require the owner or occupier of premises to permit entry into and investigation of the premises;
(2) to close, direct, and compel the evacuation of, or to decontaminate or cause to be decontaminated any building or facility, and to allow the reopening of the building or facility when the danger has ended;
(3) to decontaminate or cause to be decontaminated, or to destroy any material;
(4) to restrict or prohibit assemblages of persons;
(5) to require a health care facility to provide services or the use of its facility, or to transfer the management and supervision of the health care facility to the department or to a local public health authority;
(6) to control ingress to and egress from any stricken or threatened public area, and the movement of persons and materials within the area;
(7) to adopt and enforce measures to provide for the safe disposal of infectious waste and human remains, provided that religious, cultural, family, and individual beliefs of the deceased person shall be followed to the extent possible when disposing of human remains, whenever that may be done without endangering the public health;
(8) to procure, take immediate possession from any source, store, or distribute any anti-toxins, serums, vaccines, immunizing agents, antibiotics, and other pharmaceutical agents or medical supplies located within the commonwealth as may be necessary to respond to the emergency;
(9) to require in-state health care providers to assist in the performance of vaccination, treatment, examination, or testing of any individual as a condition of licensure, authorization, or the ability to continue to function as a health care provider in the commonwealth

Any person who knowingly violates an order of the commissioner or his or her designee, or of a local public health authority or its designee, given to effectuate the purposes of this subsection shall be punished by imprisonment for not more than 6 months, or by a fine of note more than one thousand dollars, or both.

For more articles like this and to listen to the Alex Jones radio show, go here to Infowars.com.

  • jonescharacter
  • UK Authorities Considering Adding Lithium To Drinking Water?

    Telegraph.co.uk

    Very low levels of lithium in drinking water may help prevent suicide in the general population, according to a new study.

    The study has prompted calls for further research into the possibility of adding lithium to drinking supplies – like water fluoridation to improve dental health.

    Researchers at Oita University in Japan measured natural lithium levels in tap water in 18 communities in the surrounding region of southern Japan.

    The lithium levels ranged between 0.7 micrograms per litre and 59 micrograms per litre.

    The researchers then calculated the suicide rate in each of the 18 areas. They found that the suicide rate was significantly lower in those areas with the highest levels of lithium in the water.

    For the rest of the article, go here.

    Documentary: The Corporation

    From Informationclearinghouse.infoimages21

    I believe this is one of the best and most important documentary films to be made in many years.
    This is an extraordinary film about the creation of the American corporation, its legal organizational model, its global economic dominance and its psychopathic tendencies, and its incredible ambition to influence every aspect of culture in its unrelenting pursuit of profit.

    After viewing this film, it becomes all too evident that these large corporations have too much power, whose mandate is not the common good of the people, and who will go to any lengths, legally and otherwise, in the pursuit of profit and the bottom line. Reviewer: C. Middleton (Australia)

    Go here to link to the video.

    WHY ALL THE HYPE? World Health Organization Influenza A(H1N1) Update Reveals Only 10 Deaths Worldwide.

    The Imaginary Flu: Only 1 dead in the United States and 9 in Mexico. The people who are dying are comprised heath wise anyway.

    WHO Influenza A(H1N1) – update 8.1

    1 May 2009 — The situation continues to evolve. As of 23:30 GMT, 1 May 2009, 13 countries have officially reported 367 cases of influenza A(H1N1) infection.

    The United States Government has reported 141 laboratory confirmed human cases, including one death. Mexico has reported 156 confirmed human cases of infection, including nine deaths.

    The following countries have reported laboratory confirmed cases with no deaths – Austria (1), Canada (34), China, Hong Kong, Special Administrative Region (1), Denmark (1), Germany (4), Israel (2), Netherlands (1), New Zealand (4), Spain (13), Switzerland (1) and the United Kingdom (8).

    Further information on the situation will be available on the WHO website on a regular basis.

    WHO advises no restriction of regular travel or closure of borders. It is considered prudent for people who are ill to delay international travel and for people developing symptoms following international travel to seek medical attention, in line with guidance from national authorities.

    There is also no risk of infection from this virus from consumption of well-cooked pork and pork products. Individuals are advised to wash hands thoroughly with soap and water on a regular basis and should seek medical attention if they develop any symptoms of influenza-like illness.

    Related WHO links

    Influenza A(H1N1) web site
    Daily updates will be posted on this site.

    CDC Laboratories Revealed as Incapable of Accurate Count of H1N1 Influenza Infections, Deaths

    NaturalNews

    (NaturalNews) Much to the annoyance of some critics, NaturalNews has been publicly questioning the “official” statistics reporting infections and deaths from H1N1 influenza. In stories published this week, we noted that the CDC’s official numbers are suspiciously low — the agency claimed only 7 deaths from H1N1 even while Mexico had officially announced 161 deaths.

    Today, NaturalNews has learned why the CDC numbers are so low. It turns out that CDC labs are inadequate testing facilities that are utterly overwhelmed with too many influenza samples to test. Thus, the reason why official CDC “confirmed” H1N1 death numbers are so low is simply because the CDC laboratories can’t test very many flu samples in the first place.

    And remember this: The CDC doesn’t count any death unless its own lab confirms the infection. But its own lab can only test 100 flu samples a day, we’ve learned!

    CDC labs are “swamped,” reports the Associated Press. “The specimens are coming in faster than they can possibly be tested,” reports epidemiologist Dr. Jeffrey P. Davis, according to AP.

    Other astonishing facts worth noting:

    • New York has had to limit its testing of influenza because too many samples are coming in. “Sure, we’d want to diagnose every case, but we don’t have that resource,” said Dr. Don Weiss.

    • U.S. states have no way to test for H1N1 on their own. They must send samples to the CDC, and the CDC lab can only test about 100 samples a day. (Source: Michael Shaw, associate director for laboratory science at the CDC.)

    For the rest of the article, go here and register for free.