via Conscious Consumer Network
Jun 23, 2016
via The Apprentice of Honor
Jun 26, 2012
[Potent News editor’s note: According to one of the comments for the video “Sean was killed after this interview. Heart attack with a directed energy weapon. His stepmother was also murdered not long after Sean died”. Also see Examiner’s article Biomedical Targeted Individual dies suddenly.]
Interviewed by the Swedish/German lawyer Henning Witte 2012
Mar 12, 2011
28 February to 1 March, the Presidential Commission on Bioethics discusses non-consensual experiments on human beings in the past, and is confronted with today’s experiments on human beings. Targeted individuals talk about their reality and what their life has become and looks like because of the experimentation done on them. Twenty stories are shared, 20 targeted individuals talk. John Hall, the author of the book, “A new breed – Satellite terrorism in America” is also present. A retired professor is taking note of the fact that doctor’s nowadays barely know anything about the Geneva Convention and the current laws that forbids non-consensual experimentation on human beings. A human rights activist has become a victim herself just because she tried helping targeted individuals. Amy Gutman doesn’t comment too much on the stories.
by ChurchCommittee TwoPointO
May 25, 2011
[hat tip: NanoBrainImplant.com]
Jan 7, 2013
[hat tip: NanoBrainImplant.com]
Apr 12, 2016
A talk about privacy, identity, surveillance, hierarchies and the future of network-centric private and secure money.
Last night I watched The Big Short — maybe the most important Hollywood film in years. This true story is a powerful and eloquent invitation to wake up to the sheer depravity at the core of the system of commerce.
The fact that the film got nominated for 5 Oscars including Best Picture is a huge sign that there are way more people waking up than we ever thought. The wrongs may not be getting righted as quickly as we’d like, but it is happening.
The reality of this shift is clearly evidenced by this news last week from Ontario. After years of obvious problems, Hydro One finally admitted that rural ‘smart’ meters do not work, and has decided to pull the plug on 36,000 of them — to start. We will see more utilities begin to do likewise. [UPDATE: BC Hydro just announced plans to remove 88,000 meters suspected of failure.]
Costing ratepayers billions, smart meters are actually designed to unlawfully harvest detailed data of the in-home activities of occupants without their knowledge or consent.
As reported by the National Post:
“Astonishing,” was the reaction from Lanark-area MPP Randy Hillier, who has been deluged with complaints about Hydro One billing and smart-meter suspicions.
“I’ve been banging my head against the wall for the last five years, saying we’ve got problems with smart meters in rural Ontario.” Since first being elected in 2007, no single issue has attracted as much attention in his riding, he said.
For the purpose of clarification: at this time Hydro One is not planning to uninstall smart meters and replace with analogs — but rather to manually read rural customers’ meters quarterly, and estimate the months in between, because the wireless reporting is simply not working.
Hydro One was the first major utility in Canada to deploy so-called ‘smart’ meters upon an unsuspecting customer base. The price tag for rollout, paid for by the people of Ontario, was $2 billion — which was $900M over budget.
Awareness continues to increase surrounding the health dangers of Electromagnetic Fields (EMFs) emanating from our daily gadgets, as well as from the rise of the Smart Grid. For example, a prominent neuroscientist went on record in a lecture to the medical community itself where he exposed the many health risks as well as an industry-wide attempt by telecom to cover up the negative consequences. A world-renown biochemist is seeking to abolish WiFi in schools. And a British ER physician has made it her mission to educate people about what steps they can take to minimize exposure and damage to WiFi. A slew of peer-review scientific studies support the warnings of these experts.
So what happens when your entire city becomes one giant WiFi signal? Major cities have been planning to do just that, and their plans are now ready to become reality.
Telecom giant Virgin Media announced a pilot program in October to implement “discreet street furniture” and the “UK’s first Smart Pavement” in Chesham, a city of 21,000 people. They stated that their plans were ultimately far more ambitious, seeking “to build more networks like this across the UK.”
But when New York City signs on to pervasive WiFi, we really should pay attention.
The city already has erected one 9-foot-tall structure that is an indication of the rollout of 7,500 WiFi hot spots, which are slated to go online early in 2016. It is part of the LinkNYC program (“Faster Than a New York Minute,” har har) which proclaims to become “the fastest and largest municipal WiFi network in the world.”
Paris, France – A national state of emergency has been declared across France after at least six coordinated assaults were staged in Paris, which killed at least 120 people and injured an estimated 200 others.
Startling information has just surfaced that indicates French National Police met with German BKA federal police and German BND federal intelligence service to discuss an imminent pre-planned terrorist attack on Paris weeks ago.
According to a report by SOFREP:
Industrial targets were already being probed by suspected terrorists in France, and a bomb which failed to detonate was found in one facility. The explosives employed were those stolen in a little-publicized theft from a French military armory months prior. The French and German federal police and intelligence services strongly believed at that time that terrorists were casing soft targets inside Paris and that it was, “A matter of when, not if.” The only point of contention within the French security services was whether or not the target would be soft (civilian) or hard (military, government, industrial) in nature.
The Mumbai-style attack hit soft targets across Paris in a coordinated assault using explosives and semi-automatic rifles.