The Real Reasons We Dropped Atom Bombs on Japan By David Redick Due to the recent 70th anniversary of dropping two atom bombs on Japan, there has been a lot of discussion about why we did it. American ‘Patriots’ claim it was necessary to ‘save lives’ by avoiding an invasion of Japan. This is the standard false pitch from our self-serving ‘leaders’ in DC. I offer the info below as adequate proof that we did it for other less noble reasons. 1) It all started with FDR’s concern that Germany might beat England and France, and emerge as a world power, and thus be close to, or stronger than, the USA. To create an ‘incident’ to justify going to war, FDR poked Japan for years (ended scrap metal shipments to them, etc. ) until the Japanese military demanded the Emperor allow a strike on the United States. 2a) Amazon info on Stinnett’s book is: 2b) More comments on the Stinnett book from Publishers Weekly: Historians have long debated whether President Roosevelt had advance knowledge of Japan’s December 7, 1941, attack on Pearl Harbor.
Mass Graves of Children in Canada | Canadian Situations Commnetary I am posting this here because, I as a child from 1957 to 1968. I went through horrific abuses in the Chatholic Childrens Aid of Montreal during what was known as ‘The Duplesis Years” Daniel J Towsey Uploaded on Oct 2, 2011 Mohawk Elders announced today the opening of graves of children at the oldest Indian residential school in Canada in Brantford, Ontario. For more information and an upcoming press statement, visit: Mass Graves Of Children Found Near Montreal; Another Duplessis Orphan Tells Of Being Tortured As A Child In CIA Experimentaion Programs Using Nazi Doctors Pierre Sampson, now 60, is calling for justice an an open investigation to stop the murder of innocent children in government sponsored child experimentation programs. By Greg Szymanski For a further look at Dr. “To this day my records haven’t been changed. Greg Szymanski Published on Feb 12, 2013
THE HANGED MAN [ Actions ][ Opposing Cards ][ Reinforcing Cards ][ Description ][ Reversed? ] letting go having an emotional release accepting what is surrendering to experience ending the struggle being vulnerable and open giving up control accepting God's will reversing turning the world around changing your mind overturning old priorities seeing from a new angle upending the old order doing an about-face suspending action pausing to reflect feeling outside of time taking time to just be giving up urgency living in the moment waiting for the best opportunity sacrificing being a martyr renouncing a claim putting self-interest aside going one step back to go two steps forward giving up for a higher cause putting others first OPPOSING CARDS: Some Possibilities Magician - acting, doing Chariot - self-assertion Seven of Wands - defiance, struggling against Ten of Wands - struggle Four of Pentacles - holding on, control REINFORCING CARDS: Some Possibilities See also the Fool's Journey.
Spreading The Word: Rome WAS built in a day A kingdom of ideas Once upon a time there was a city called Rome. For five centuries it was a republic and much more beautiful, for it was run by the people who got along nicely. Man, Know Thyself We are born into this world free and Sovereign. Souls lost at sea The Trusts claim all the property on the planet, all the people (the cattle) and all their souls. The Columbia Picture When the 1481 Trust, Aeterni Regis, was created it was about eleven years before Christopher Columbus set off with three boats full of Conquistadores when he ‘discovered America’ - conquered a land which did not belong to them. In prison with pills The elites are running this type of system: Privileged International Government Prison Estate National System Private International Legislative Law. The Mafia comes a calling In 325 Emperor Constantine the Great wrote a document to Pope Sylvester saying that Peter was the apostle for Jesus and that he gave Jesus the kingdom of the earth, upon which he built his rock.
brainz Psychology as we know it is a relatively young science, but since its inception it has helped us to gain a greater understanding of ourselves and our interactions with the world. Many psychological experiments have been valid and ethical, allowing researchers to make new treatments and therapies available, and giving other insights into our motivations and actions. Sadly, others have ended up backfiring horribly — ruining lives and shaming the profession. Here are ten psychological experiments that spiraled out of control. 10. Stanford Prison Experiment Prisoners and guards In 1971, social psychologist Philip Zimbardo set out to interrogate the ways in which people conform to social roles, using a group of male college students to take part in a two-week-long experiment in which they would live as prisoners and guards in a mock prison. 9. Wendell Johnson, of the University of Iowa, who was behind the study Theodore Kaczynski, the Unabomber, also seen top 7. 6. 5. 4. 3. 2. 1. David Reimer
10 of the best budget hotels in New York Posted on: September 21st in Cool Hotels, Travel by Graham Padmore. Like this Post? The Big Apple may be one of the ultimate city break destinations – shopping, art, sightseeing and so much more. It’s also (like most major capital cities) unfortunately notoriously expensive. So for those wanting to maximise their spending money, you will have to seek out some good NYC budget hotels. A good tip is to book as far in advance as possible, this way you’ll get the best price. The Gershwin This Manhattan midtown hotel is just a block away from 5th Avenue and close to both Madison Square Garden and the Empire State Building. Prices from $32 a night.Check prices and availability for The Gershwin Hotel The Jane Once home to salty sailors and Titanic survivors, The Jane is a living work of art. Prices from $90 per night.Check prices and availability for The Jane The Pod Prices from $89 per night.Check prices and availability for The Pod Broadway Hotel and Hostel Holiday Inn Long Island Sohotel Condor Hotel
