Tuesday, January 27, 2009

Obama and the serpent cult * 123» 7
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Blackjack Part 2: Telegraph Continues To Run Vulgar Propaganda
Crude picture gallery featured on website of major UK newspaper portrays terrorist nuke attack
Paul Joseph Watson
Prison Planet.com
Monday, January 26, 2009
Despite calls, questions and complaints to the UK Telegraph as to the purpose and origins of a bizarre, offensive and crudely put together “photo gallery” depicting a nuclear attack on London, the newspaper is now featuring part two of “Blackjack” on its website, which portrays six major cities being nuked before a fascist “Union of North America” is implemented.

Despite calls, questions and complaints to the UK Telegraph as to the
purpose and origins of a bizarre, offensive and crudely put together “photo
gallery” depicting a nuclear attack on London, the newspaper is now
featuring part two of “Blackjack” on its website, which portrays six major
cities being nuked before a fascist “Union of North America” is implemented.

Watch the full gallery of part two via You Tube below.


Crude picture gallery featured on website of major UK newspaper portrays
terrorist nuke attack

Monday, January 26, 2009

Despite calls, questions and complaints to the UK Telegraph as to the
purpose and origins of a bizarre, offensive and crudely put together “photo
gallery” depicting a nuclear attack on London, the newspaper is now
featuring part two of “Blackjack” on its website, which portrays six major
cities being nuked before a fascist “Union of North America” is implemented.

As we revealed in our previous story, the first installment of the gallery
featured on a section of the Telegraph website dedicated to art, culture,
film and music but seemingly held no artistic credence whatsoever,
comprising merely of a series of crude pictures designed to instill fear
into the viewer.

The series of images is also replete with occult symbols with which those
who have researched the Illuminati will be familiar.

In the second part of the series, at 8:03am on June 22nd six cities, New
York City, Washington DC, Toronto, Mexico City, Portland, and Los Angeles,
all suffer a nuclear attack as mushroom clouds are depicted rising over the
skyscrapers. The crumbling remains of the cities are shown one week later.


The final few images show a revised US flag with five stars in the middle,
with black fighter jets roaring overhead as well as a “Department of
Homeland Security Emergency Transmission” which tells people to “Stay at
home and await further instructions”.

The logo on the bottom right of the mock screenshot is of a Nazi-style eagle
below the words “UNION OF NORTH AMERICA”. At the bottom of the logo are the
words “Norvus Ordo Seclorum” or alternatively “Norvus Ordo Emporium” (the
resolution isn’t high enough to make out the last word). Norvus Ordo
Seclorum translates as “new order of the ages” or more traditionally, “new
world order”.


The last image shows a British police officer with the Nazi-style eagle on
his helmet and the “Union of North America” flag on his uniform.


Nazi eagle symbol with head pointed left, as in photo gallery.

Presumably the message being sent is that a series of nuclear terror attacks
will bring in a fascist style world government which will be headed by a
union of America, Canada, Mexico and Britain.


What on earth is the purpose of this “photo gallery”, who is the author and
why is it being featured on a major UK newspaper website with no explanation
whatsoever? Without proper clarification, this amounts to nothing more than
bizarre fearmongering and propaganda. It is also downright offensive to
people who live in the seven cities being depicted as targets for the
nuclear attacks.

According to readers who contacted and questioned the Telegraph as to the
origin and meaning of the picture gallery, the response was belligerent and

“I just called the Telegraph about the Blackjack Nuke scenario story they
posted on their website,” wrote David Icke forum member “free at last”.


“No one wanted to talk about it and then after speaking to four different
people the last guy got snotty and hung up the phone.”

“There is something behind this, they never even tried to play it down, just
got aggressive with me.”

“When I called he practically wanted to interrogate me on the phone and got
very wound up that I dared to inquire about it, Who are you? What’s your
business? I was asked and slammed the phone down on me,” he added.

Another forum member who called the Telegraph was told “who are you and of
what concern is this of YOURS?”

