Daily Archives: September 18, 2007

Student Arrested and Tasered for Asking Kerry about Skull and Bones

If you are a patriotic American of any race, color or creed, see this as more writing on the wall of what is coming upon us.

Member of the Nazi Thule Society (just google Skull and Bones Thule Society), Obergruppenführer John Kerry drones on and tells a sick joke as Fascist Hitler Youth students clap, snicker and squeal with delight. Illuminati bloodliner Kerry is pure globalist elite scum. He is related to the Bush crime family, the Queen of England, Ivan the Terrible and Vlad the Impaler. Just look it up for yourselves.

This is like something out of a sci-fi horror movie or Nazi Germany. No, this IS Nazi Germany!

Why is this student arrested for asking a question about Skull and Bones in the first place? (google White Rose Student Resistance for parallels).

“Inciting a riot”? How is asking a question inciting a riot? Unless that question relates to something students at American universities are in short supply of, ie, THE TRUTH!

“Resisting arrest”? Arrest for WHAT? For asking simple questions about why Kerry took a dive for Bush, and why he is a member of a treasonous elite Nazi order that is deliberately undermining the principles of freedom upon which this country was founded? Exactly!

For the cops to get up there and arrest someone for that and resort to tasering him is a complete misuse of power and must be prosecuted. They could have easily just asked him to wrap it up (but they just grabbed him and hauled him off) and he would have if Kerry would have been allowed to answer as he did offer to do. But no, they just HAD to arrest him. And no, he was not heckling. He sat quietly through the entire long boring drone of Kerry’s 2 hour speech and then got up during the Q&A to ask his questions. To those who say he was obnoxious I say screw you! The only thing that is obnoxious and disgusting here is the mindless idiocy and blind obedience to the power elite, to whom millions of supposed Americans still bow, like feudal subjects.

Most students are aware of the fact that university cops in general are on a power trip because they aren’t real cops, but hired thugs for the most part trying to look tough. You stupid degenerate students who just sat there silently or clapped, snickered and cheered the cops on while Kerry makes a sick joke about it all. You are all completely without morals, patriotism or common sense.

Along with the cops, you are destroying whatever is left of America! Can’t you see what is happening here? You are destroying your own country and your own freedom. I mean, how much dumber can you get?

To those who still cling to their stupidity, I leave you with this:

“If ye love wealth better than liberty, the tranquility of servitude better than the animating contest of freedom, go home from us in peace. We ask not your counsel or your arms. Crouch down and lick the hands of those who feed you. May your chains set lightly upon you. May posterity forget that ye were our countrymen.”

– Samuel Adams

PW
. . .

Fox anchor: ‘officers should be commended’ for tasering student

Leftist Blogs Defend Police Brutality In Student Tazering

Weird X-Files skin disease treated as a psychological disorder

“The doctors are very dismissive. One doctor sent the fibres off to a lab, but all she said was that nothing abnormal had been detected.” Among Morgellons sufferers, this is a common experience.

Most experts believe the condition is a psychological disorder called delusional parasitosis.

. . .

Note: I am updating this post as I learn more about Morgellons. Like many people, I had heard about it, but it just seemed too bizarre and inconclusive such that I didn’t want to get sidetracked by it. Well, here I am getting into it now. I still haven’t drawn any conclusions about it, but I will continue to share what I can here. Those who already know, or think they know, everything about it, humor me while I get up to speed on it.

PJ

. . .

Weird X-Files skin disease treated as a psychological disorder

Aftermath News | Sep 18, 2007

by PJ Walker

“Experts” write it off as a psychological disorder. Reminds me of the way vets with Agent Orange poisoning and Gulf War Syndrome have been treated as “delusional” too. That is the way the medical mafia treats anyone who exhibits symptoms that damn the Military/Industrial Complex’s radical disregard for human health and safety, human rights and the environment. Doctors also routinely pooh pooh deleterious drug side-effects that are literally killing hundreds of thousands of people in the US, conservatively speaking. So, as they say on the boob-tube, “Ask your doctor. He knows what’s best for you”.

Yes, in some cases, obsessive scratching can be caused by psychosis, be drug-induced with meth or crack, or by otherwise toxic abuse of one’s own body, but this is showing up in people without such behaviors or dispositions who are otherwise normal. And the wounds produce fibers or what appear to be mobile parasites in the shape of colored threads. These are not imaginary, but I believe if screaming alien babies came blasting out of a person’s skin and did a tap dance on the examining room floor, the typical doctor would still write it off as “paranoid delusion”. Such is their state of arrogant denial, and in some cases no doubt, deliberate cover-up.

