I am currently dictating passages from the book Political Ponerology by Andrew M. Lobaczewski, an arduous task. However, as I read through the following passage, I thought it might perhaps be of general interest. The entire book is about psychopaths, how they maneuver in society, form groups, takeover companies, governments, and as we can see by looking at our current landscape, the entire world. Anthony Fauci is surely a psychopath, most likely Al Gore as well. Bill Gates, duh.
See if you think the following passages resonate with you as a non-psychopath.
“The average intelligence of the psychopath, especially if measured via a commonly used tests, is somewhat lower than that of normal people, albeit similarly variegated. Despite the wide variety of intelligence and interests, this group does not contain examples of the highest intelligence, nor do we find technical craftsmanship talents among them. The most gifted members of this kind may thus achieve accomplishments in those sciences which do not require a correct humanistic view or practical skills. (Academic decency is another matter, however.) Whenever we attempt to construct special tests to measure “life wisdom” or “socio-moral imagination”, even if the difficulties of psychometric evaluation are taken into account, individuals of this type indicating deficit disproportionate to their personal IQ.
Continue reading “The psychopath next door”
This post comes to us courtesy of our friend Oregon Matt. It is about contrails. There is math involved, some intimidating formulas presented, but the kind of formulas where all of us who took high school math could solve by inserting values. It’s not terribly difficult, but I don’t expect anyone to go running to the link by Clifford E. Carnicom just to see the formulas.
A little background about me. I have long operated on the assumption that contrails depend on the amount of moisture in the sky. If there’s a lot, then we see long tails behind jets flying over, and if the air is dry the contrails dissipate right away. Also, I assume that in addition to water vapor, the stuff coming out of the end of jet planes also contains nitrogen dioxide, sulfur dioxide, carbon dioxide and other invisible stuff. But according to Carnicom, what we see is virtually 100% water vapor.
Continue reading “About those contrails”
By: Cranky Yanky
With gender fluidity being all the rage in this “woke” society, I thought I would take a closer look at the mysterious phenomenon known as the “hair band.” I call it mysterious because I never understood what attracted so many young people to this genre of music. I mean, even if I weren’t put off by the imagery (which I am), I still wouldn’t like the music. Then again, I’ve never been a fan of what I term the “Velveeta” style of overly-processed production. But each to his own, music is subjective.
Still, I can’t help it wonder if fans of this sub-genre of music aren’t constantly questioning their sexual orientation and preferences. I imagine females thinking to themselves, “His hair and makeup are better than mine, but I WANT him! Wait a minute, do I secretly desire other women?” I’ve always been under the impression that women do not like to date men who are prettier than themselves for obvious reasons. Speaking of obvious, do I even need to conjecture what dudes might be asking themselves?
The intel operation known as the Beatles can be credited, among many things, with initiating the acceptance of long hair on men. It wouldn’t take long before the envelope would be pushed, culminating with the Glam Rock movement of the early 70s. But, the purpose of that initial “Glam” phase appears to have been an acclimation process. It wouldn’t be until the 80s when MTV became pervasive that the “in your face” emascusation aspect would take hold.
Continue reading “Dirty Hairy”
I draw your attention to a comment by XS that elaborates on an inadequate presentation on virus “isolation” as presented in my previous post. I’ve always been challenged to get my arms around the subject.
This happened to coincide with the reason I sat down here. Some time ago I was listening to an hilarious podcast wherein Conan O’Brien hosted Kevin Nealon. The two were on top of their games and the back and forth was priceless. I am not gonna link to it as it would take too much effort to find it again but if you are inclined to go to a podcast called “Conan O’Brien Needs a Friend.” There are more than 100 podcasts there. At a certain point O’Brien mentions to Nealon that he was given credit for being a comedian at some source, I’ve forgotten where. Nealon responds “at least they say I’m a comedian.” O’Brien responds “Oh, the word was in quotation marks.”
Continue reading “The power of quotation marks”
This post is experimental. I am using Nuance Dragon software that allows me to speak and write at the same time. This is a newer version that I just purchased yesterday that coordinates very nicely with Firefox, allowing me to use the same software as always when writing a blog post, but while dictating rather than keyboarding. I am wearing what looks like an oven mitten on my right hand, so that the only digits available to me are the index and thumb of that hand. Apparently the hand is going to be out of commission for at least a couple of weeks, so this software is coming in incredibly handy.
