Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #1383 on: May 5th, 2017, 09:56am »
GOOD FRIDAY LOVELY UFOCASEBOOKERS
UFO sighting? Video purportedly showing massive light over Paris raises questions
Published May 05, 2017 Fox News
Beam me up, Jean Paul!
A new video has appeared of what was claimed to be a cigar-shaped ship hovering over Paris, France, which UFO watchers say is potentially the same object spotted over China and Australia several years ago.
It is unclear if the object -- which the video shows beaming light down on the ground -- is a hoax. The video was posted to YouTube by Secureteam10, a conspiracy channel that often posts UFO sightings
French presidential candidate Emmanuel Macron's campaign said on Friday it had been the target of a "massive" computer hack that dumped its campaign mails online 1-1/2 days before voters go to the polls to choose between the centrist and his far-right rival Marine Le Pen.
Some nine gigabytes of data were posted by a user called EMLEAKS to Pastebin, a document-sharing site that allows anonymous posting. It was not immediately clear who was responsible for posting the data or if any of it was genuine.
In a statement, Macron's political movement En Marche! (Onwards!) confirmed that it had been hacked.
We have not yet discovered fakes in #MacronLeaks & we are very skeptical that the Macron campaign is faster than us
From WebMD (4/28/17): “Party Animal is recalling dog food that tested positive for a pet euthanasia drug…The voluntary recall affects the company’s Cocolicious dog food brand…The affected products include 13-ounce cans of Cocolicious Beef & Turkey dog food (Lot #0136E15204 04, best by July 2019) and 13-ounce cans of Cocolicious Chicken & Beef dog food (Lot #0134E15 237 13, best by August 2019)… Party Animal is working with distributors and retailers to find out if any other beef-flavored foods are still being sold, and if so, to recall them immediately, the company said.”
“However what started to tip the scales was that the veterinarians who performed the euthanasias at the animal shelters started noticing it was taking more and more drugs to put these animals to sleep. They realized that somehow pets in animal shelters were building up an immunity to the medications used to end their lives. Typically veterinarians are called to shelters every week to euthanize between 10 and 200 animals (or more in larger centers) so this was where they saw the problems develop quite easily.”
“As such several investigations were launched to see how pets were building up immunities to the drugs. The FDA (Food and Drug Administration) launched an investigation. They found that sodium pentobarbital (the drug often used to euthanize pets) passed through the rendering process and ended up in pet food. They admitted finding the drug in some pet foods and stated ‘several retail feeds were confirmed for the presence of phentobarbital which could only have come from euthanized animals.’ Most of these investigations were exposed by television news groups such as Seattle’s King 5, and KMOV in St. Louis, Missouri.”
"Oh that's perfectly alright, just don't forget to add some finely chopped shallots to whatever is cooking!"
Shocking findings, ZETAR, I think of myself as someone at least trying to make life better for people and animals in a small circle around me, and this is like several up to massive scale criminal conspiracies turning a profit messing with food. How can you fight it (and of course I've been feeding our dogs and cats various popular 'meats' and kibble, changing brands only if there was a scandal / pets getting mysterious ailments etc.)?
As you and Sys suggest, our food chain must be similarly targeted. Even more profitable than pet food! We'll never know how much secret harm has been hidden.
Two examples of potential scandals/hazards partially come to light: L-cysteďne (E920) is used to keep breads fresh/elastic longer, this substance is chemically derived from duck feathers, as well as prohibited, cheaper human (rumored from very poor Chinese) hair. The end product may not be traced back to its true source, creating a powerful incentive to falsify a batch of L-cysteine's origins. ZETAR, Soylent Green AND BREAD is PEOPLE, depending on the varying decency of our bread factories. Thought this through a while back and for our fam chose to switch to 'biological' breads, improved with Vitamine C (replacing L-cysteine entirely). Baking much of our bread myself at home! Just to be sure... And people eating people may not even immediately cause illness, I think it's bad for the soul.
Uh.. the second food scandal waiting to happen imo is the food oil Canola, very often under other names like [sic]Rapeseed Oil, or the generic Vegetable Oil, having inavoidably spread into seemingly everything we eat, esp. microwave dishes, but also animal feed (ending up in meat, eggs etc.), I heard it's McDonald's frying oil of choice, which is LEGALLY just another healthy vegetable oil, yet from a biological perspective can be considered to be genetically modified from a toxic oil unfit for human and animal consumption (true Rapeseed Oil). How can we really be sure of what it will do/has done in human bodies over many decades? Hell of a gamble with the world population, yet an immensely profitable one.