If the AMA says it doesn’t exist, then it doesn’t exist. That’s the rule.

jlsmith-redfiberphoto

(photo Rense.com.)

I am not sure what this is, but I strongly suspect it has something to do with industrial pollutants (possibly nano-pollutants), runaway genetic experiments or with deliberate contamination of the human population at worst. Most of us know next to nothing about Morgellons, but it is gaining recognition as a real illness that needs treatment.

My first reflex is to recommend immune-boosting herbs and detoxification regimes for the body in the case of most disease conditions, because the body will usually respond favorably to anything that helps it dump overloads of toxins, parasites etc. But the problem is, if you inhale or ingest non-organic fibers or polymers, parasites, genetically engineered substances, etc, the body may not be able to break them down so the immune system will react trying to kick the invader out with very unpleasant symptoms including skin eruptions.

In that case, these types of things are going to have to migrate and work their way through the body until they emerge through the skin where they can be removed. And that’s the good news. The bad news is, well it’s something I don’t want to speculate on at the moment.

I doubt that there would be any effective treatment for Morgellons other than topical creams that would help sooth the itching and burning sensations. A commenter suggested sulphur, both internal and topical, and he claims it is a relatively harmless GM cotton “nematode”. For me, it remains to be seen. Some believe it is a nanotech bioweapon distributed by chemtrails. That is the farthest end of the conspiracy spectrum, but unfortunately, it could be true.

goldenhead_nanofiber_morgellons1

“‘Goldenhead’ ­ A Nano Robotic Sensor” (Rense.com)

If someone (ie the Illuminati-controlled government) out there is deliberately releasing this malady on the human population, you can bet they have both vaccines and remedies for it that they won’t tell you about. Hell, they barely acknowledge that Morgellons even exists, so don’t expect any revelations from the media other than to misdirect us. Instead the establishment sends out their disinfo agents to “debunk” the illness and tell everybody that it’s a mental illness. So no surprise there folks.

Anyway, we all need to look into this further.

. . .

Main Article

Is this a disease or an episode of the X Files?

Daily Mail | Sep 18, 2007

By DANIEL ELKAN

morgellonshand

Morgellons disease: Sufferers complain of cuts which produce tiny red and blue fibres

It feels like insects crawling under your skin, but is this X-Files illness a reality?

The symptoms sound like something from The X Files – sufferers complain of a crawling sensation all over the body, egg-like lumps under the skin and, even more bizarrely, cuts which produce tiny red and blue fibres.

Many doctors, however, are highly sceptical – dismissing the symptoms as imaginary and patients as delusional.

But a growing number of experts believe the symptoms are genuine, and the U.S. government’s Centre for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is investigating the condition – Morgellons disease – as reported in the New Scientist.

This belated recognition comes as a great relief to the many thousands of sufferers, such as Beverley Warren, who have struggled for years with this debilitating condition.

“It feels like tiny insects crawling or biting under my skin,” says Beverley, 63, from Manchester.

As a result she hardly sleeps at night, constantly woken by the intense itching on her arms.

“I scratch and scratch, but it doesn’t help. I’ve suffered hundreds of nights like this. Sometimes I just lie awake, crying.”

Beverley’s arms are covered with dozens of sores. Some have tiny, white, egg-like lumps on them, just under the skin surface.

More bizarrely, when Beverley scratches her arms, small black specks, which look like tiny grains of pepper, appear from under the surface of the skin.

The problem appeared 11 years ago.

Doctors and dermatologists have been unable to give her a diagnosis, and two skin biopsies have provided no answer.

At the suggestion of a dermatologist, Beverley applies creams to try to soothe the itching and then bandages her arms for two days to protect the area.

Unfortunately, this hasn’t helped.

“The only thing that provides relief is when I put ice on my arms,” she says.

Then in April, Beverley discovered that she was not the only person with the problem.

After typing ‘itching on the arms’ into an internet search engine, she came across a website for Morgellons disease.

“My husband looked at the screen and said: ‘My God, those are all the symptoms you’ve described.'”

Incredibly, more than 10,000 people worldwide had registered on the website claiming they suffered, too.

But in addition to Beverley’s symptoms, many complained of something even stranger: tiny fibres, of various colours, growing out of their skin.

One of them is Rita, who lives in Somerset.

She says: “The fibres are 1mm or 2mm long and are either pinky red, blue, brown, black or transparent. They look like little hairs and most grow out of the lesions on my arms, legs and torso.”

Four years ago, Rita, 47, started being affected by what many sufferers describe as brain fog.

“My thinking became cloudy and forgetful,” she explains. “I jumble up my words and sometimes, if someone is talking to me, I can’t understand what they are saying so I have to ask them to repeat themselves.”