“I informed him I was a concerned reader, it did not matter where I was from
and I required some information re: the source of this “story”, an
explanation as to why it was the LEAD story and how it was deemed “culture”.

“I also asked “who is the regulators body that governs online content and
how do I contact them?” … He never answered this one.”

Others who called the Telegraph received the same aggressive, interrogative
overreaction when they asked about the gallery.

But the questions need to keep being asked. This so-called “gallery” has no
artistic merit whatsoever, so what is it doing in the “arts and culture”
section of a major British newspaper? Part 2 cannot even be considered to
have a plot, it just shows a series of major cities being nuked and then
amateurish photo-shopped images of Nazi-style symbols on flags and police

Is someone’s sick fantasy being afforded exposure on a major UK newspaper
website or are we being prepared for something? The rude and hostile
response to people who have attempted to get clarification from the
Telegraph only deepens the mystery.

Contact dtn...@telegraph.co.uk and politely ask for clarification on who the
author of the gallery is, why it is being run when it obviously has no
artistic merit, and if the Telegraph has considered the offense it is
causing to people who live in the cities being depicted as victims of nuke

Watch the full gallery of part two via You Tube below.

Research related articles:

1.. Bizarre and Offensive Online Gallery Fearmongers For Terror Attacks in
London, NYC
2.. Adolf Hitler ‘planned propaganda cable TV’
3.. Hoax Bank Closure Story Peddles Bailout Propaganda
4.. Propaganda Recycled: US Report Blames Pakistan For Future WMD Attack
5.. Al-Qa’eda’s American-born propaganda chief may have died in predator
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12.. Propaganda: From the Class Room to Hollywood

What Is The Worst Possible Disaster That Could Befall Earth?

No question is too dire for our experts

Texas-size asteroids make for exciting summer blockbusters, but when it comes to long-term damage, they're not the most menacing threat out there. Lurking at the edge of our galaxy are giant molecular dust clouds -- agglomerations of hydrogen gas, small organic molecules and minerals -- roughly 150 light-years across. If our solar system hit one, it would take 100,000 years to pop out on the other side.

[ Read Full Story ]

Evacuations begin near Colombian volcano
CNN - 2 hours ago
BOGOTA, Colombia (CNN) -- Colombian emergency officials have begun evacuating 800 families from an area at high risk from the expected eruption of a volcano ...

Volcanoes: The Real Eco-Villains?

Could CO2 emissions from the earth be bigger greenhouse-gas culprits than humans?

Dear EarthTalk: Could it really be true that a single large volcanic eruption launches more greenhouse gases into the atmosphere than the amount generated by all of humanity over history? -- Steve Schlemmer, London, England

This argument that human-caused carbon emissions are merely a drop in the bucket compared to greenhouse gases generated by volcanoes has been making its way around the rumor mill for years. And while it may sound plausible, the science just doesn't back it up.

[ Read Full Story ]

**History of Solar Eclipse, Earthquakes and Volcanoes

1) http://earthchangesmedia.com/secure/3247.326/article-9162522479.php

2) http://earthchangesmedia.com/secure/3247.326/article-9162522452.php

What's Happening to the Sun?

Could its unusual behavior herald a new ice age?

For about 50 years from roughly 1650 to 1700, the Sun took a break from its typical sunspot activity. That phase of solar rest coincided with what we now refer to as "The Little Ice Age" -- a period of cooling on the Earth that resulted in bitterly cold winters, particularly in Europe and North America. Scientists attribute the Little Ice Age to two main causes: increased volcanic activity and reduced solar activity.

Could it happen again? And are we headed there now?

[ Read Full Story ]

Given the choice, you probably wouldn't risk sailing 11,500 miles from San Francisco to Sydney in a boat handmade of 20,000 plastic water bottles. But David de Rothschild, the founder of the nonprofit educational organization Adventure Ecology, sees such a vessel as the perfect way to "beat waste" by promoting new uses for recycled plastic while dramatizing the problem of ocean debris. Next month, de Rothschild and a crew of scientists will sail the Plastiki, a 60-foot catamaran, to environmental hotspots including Bikini Atoll, the former atomic-bomb testing site, and Tuvalu, an island rapidly disappearing under rising seas.

