David Crowe, a man whose writing and thinking I’ve only come to know since the outbreak of the fake pandemic, learned recently that he has cancer, the scary kind involving an internal organ. He did a podcast about it here (dated 6/16/2020).
We are all usually at loss for words when we encounter another person facing such terrible news. We say things like “my thoughts and prayers are with you,” or “if there is anything I can do,” and slink away. At age 70, I feel as though I have made it through enough of life that if I get this kind of news, I’ll be able to say “It’s been a good life, and it’s a whacky planet anyway, so maybe this is a good time to leave.”
Continue reading “Personal note …”
Note to readers: At this time I am taking a break from Covid Covid Covid and doing some more enjoyable work, researching of oddball events that make no sense on their face. As for Covid, the revolution is still being televised 24-7. I don’t need to cover it. Just a few days ago the New York Times reported that Covid 19 had invaded South America, with hundreds of thousands of cases. In other words, it is winter down there, and they are having their cold and flu season, this year an alarming emergency for some reason.
The Battle of Long Island
The Continental Congress had declared independence on July 2, 1776. Two days later, on July 4 (=11), the document would be read in public. Congress would authorize 28,501 troops, but the newly appointed Commander of all forces, George Washington, had only managed by August of that year to raise 19,000.
These troops, garrisoned in New York City, at that time comprising the southern end of Manhattan Island, had put up a good showing in Boston. However, they were rough and ragtag, untrained, and likely to give their muskets the Italian treatment* if ever they came face-to-face with seasoned British troops. There was squabbling among factions, men were using bayonets to cut their food. Meanwhile, two brothers, General William and Admiral Richard Howe had assembled 32,000 fully trained British and Hessian troops.
Continue reading “The Battle of Brooklyn: America’s Dunkirk”
I got an out-of-the-blue email from Don Jeffries, as did Fauxlex. Don is both a blogger (Keeping it Unreal) and does a radio show on the Truth Frequency Radio Network every Friday at 5pm EST called I Protest With Don Jeffries. The link below is to the show that Faux and I did with him today.
I Protest with Don Jeffries
Continue reading “Don Jeffries radio show”
The following passages are excerpted from Dr. Kary Mullis’s 1998 book Dancing Naked in the Mind Field. I have probably violated fair use by citing so much, but as I transcribed it yesterday I thought it important to put on display how corrupt our system of medical research and treatment is. It is best summarized by this passage from below:
“They had been trained to obtain grants from the government, hire people to do research, and write papers that usually ended with the notion that further research should be done along the same lines – preferably by them and paid for by someone else.”
The current SARS-Cov-2 crisis is no different – there is no proof, only overpaid researchers and doctors who are not used to being questioned by an extremely gullible public – who have come to worship them as once they did priests and witch doctors. The whole of the “COVID-19 pandemic” is really just quackery, behind which is a political agenda.
Since this is a non-monetized blog, I feel safe in using this long citation, as I will simply be asked to take it down by the publisher. But I cite no links. I do recommend the book, as Mullis has stuff to say about not just AIDS, but climate change and the ozone layer as well. Good stuff.
I’ll have to work out the typos later today,as we are off on a hike.
Continue reading “AIDS: Still no proof that it is caused by HIV”
This is a brief essay about an often overlooked aspect of this whole “cooties” scenario.
At 42 min into this video, Sofia Smallstorm mentions her concern about the use of toxic disinfectants being used in public spaces. Dr. Kaufman describes how he has seen the use of these at his local supermarket. There is much more scintillating material covered in this video as well, so it is well worth your time to listen in full, in my opinion.
Continue reading “Quats’ going on here?”
Stephers has been communicating with all the writers on this blog for a while now, and we’ve all gotten to know her a bit. This week I asked her to come aboard as a writer, as I was editing her work and putting it up as a guest piece under my name. It was much easier just to have her join the blog, as I have liked everything she has done so far.
Continue reading “Welcome aboard Stephers!”
There is a propaganda technique I have seen in use elsewhere, as with climate change, and certainly with germ theory and vaccinations. I would like give it a name and place it alongside other logical fallacies like ad hominem, post hoc ergo propter hoc, appeal to authority, etc. I think of it as smug arrogance.
It is the technique of argumentation where the proponent of an idea assumes himself right on all matters and therefore immune from criticism. He snidely dismisses criticism, censors opponents, and attach to them such epithets as “conspiracy theorist” or “denier.” Continue reading “A new logical fallacy”
Paranoia strikes deep
Into your life it will creep
It starts when you’re always afraid
You step out of line, the man come and take you away
We better stop, hey, what’s that sound
Everybody look what’s going down
Stop, hey, what’s that sound
Everybody look what’s going down
Those words from the song For What It’s Worth were supposedly penned by Stephen Stills. I say supposedly because authorship of rock songs is like fatherhood, always subject to doubt. The song, said to be the “anthem” of the 1960s, was, according to Dave McGowan (fake death 11/22/15), in his book Weird Scenes Inside the Canyon, written about kids protesting closure of a night club. Says McGowan (page 161):
Continue reading “Tiny points of light are not cause for hope”
“A man with an internet connection” (MWIC) wrote a piece called Covid-19: What they Don’t Tell You at the Miles Mathis blog. I am not writing this to criticize it, as it is a worthy effort and I am glad he did the legwork he did.
However, in the piece he inserted two tables, a comparison of death rates in countries with and without lockdowns. He got the information at a site called Worldometers, and the information on lockdowns from a BBC report that is now over a month old. The tables are shown below the fold.
Continue reading “Playing with the numbers”