The condition forced Rita to give up her career as a legal secretary.

“The doctors are very dismissive. One doctor sent the fibres off to a lab, but all she said was that nothing abnormal had been detected.” Among Morgellons sufferers, this is a common experience.

The disease was named in 2002 by an American mother, Mary Leitao, whose two-year- old son one day pointed to his lip and said ‘bugs’.

Mary was alarmed to find fibres growing there, but soon became frustrated that no doctor would investigate her son’s condition.

She began researching it for herself, and came across a 17th-century article which described a condition, ‘The Morgellons’, where unusual hairs would grow out of the skin.

In the U.S., where the majority of cases are found, the number of people claiming to have the same symptoms – and the absence of a medical explanation – led to last month’s launch of the government’s CDC investigation, involving a team of specialists in epidemiology, environmental health, dermatology, chronic diseases, infectious diseases, pathology and mental health.

However, most experts believe the condition is a psychological disorder called delusional parasitosis.

Morgellons Disease “Alive with Intelligence”

Sufferers convince themselves the crawling sensations and fibres are evidence of an infection by a parasite.

“The brain tells them something is crawling on or under their skin,” says

Professor Lynn Kimsey, an expert on insects and disease at the University of California.

“The human brain is wired to make connections between events, but we don’t always draw the right conclusions. Only in a small proportion of cases do real parasites – such as mites – cause this type of thing.”

Instead, Prof Kimsey says, the skin sensations are likely to be the result of changes in brain and nerve chemistry, commonly triggered by drug or alcohol abuse or hormonal changes such as the menopause.

The patients constantly scratch their skin – a process called neurotic excoriation – creating sores that never get the chance to heal.

As Professor Noah Scheinfeld, a dermatologist at Columbia University in the U.S., explains: “The skin becomes a sink for nervous energy and the slightest sensation can lead people to itch.”

Even the fibres have a simple explanation: “They inevitably turn out to be lint from clothes, household fibres or hair,” Kimsey says.

“Sores and scabs attract and trap these fibres.”

The sceptics say Morgellons is best treated with dermatological creams for the sores – and possibly anti-psychotic drugs in severe cases.

But a handful of experts have found evidence that seems to contradict conventional explanations.

Randy Wymore, assistant professor of pharmacology at Oklahoma State University, stumbled across the Morgellons website and, surprised by the number of people claiming to be affected, offered to test some of the fibres at his lab.

“I thought it would be easy to determine their origin,” he says.

But contrary to his expectations, the fibres did not match any common environmental ones.

So Wymore invited some Morgellons patients in to be examined by a colleague, Rhonda Casey.

She found that even under unbroken skin there were masses of fibres. After extensive tests, scientists including a police forensics team drew a blank as to their origin, despite comparing them to more than 90,000 organic compounds.

Meanwhile, at the State University of New York, Vitaly Citovsky, professor of biochemistry and cell biology, found that the lesions of Morgellons patients test positively for the presence of agrobacterium, a bacterium used in the commercial production of genetically modified food – but not normally found in skin sores.

Psychiatrist Robert Bransfield has studied a database of 3,000 Morgellons patients and argues that the psychological profile of Morgellons patients does not fit with a diagnosis of delusional parasitosis.

“Before the onset of their illness, their mental status appears to be quite representative of the general population,” says Bransfield.

“Later on they may become paranoid and delusional; but they don’t start out that way.”

Immunopsychology experts such as Bransfield are discovering that the body’s own immune reaction to invasion by a parasite can significantly affect levels of brain chemicals, such as serotonin.

In other illnesses, such as hepatitis C, this can result in altered psychological states and mental symptoms.

Morgellons could work this way, too, Bransfield suggests.

Some test results have led researchers to speculate that Morgellons may be caused by an unusual fungal parasite.

For Beverley, the new investigation cannot come soon enough.

“I’m not delusional,” she says. “I just want to find out what is happening to my body.”

. . .

Related

Morgellons – Part 1 – Nightline – CDC – Chemtrails nanotech

Morgellons – Part 2 – Nightline – CDC Skin Fiber chemtrails

Musical Artist Joni Mitchell being treated for Morgellons Syndrome

Artist Joni Mitchell battles Morgellon’s syndrome

Morgellons Disease May Be Linked to Genetically Modified Food

Morgellons: Terrifying New Disease Reaching Pandemic Status

CDC to Investigate Morgellons Mystery Skin Disease

The Staninger Report

Frightening Skin Disease Invades L.A.