[ Read Full Story ]

David de Rothschild
guardian.co.uk, UK - Jan 10, 2009
David was born on 25 August 1978, in London, England. He is the youngest of three children. Following a conventional schooling, he attended Oxford Brookes ...

Environmentalist David de Rothschild to sail 7500 miles in a boat ...
Optimist World, UK - Jan 19, 2009
By The Optimist Travel Team British environmentalist, David de Rothschild, will embark on "Plastiki Voyage" – a 7500-mile journey from San Francisco to ...
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Close Brothers Appoints Managing Director To Continue Growth Of ...
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Prior to Morgan Stanley he was a senior director at Rothschild & Cie; and for three years previously worked for Lehman Brothers in the UK and USA.

Expert: RAF Pilots Ordered to Shoot Down UFOs
FOXNews - 15 minutes ago
He added: "We know of cases where the order has been given to shoot down -- with little effect to the UFO." Pope said the rules of engagement were drawn up ...
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Click here to read the rest of this story in the Sun.


Britain Gave Pilots Orders To Shoot Down UFOs, Aliens
dBTechno, MA - 2 hours ago
Washington (dbTechno) - According to a new report, The Ministry of Defense in Britain gave orders to the RAF to shoot down UFOs or alien space ships. ...
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Did a UFO listen in to Obamas Inauguration Day speech?
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Obama assassination threat - the UFO connection

Well no sooner then the entry on a claim that UFOs were seen over Obama's inauguration, then I remembered this last week about what 'Stevie' was mentioning in the forum:

we have keenly watched the aliens declare their support for Obama (or Baraktus Devourer of Worlds), and even looked at a Bigfoot connection. So we couldn't not comment on the claims that UFOs were spotted over his inauguration, as can be seen in the following video:

Agents are holding a man on suspicion of threatening to kill President-elect Barack Obama based on statements he posted on a website about UFOs and aliens.

Steven Joseph Christopher, in three postings to www.alien-earth.org, said he planned to assassinate Obama in Washington "as a sacrificial lamb," the department said in a statement.

"It's really nothing personal about the man. He speaks well ... . But I know it's for the country's own good that I do this," Christopher reportedly wrote.

"It's not because I'm racist that I will kill Barack, it's because I can no longer allow the Jewish parasites to bully their way into making the American people submit to their evil ways."

So he isn't a racist - he is anti-Semitic? Well that's OK then.


There is more:

Christopher previously posted possible threats against President George W. Bush, saying, "let's hope this time they don't hang up on, like last time when I threatened to kill gw and called them to tell." Christopher's online posts contained expletives and anti-Semitic views, according to an affidavit filed by Secret Service agent Kelly Adcox. The internet forum posts, however, stated he never owned nor fired a gun before, adding someone would have to deliver him one. Now he has alleged it was all a bluff to get publicity.

As it turns out this man calls himself "Stevie the Playboy", "SHR," "Trinity" and in some cases "god". Christopher also spent time on the internet, using at least three different usernames to post about 70 different YouTube videos. The Alien-Earth Web site administrator notified a special agent with the U.S. Secret Service of the posted web messages.


Christopher appeared Friday afternoon before U.S. Magistrate Judge James C. Sumner of the United States Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit, located at the John Minor Wisdom U.S. Courthouse in New Orleans, Louisiana. The judge at the hearing asked Christopher if he suffered any mental illness or was prescribed any medication. "There is nothing wrong with my mind," Christopher replied.

Wearing a faded yellow shirt and shorts, Christopher had handcuffs bound his wrists and ankles when he was escorted from the John Minor Wisdom U.S. Courthouse in downtown Jackson on Friday afternoon after the hearing. "I'm trying to get people's attention, they were only bluffs. I'm trying to get everyone to listen to me because I have an important message from God," said Christopher. "Everyone needs to move to Florida by December 31st, this is the end of the world as we know it," he further warned in a video posting.