I refer you to a paper entitled Statement On Virus Isolation (SOVI) written by Sally Fallon Morell, Thomas Cowan, MD, and Andrew Kaufman, MD. The concepts in this paper should be familiar to everyone here, so this is an exercise in formatting and using various tools offered by WordPress. I will quote the opening section.
Continue reading “To Isolate a Virus, to Eliminate an Ice Age”
The Van Allen radiation belt is a zone of energetic charged particles, most of which originate from the solar wind. The particles are captured by and held around a planet by that planet’s magnetic field. It surrounds Earth, containing a nearly impenetrable barrier that prevents the fastest, most energetic electrons from reaching Earth.
I did not understand the true nature of the Van Allen radiation belts when I dove into Dave McGowan’s Moondoggie series. They are far more than something we have to pass through on our way to outer space. If that were the case, we could merely take off from the poles to bypass them. Their true structure represents something, that when fully grasped, not only imparts the understanding that we never went to the Moon, but that even today we are bound in lower Earth orbit (LEO) in our space exploration (the reason that the Space Shuttles never went beyond LEO). This understanding comes from two sources. Here’s McGowan:
“In the very same NASA post that discusses Moon rocks being constantly bombarded with absurdly high levels of radiation, another curious admission can be found: “meteoroids constantly bombard the Moon.” Our old friend from NASA, David McKay, explains that “Apollo moon rocks are peppered with tiny craters from meteoroid impacts.” NASA then explains that that “could only happen to rocks from a planet with little or no atmosphere … like the Moon.””
Continue reading “The Van Allen Belts”
This post concerns the work of Dave McGowan, author several books including of Weird Scenes Inside the Canyon and of Programmed to Kill, both of which I have read.
Weird Scenes is about the rock and roll scene in Los Angeles in the late sixties. McGowan exposes the military roots of most of the musicians of that era, interspersed with chapters on their deaths. Other than a cautionary word about Jim Morrison, he accepted every death as real. He did no interviews for the book, and did not even do the most elementary research into their deaths, such as checking to see if they were listed in the Social Security Death Index. Even I did that. The one photograph in the book, tellingly, is of Jim Morrison as a youth on board a naval ship with his admiral father, and it is fake.
Continue reading “Moondoggie: Nobody went anywhere”
I like to suggest to anyone who thinks Climate Change is upon us and presents a real and present danger to do an experiment: As a passenger (not driver) in your car, the next time out, stick your head out the window. Feel the air, the temperature, notice the surroundings. Everything is OK.
That is tongue-in-cheek, of course. A more thorough method might be to look at data on sea levels (if you, like Barry Obama, live on a seashore) and land and ocean temperatures. Observe how little change is going on, and how easily we adapt. My own state of Colorado has experienced, over the past 100 years, an increase in daytime high temperatures of .47 degree Fahrenheit per decade. That is manageable, even welcome. There is a similar number for every state in the lower 48, for instance, Maine: .087, Nebraska: .323, Rhode Island: .334, Texas: .168. None of this is remotely alarming.
Continue reading “Polar bears: Somebody went and counted them …”
In a post below, I noted that the map below, which is really part of an art project, depicted the Great Pacific Garbage Patch as being a mere smudge on a satellite image of the Pacific Ocean off the coast of South America.
Continue reading “The Great Pacific Garbage Move, Australia Wanders East on us!”
One of the first things done for someone who wants to be a Climate Alarmist is to issue that person a Get Out of Jail Free card. Along with the card is issued a reminder, “Don’t worry. You can say anything you want. You can make up your facts. The scarier, the better. No one will call you on it.”
The photograph above is an example. It is said to be of a small part of the Great Pacific Garbage Patch. Image credit is given to AFP – many groups go by that moniker, but my best guess is that it is either a French or German news service. Below is said to be a map of the GPGP, taken from our friend and favorite liar, Wikipedia:
Continue reading “The Great Pacific Garbage Patch”