Morgellons Research Foundation
Dr. Hildegarde Staniger PH.D Industrial Toxicologist/IH and Doctor of Integrative Medicine

Imagine your body pocked by erupting sores, the sensation of little bugs crawling just below the surface of your flesh, and worst of all, mysterious, hideous looking fibers sprouting from your skin. It may sound like a scene from a science fiction movie, but a growing legion of Americans, sixty thousand of them, now suffer from this condition. Join us as Dr. Hildegarde Staninger fills us in on the terrible affliction known as Morgellons”. Learn how what appear to be nanorobotic “assemblers” replicate from the inside out, from the digestive system to the skin, and how the composition of chemtrail fibers matches that of some of the fibers found on Morgellons sufferers. Are these nanorobots in our food? Can we protect ourselves from them? Dr. Hildegarde Staninger, Ph.D.’s websites:
http://www.morgellons.org/

Dr Hildegarde Staninger Interview (Part One)

Nanomachines Invasion

Morgellons – A Nano-911 Foreign Invader
MORGELLONS REPORTS

Morgellons Photos

Morgellons videos

The New Morgellons Order
A Source For Morgellons Disease Information

Morgellons USA (see the videos)
MORGELLONS Disease is REAL…not associated with Delusions

Morgellons Articles And Reports

Morgellons Disease Research and Information

What happens to private contractors who kill Iraqis? Maybe nothing

Blackwater USA employees are accused of killing several civilians, but there might not be anyone with the authority to prosecute them.

storyblackwatercopter

A Blackwater helicopter flies low over Baghdad where a bomb exploded near the Iranian embassy, July 5, 2005.

Salon.com | Sep 18, 2007

By Alex Koppelman and Mark Benjamin

An incident this past weekend in which employees of Blackwater USA, a private security firm that has become controversial for its extensive role in the war in Iraq, allegedly opened fire on and killed several Iraqis seems to be the last straw for Iraqi tolerance of the company. Iraqi government officials have promised action, including but not limited to the suspension or outright revocation of the company’s license to operate in Iraq.

But pulling Blackwater’s license may be all the Iraqis can do. Should any Iraqis ever seek redress for the deaths of the civilians in a criminal court, they will be out of luck. Because of an order promulgated by the Coalition Provisional Authority, the now-defunct American occupation government, there appears to be almost no chance that the contractors involved would be, or could be, successfully prosecuted in any court in Iraq. CPA Order 17 says private contractors working for the U.S. or coalition governments in Iraq are not subject to Iraqi law. Should any attempt be made to prosecute Blackwater in the United States, meanwhile, it’s not clear what law, if any, applies.

“Blackwater and all these other contractors are beyond the reach of the justice process in Iraq. They can not be held to account,” says Scott Horton, who chairs the International Law Committee at the New York City Bar Association. “There is nothing [the Iraqi government] can do that gives them the right to punish someone for misbehaving or doing anything else.”

L. Paul Bremer, then the head of the Coalition Provisional Authority, the initial occupation government of Iraq, issued CPA Order 17 in June 2004, the day before the CPA ceased to exist. “Contractors,” it says, “shall not be subject to Iraqi laws or regulations in matters relating to the terms and conditions of their Contracts.”

The Iraqi government has contested the continued application of this order, but because of restraints that inhibit the Iraqi government from changing or revoking CPA orders, Order 17 technically still has legal force in Iraq. Furthermore, as Peter W. Singer, an expert on private security contractors who is a senior fellow at the center-left Brookings Institute, points out, in order for the Iraqi government to prosecute those contractors, the U.S. government would have to accede to it. And that, Singer says, poses a whole new set of thorny questions.

“The question for the U.S. is whether it will hand over its citizens or contractors to an Iraqi court, particularly an Iraqi court that’s going to try and make a political point out of this,” Singer says. If the United States is not willing to do so because of concerns that the trial will be politically motivated, he adds, there’s a new question at hand. “If we really say that openly, doesn’t that defeat everything we heard in the Kabuki play last week with [General David] Petraeus and [U.S. Ambassador Ryan] Crocker, that everything was going great? What happens if we say, ‘No, we don’t think you can deal with this fairly in your justice system?'”

That leaves international and U.S. law. But international law is probably out. Even before the Bush administration, the United States had established a precedent of rejecting the jurisdiction of international courts. The United States is not, for example, a member of the International Criminal Court in the Hague. (In 2005, the government of Iraq announced its decision to join the court; it reversed that decision two weeks later.)