Anyone else spot the discrepancy between the last two paragraphs above?

Source (from)

Hat tip (via)

Zeus Cult Sacrificed Animals on Mountaintop Altar
Discovery Channel - Jan 26, 2009
Jan. 26, 2009 -- Burnt animal bones, petrified lightning and a bronze male hand grasping a silver lightning bolt have all been unearthed at the mountaintop ...
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New evidence of the cult of Zeus is 3200 years old.
Philadelphia Inquirer, PA - Jan 26, 2009
It's not hard to see why Zeus was such a popular god with the ancient Greeks. He not only wielded a thunderbolt, but he also got into all sorts of trouble, ...

By Chuck Baldwin
It is hard to believe, but a majority of Americans (including Christians and conservatives) seem oblivious to the fact that there is a very real, very legitimate New World Order (NWO) unfolding. In the face of overwhelming evidence, most Americans not only seem totally unaware of this reality, they seem unwilling to even remotely entertain the notion. On one hand, it is understandable that so many Americans would be ignorant of the emerging New World Order. After all, the mainstream media refuses to report, or even acknowledge, the NWO. Even "conservative" commentators and talk show hosts such as Rush Limbaugh, Sean Hannity, Michael Savage, or Joe Scarborough refuse to discuss it

3rd Trial Looms for Alleged Sears Tower Plotters

26 Jan 2009 Federal prosecutors will try for a third time to persuade jurors that six men from an impoverished Miami neighborhood were a blossoming al-Qaida [al-CIAduh] cell bent on destroying Chicago's Sears Tower to help ignite a war against the United States. Prosecutors have indicated that they may change their approach for this week's trial after two juries didn't buy their case that the group's leader, 34-year-old Narseal Batiste, was trying to orchestrate a grandiose bloodbath.

Police state infrastructure is the only infrastructure we get.

U.S. to Build $3.4 Billion Homeland Security Complex --14,000 Homeland Security employees to work in new headquarters 09 Jan 2009 After years of battling historic preservationists, the federal government won approval yesterday to build a massive headquarters for the Department of Homeland Security on a 176-acre hilltop site east of the Anacostia River. The $3.4 billion headquarters would be one of the largest construction projects in the Washington area since the Pentagon was built in the 1940s.

Eroding the Exclusionary Rule

Monday, January 26, 2009
By Radley Balko

In the recent Supreme Court case Herring v. United States, the majority determined that courts may not throw out evidence in cases where the police may have violated a suspect's Fourth Amendment rights due to "isolated negligence." The case represents further erosion of the exclusionary rule, a doctrine dating back to 1914 (with some weaker antecedents in English law) holding that evidence obtained through unconstitutional police procedures can't be used against a defendant at trial.

Conservatives have long despised the exclusionary rule, arguing that it protects the guilty (by disallowing evidence of their guilt at trial) and does little to protect the innocent (those who've done nothing wrong aren't going to be prosecuted). There's some merit to those arguments. It is an imperfect remedy to search and seizure violations.

The problem is that right now, it's really the only remedy. If police officers can make a case against someone using evidence they obtained illegally, what's to stop them from disregarding the Fourth Amendment entirely?

There are multiple problems with suing police. It's of course unlikely that anyone convicted with tainted evidence is going to sue. That leaves those wrongly searched in cases where police didn't find anything incriminating, a group of people likely to already feel intimidated, and who may not recover enough in damages to merit the time and effort of a lawsuit.

The more direct hurdle to the use of lawsuits to halt police misconduct is that as government employees, the police have qualified immunity from such suits. They're effectively shielded from liability — even if they've done something unlawful — unless you can show they've violated "clearly established law," as determined by a reasonable person. Government employees need only to have the basic understanding of civil rights that the average, reasonable person might have, not the sort of specialized knowledge private professionals generally have about their work. So a police officer who shoots someone without provocation would be liable, but a police officer who takes illegal shortcuts to get a warrant to search your home probably wouldn't.