businessinsider Useless Junk turned into Creative DIY Products Yesterday I was browsing around when I bumped into this very nice article announcing the 2010 Inhabitat Spring Greening Contest Winners and decided to show you further details about it. The Spring Greening Design Competition challenged designers, artists and crafters to transform useless junk into beautiful DIY products, and the result is a list of very interesting and creative pieces. We will show here a list with some of the finalists and the winners of the competition. We really recommend you to visit the website to read more about each piece and its author (just click at the images and you will be redirected). I really like contests like this one... not only contests, but I really dig the idea of pushing people to use their talent and creativity to design creative things using old stuff and several other useless junk that we can easily find around us, in our house, our neighborhood, etc. The Finalists POP Pendant Light Made From Recycled Aluminum Pulltabs Film Roll Lamp The Winners
Comics, Quizzes, and Stories Royals told: open archives on family ties to Nazi regime | UK news Buckingham Palace has been urged to disclose documents that would finally reveal the truth about the relationship between the royal family and the Nazi regime of the 1930s. The Sun’s decision to publish footage of the Queen at six or seven years old performing a Nazi salute, held in the royal archives and hitherto unavailable for public viewing, has triggered concerns that the palace has for years sought to suppress the release of damaging material confirming the links between leading royals and the Third Reich. Unlike the National Archives, the royal archives, which are known to contain large volumes of correspondence between members of the royal family and Nazi politicians and aristocrats, are not compelled to release material on a regular basis. Now, as that relationship becomes the subject of global debate, historians and MPs have called for the archives to be opened up so that the correspondence can be put into context.
OpenSSL Command-Line HOWTO OpenSSL Command-Line HOWTO The openssl application that ships with the OpenSSL libraries can perform a wide range of crypto operations. This HOWTO provides some cookbook-style recipes for using it. Paul Heinlein | February 24, 2016 The openssl command-line binary that ships with the OpenSSL libraries can perform a wide range of cryptographic operations. It can come in handy in scripts or for accomplishing one-time command-line tasks. Documentation for using the openssl application is somewhat scattered, however, so this article aims to provide some practical examples of its use. Just to be clear, this article is strictly practical; it does not concern cryptographic theory and concepts. The nature of this article is that I’ll be adding new examples incrementally. How do I find out what OpenSSL version I’m running? Use the version option. $ openssl version OpenSSL 1.0.1e-fips 11 Feb 2013 You can get much more information with the version -a option. How do I get a list of the available commands?
The Polio Vaccine Cancer Cover-up The polio vaccines developed in the 1950s by Jonas Salk and Albert Sabin allegedly eradicated one of the most feared diseases of the 20th century. The media hailed the success of these vaccines as a modern day miracle. However, the polio story has a much darker side that has mostly been kept a secret. Both Sabin’s live virus vaccine given orally and Salk’s inactivated virus vaccine given by injection were far from perfect. In fact, in 1955 the vaccine used in Berkley, California infected some 200 children, leaving several dead and many paralyzed. Yet this incident proved minor compared to what was later discovered. In order to grow large quantities of the poliovirus, scientists needed to use Rhesus monkey kidney cells, which carried many different viruses. The virus found in this particular polio vaccine was SV40, or simian virus. When the government became aware of this, it was downplayed for fear the public would stop accepting vaccination. In 1959, Dr. In 1960, Merck scientists Dr.
Psychopaths vs. Sadists: Brain Science, Public Fascination Psychopathic serial killers are a source of infinite public fascination. If best-selling novels, hit TV series and popular films are any indication, you’d think real-life Hannibal Lecters were constantly running amok in the U.S. Thankfully, such offenders are far less prevalent in reality than they are in entertainment — but the disproportionate damage done by violent and even nonviolent psychopaths not surprisingly attracts intense scientific interest as well. On May 11, in fact, the New York Times explored whether psychopaths can be diagnosed as young as age 9. Another way to figure out what makes the psychopath tick is to contrast him — and they are overwhelmingly male — with other abnormal personalities. (SPECIAL: Report: 1 in 5 American Adults Takes Mental Health Drugs) Decety and his colleagues recently published a brain-scan study of 15 violent sexual offenders, eight of whom were classified as sexual sadists. (MORE: 1 in 25 Business Leaders May Be a Psychopath) Psychopathy vs.
Papal Bull Background A Papal Bull is a formal document issued by a Roman Death Cult Pontiff upon a major act of law, curse or claim to extend the power of the Cult over its claimed domination of the world, all nations, all people, all law and all religions. All legitimate Papal Bulls were issued on human skin, usually the skin of a sacrificed child, or some famous heretic. The first legitimate Papal Bull is probably around 1136 called Ex commisso nobis by Pope Innocent II in the claimed excommunication of the Saxon (German) Pope at Magdeburg. Unfortunately, many of the key Papal Bulls are missing (such as 1249) and most have been deliberately forged over the centuries onto calf or sheep skin, to re-write history and hide their original form on human skin. Original source and concept of Papal Bulls The Latin word vellum from vellus means not only a fleece or hide but also “human” skin, indicating that at the Roman times the meaning of this form of writing material was still known.