U.S. law, meanwhile, is hopelessly murky. More so than in any of America’s previous conflicts, contractors are an integral part of the U.S. effort in Iraq, providing logistical support and performing essential functions that were once the province of the official military. There are currently at least 180,000 in Iraq, more than the total number of U.S. troops. But the introduction of private contractors into Iraq was not accompanied by a definitive legal construct specifying potential consequences for alleged criminal acts. Various members of Congress are now attempting to clarify the laws that might apply to contractors. In the meantime, experts who spoke with Salon say there’s little clarity on what law applies to contractors like the ones involved in Sunday’s incident, and the Bush administration has shown little desire to take action against contractor malfeasance.

In June of this year, the Congressional Research Service — a nonpartisan research arm of Congress — issued a report on private security contractors in Iraq that included a discussion of their legal status. The report’s authors gave a bleak picture of prospects for prosecution under U.S. law, referring at one point to “the U.S. government’s practical inability to discipline errant contract employees.”

The problem is that no one seems quite sure what law, if any, would apply to security firm contractors, and any potential applications are untested and would be vigorously challenged. Uniformed military personnel are subject to the Uniform Code of Military Justice, and “persons serving with or accompanying an armed force in the field” are technically subject as well. But the application of the UCMJ to these contractors would undoubtedly be challenged on constitutional grounds, and even if it were to hold up in court, the CRS report noted a particular irony: At least one court has held that “a serviceman who had been discharged was no longer amenable to court-martial.” In other words, Blackwater could protect its employees from the UCMJ simply by firing them.

Another potential avenue for prosecution is the Military Extraterritorial Jurisdiction Act of 2000, or MEJA, which applies to civilians. Originally written only to cover civilian employees of the Department of Defense and contractors working for the DOD, it was changed after the Abu Ghraib scandal, which involved contractors not working for DOD, to cover persons “employed by or accompanying the Armed Forces outside the United States.” But even that definition might be too narrow to apply to the Blackwater employees in question. Those employees, State Department spokesman Sean McCormack confirmed in an interview with Salon, work for the State Department, not the DOD. “[They] report to our diplomatic security office in Baghdad.”

Horton says he believes that “Blackwater is preparing to make the argument, if they ever get in the crosshairs of this, that they are there with a Department of State diplomatic contract and, therefore, MEJA doesn’t apply.”

Rep. David Price, D-N.C., is the sponsor of a law that attempts to deal with this loophole, the Transparency and Accountability in Military and Security Contracting Act of 2007.

“I just want to know whether it can and will be prosecuted if prosecution is warranted, and I don’t think we have the clear legislative coverage of this that we should,” Price said in an interview Monday. “If the contractors were under a DOD contract, that wouldn’t be the question so much as whether the administration’s doing its job pressing forward, but here you do have a real question about whether it has the authority in the first place.”

Singer concurs. “There’s a lot of stuff that could be done. It’s just there’s no easy answers,” he says. “You could use them as a test case for UCMJ. You could hand them over to the Iraqis. President Bush says it’s a functioning democracy. You could try to test out MEJA on them. You could investigate it and find out that actually it was a rightful shooting. There’s lots of coulds, but there’s no silver-bullet solution. We’ve painted ourselves in a corner.”

Back in Baghdad, the Iraqis may not have the power to enforce the one action they’ve taken so far, the simple revocation of Blackwater’s license. A spokesman for Iraq’s Interior Ministry, Brig. Gen. Abdul Kareem Khalaf, told reporters Monday: “We have revoked Blackwater’s license to operate in Iraq. As of now they are not allowed to operate anywhere in the Republic of Iraq. The investigation is ongoing, and all those responsible for Sunday’s killing will be referred to Iraqi justice.”

But it’s not clear that Blackwater even has a license to revoke. Speculation abounded on Monday that it did not. On June 16, the Washington Post reported that “Blackwater USA … [has] not applied, U.S. and Iraqi officials said. Blackwater said that it obtained a one-year license in 2005 but that shifting Iraqi government policy has impeded its attempts to renew.”

Lawrence T. Peter, the director of the Private Security Company Association of Iraq, an industry trade group, told the Post on Monday that Blackwater did have a license. He seems to be contradicted by his own organization’s Web site, however, which lists Blackwater as in the process of obtaining one. Salon contacted Peter to ask whether Blackwater was licensed. He did not answer the question, but a spokesman did forward a statement emphasizing that members of his trade group “pride themselves” on abiding by the “Rules for Use of Force” in effect.

By Monday afternoon, Iraqi officials seemed to be backing away from their earlier statements, making their pronouncements about Blackwater’s license much less definitive. Time magazine reported that “a senior Iraqi official … said that prime minister Maliki is expected to discuss the episode at a cabinet session scheduled for Tuesday and that, as far as the license being permanently revoked, ‘it’s not a done deal yet.'”