You needn't have sympathy for the sketchy defendants in Fourth Amendment cases to be concerned about what's going on here. If you take away the exclusionary rule and you make it increasingly difficult to sue police officers for search and seizure violations, the Fourth Amendment carries all the literal weight of the parchment on which it's written. Without an enforcement mechanism, it's meaningless.

Some — most notably Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia — have argued that the Exclusionary Rule is no longer necessary, because there's a "new professionalism" that's been sweeping police departments over the last 20 or so years. Scalia first made that argument in the 2006 case Hudson v. Michigan. He may be right that police today are more cognizant of civil liberties than they were in the 1950s or 1960s. But "better" doesn't necessarily equate to "acceptable." The "Blue Wall of Silence" — the code by which police officers refuse to testify against one another — hasn't exactly broken down. In just the last year, police departments in Atlanta, Oakland, and Chesapeake, Va., have come under fire for taking shortcuts on search warrants, including outright lying.

Dr. Sam Walker, one criminologist Scalia referenced in his Hudson opinion, actually took to the pages of the L.A. Times to denounce how Scalia had interpreted his work. Yes, Walker wrote, police departments have gotten more professional over the years, but it's because the Supreme Court strengthened constitutional protections for criminal suspects in the 1960s and 70s. To use his conclusions to then argue that those protections are no longer necessary, as Scalia did, was disingenuous. Justice Ruth Bader Ginsberg made a similar argument in her dissent in the Herring case, writing that, "It has been asserted that police departments have become sufficiently 'professional' that they do not need external deterrence to avoid Fourth Amendment violations. But professionalism is a sign of the exclusionary rule's efficacy — not of its superfluity."

In response to the Court's ruling in Herring, University of Tennessee law professor Glenn Reynolds proposed a grand bargain to the law-and-order crowd: He'd give up the exclusionary rule, if they'd work with him to get rid of qualified immunity.

It's not a bad deal. In fact, it would be a good idea to get rid of qualified immunity for all government employees. They idea that getting a government paycheck somehow inoculates you from liability should you harm someone while on the job is antithetical to the principle of equality under the law. If anything, the government should be held to a higher standard.

I'd add, though, that opening police officers up to lawsuits probably isn't enough. There's an interesting dichotomy on the right when it comes to the police. The same philosophy that distrusts the government when it manifests itself as bureaucrats and regulators (a sentiment I share) seems to put an unhealthy amount of trust in the government employees we call police officers. The sentiment among many on the right is that the police need less supervision, less watch-dogging, and less second-guessing than other government emlpoyees. This is particularly odd given that, compared to your average bureaucrat, police officers are entrusted with an extraordinary amount of power, at least when it comes to the power they wield over the people with whom they come into contact. They are as susceptible to the same trappings of power as any scorned EPA regulator or grudge-bearing city council member, only they're also entrusted with the power to detain, use force, and kill.

My point is not that police officers on an individual level are terrible people, or more prone to misbehavior than your typical government employee or your typical citizen. The problem comes when the weaknesses that are in all of us are coupled with a license to use force, authority, and the sense that one is above the law. Philip Zimbardo's famous Stanford prison experiments showed that it doesn't matter who you put in that position, the results can be disastrous without the proper controls. We can't do anything about the first element, and the second and third are by definition part of policing. It's that last one that we can change.

To make matters worse, for the last 30 years politicians have trumpeted a "get tough on crime" message that has resulted in measuring police departments and prosecutors primarily by how many people they're able to arrest and toss in jail. There's a huge push for arrests, and a de-emphasis on civil liberties. It isn't difficult to see the sorts of incentives that sets up.

If we're going to get rid of the exclusionary rule, it needs to be replaced not only with alternative punitive measures, but also with a wholesale change in mindset that emphasizes the "keeping the peace" approach to policing, as opposed to merely racking up arrest statistics.

I don't see either happening any time soon.

"I am only one, but I am one. I cannot do everything, but I
can do something. And because I cannot do everything, I will
not refuse to do the something that I can do. What I can do,
I should do. And what I should do, by the grace of God,
I will do." - Edward Everett Hale

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