GREAT SPIRITS ALWAYS ENCOUNTER THE MOST VIOLENT OPPOSITION FROM MEDIOCRE MINDS E=MC2
Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #1390 on: May 6th, 2017, 8:46pm »
"Shocking findings, ZETAR, I think of myself as someone at least trying to make life better for people and animals in a small circle around me, and this is like several up to massive scale criminal conspiracies turning a profit messing with food. How can you fight it (and of course I've been feeding our dogs and cats various popular 'meats' and kibble, changing brands only if there was a scandal / pets getting mysterious ailments etc.)?"
As you and Sys suggest, our food chain must be similarly targeted. Even more profitable than pet food! We'll never know how much secret harm has been hidden."
Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #1391 on: May 7th, 2017, 07:06am »
GOOD MORNING PURR & Z & ALL OF OUR LOVELY UFOCASEBOOKERS
7,000 bodies from mental institution believed buried on Mississippi campus
Published May 07, 2017
At least 7,000 bodies could be buried on the University of Mississippi Medical Center campus, officials have estimated.
The bodies are former patients of the state’s first mental institution and underground radar revealed that their coffins stretch 20 acres across campus where the school wants to develop, The Clarion-Ledger reported Saturday.
School officials have ran into an issue in exhuming the bodies: cost. The newspaper reported that it could cost $3,000 to exhume and rebury each body, an effort that could cost up to $21 million.
The school is looking for cheaper alternatives in handling the exhumations possibly bringing down the yearly cost to $400,000 over the next eight years. The school is also looking at possibly creating a memorial for the bodies and opening a visitors center and a lab to study the remains, the paper reported.
“It would be a unique resource for Mississippi,” Molly Zuckerman, an associate anthropology professor at the school, told The Clarion-Ledger. “It would make Mississippi a national center on historical records relating to health in the pre-modern period, particularly those being institutionalized.”
The Insane Asylum was completed in 1855 to move the mentally ill from chains in jails to better living conditions, though life in the institution remained harsh. The newspaper reported that of the 1,376 patients who were admitted between 1855 and 1877, more than one in five patients died.
The facility eventually moved in 1935 to its present location of the State Hospital at Whitfield. School officials discovered 66 coffins in 2013 while starting constructing a road on the campus.
By 2014, 1,000 more coffins were found when the school was constructing a parking garage. School officials now believe there are Around 7,000 coffins in the area.
Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #1394 on: May 7th, 2017, 9:20pm »
There's more to the story!
Closed-door conversations?? Ha! That’s not even the half of it. Only one woman in this picture. She has TWO Nobel Prizes…in two diﬀerent ﬁelds no less. Marie Curie's husband Pierre, also a great scientist, was killed instantly when a horse-drawn carriage crushed his skull. Within 4 years after Pierre’s death, Marie would begin an aﬀair with Paul Langevin….a great physicist in his own right. Problem was, Paul was married! Paul’s wife, unlike Einstein’s second wife, did not sit idly by and ignore her husband’s indiscretions. It’s a crazy story!:
Langevin was a married man and the father of four children. Langevin's wife discovered the love letters that Marie had written to him and dished the dirt to the Parisian equivalent of the News of the World. According to Susan Quinn's recently published biography Marie Curie: A Life, rumours of an affair had already been circulating.
Publication of the letters scandalised France. It was clearly not just a physical infatuation. Marie was thinking in terms of marriage and had written to her lover urging him to divorce his wife and marry her, although that would scarcely have been any less shocking at the time. Moreover, Paul Langevin had clearly not completely given up on his own marriage: his wife bore their fourth child just before he embarked on the affair with Marie.
After the news broke, the Swedish Academy of Sciences tried to dissuade her from coming to Stockholm to receive her Nobel prize so that the adulteress should not shake hands with the Swedish king. Paul Langevin felt honour-bound to fight a duel against the journalist who wrote the expose. He arranged a legal separation from his wife, but despite Marie's urgings, refused to seek a divorce. Her reputation was not completely restored until her heroic efforts to help wounded French soldiers during the First World War.
Is there a connection between the energy and drive these people brought to their scientific practice and the power of their emotional lives?
Marie Curie was in no doubt about it. When Svante Arrhenius, a member of the Swedish Academy of Sciences, wrote to her after the story of her love affair broke, she responded briskly: "The prize has been awarded for the discovery of radium and polonium. I believe that there is no connection between my scientific work and the facts of private life. I cannot accept ... that the appreciation of the value of scientific work should be influenced by libel and slander concerning private life."
Additionally, Genius, James Glieck's recent masterly biography of Richard Feynman, revealed the world's greatest post-war theoretical physicist was a notorious philanderer. He slept with many of his colleagues' wives, was a regular visitor to strip clubs, and on one occasion appears to have financed his mistress's illegal abortion (although the details are inevitably murky). Even Einstein, that icon of the ethereal scientist, had an enthusiastically earthy side when it came to women.