Dienstag, 18. Juli 2006

Lettre ouverte au Premier Ministre Suédois Göran Persson


Personne ne pourra dire: Je ne savais pas

577 CD de témoignages de Riverains d'antennes relais ont été expédiés aux Députés de la République Française.

Cliquer sur un CD pour écouter la présentation audio de l'association Apursetap et les Témoignages:


BUILDING a mobile phone mast next to Queen Elizabeth's Grammar School in Horncastle will be an 'unecessary risk' to pupils, say staff and parents.

T-Mobile want to build a 15 metre tall mast near the school on land owned by Hemingby Agricultural Traders on the Reindeer Close Industrial Estate to provide coverage for the town.

QEGS headteacher Tim Peacock said: "It is not appropriate to site a mast next to a school. The risks associated with non-ionizing radiation are very unclear.

"The governing body takes the view it must exercise its duty of care and object very strongly that pupils and staff should not be exposed to unecessary risk."

He said worried parents have written in to complain about the plan.

T-Mobile is holding a drop-in session at the Admiral Rodney in Horncastle on Wednesday July 26 from 4.30-7.30pm for people to find out more.

The company says it has to build a new mast in the town as the current one on land off Southwell Lane has to be taken down - to make way for Chartdale Homes building 70 houses on the site.

T-Mobile say depending on the reaction from people at the drop-in they may then submit a planning application to build the mast to East Lindsey District Council.

A spokesman for T-Mobile told the News the World Health Organisation say there is 'no convincing scientific evidence' mobile phone masts cause 'adverse affects'.

Omega this is not true. See under:

They added all their mobile phone equipment conforms to stringent international guidelines.

Mr Peacock said if a planning application was submitted the governors would 'very likely object'.

He added he was concerned this next phase of consultation was taking place at the start of the school holiday 'when opportunities for objection would be reduced.'

Sue Emmson, who lives off Lincoln Road, is concerned on two counts - she is near the site and her daughter Jessica goes to the school.

She said: "A school is the wrong place to put it. It is the unknown - no one can prove one way or the other about these masts."

But another nearby resident, who did not wish to be named, told the News: "I'm fine with it, it doesn't bother me."

T-Mobile say concerned parents can contact them for information over the school holiday on 08703 216047 or at networkinfo@t-mobile.co.uk

Email YOUR views on the phone mast to the Horncastle News:

All rights reserved © 2006 Johnston Press Digital Publishing.


Initiative 50 plus: Abschieben in den Niedriglohnsektor

"Abschieben in den Niedriglohnsektor": Volkssolidarität will nur versicherungspflichtige Arbeitsplätze (18.07.06)

Die Volkssolidarität begrüßt "jede Initiative zur Schaffung zusätzlicher versicherungspflichtiger Arbeitsplätze" auf dem ersten Arbeitsmarkt, "wenn sie den Betroffenen ermöglichen, die eigene Existenz unter menschenwürdigen Bedingungen zu sichern". Ein bloßes "Abschieben Älterer in den Niedriglohnsektor" hält der Sozialverband für nicht akzeptabel. Dies "mag zwar die Statistik verbessern, wäre aber als Hilfe für die Menschen unbefriedigend", sagte der Präsident der Volkssolidarität, Professor Gunnar Winkler, zu den von der Bundesregierung beabsichtigten Maßnahmen für mehr Beschäftigung älterer Arbeitnehmer. Bezogen auf die so genannte "Initiative 50 plus" betonte Winkler, es müsse "um mehr als nur Show-Effekte gehen, die lediglich das Vorhaben der Großen Koalition hoffähig machen sollen, das Rentenalter von 65 auf 67 anzuheben".

Die ganze Nachricht im Internet: http://www.ngo-online.de/ganze_nachricht.php?Nr=14033

Protect wild animals from some of the cruelest and most unsporting hunts in the country

Because we know you are concerned about inhumane sport hunting practices, I'd like to invite you to take action to help stop a grisly shark killing contest on Martha's Vineyard. Then, read on for several updates about The Humane Society of the United States' efforts to protect wild animals from some of the cruelest and most unsporting hunts in the country.

Take action under:

Worse Than the Patriot Act

You may have read headlines calling the Cheney-Specter bill on surveillance oversight a "compromise." But make no mistake, this deal is nothing short of a complete capitulation to the Bush administration.

The bill includes legalized assaults on our civil liberties worse even than the sweeping powers ceded to the government by the Patriot Act, and would write into law what is now the administration's belief that the president can wiretap any American he wants without any check.

From the Supreme Court to people on the street, America is starting to wake up to the Bush administration's abuse of power. Unfortunately, Congress hasn't gotten the message and is poised to rubber stamp a dangerous agenda that is doing real harm to our democracy.

Not only is Congress considering NSA "oversight" legislation that would hand the president vast new powers—only days after the Defense Department stated that it will comply with the Geneva Conventions regarding the treatment of detainees—a top Justice Department lawyer urged Congress to "ratify" the military commissions that the Supreme Court invalidated two weeks ago.

The headlines are full of White House spin claiming that Senator Arlen Specter's (R-PA) bill on surveillance is a successful compromise between Congress and the White House. Of course, Senator Specter would like you to believe he is taking a stand on the Bush's administration's actions because he knows that is what most Americans want Congress to do. But in reality these ill-advised proposals give the president a blank check to spy on Americans without a warrant and without mandatory judicial review of his actions.

You can help us get out the truth about this bill and the dangers it poses to our basic rights. Please take a few minutes to contact your newspaper right now. Tell them that this "compromise" actually compromises our rights and gives a blank check to the president.

It is very important that the American people know that the bill that is supposed to rein in surveillance of innocent citizens actually includes:

# Legalization of the president's program of warrantless surveillance on Americans, a program that is illegal under current law and unconstitutional.

# A diminished role for the court that oversees the NSA's warrantless domestic spying, making oversight by the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court (FISA) optional -- and we know that when this administration doesn't believe in getting court warrants even when required; making them "optional" is making them non-existent.

# A new, unconstitutional process for challenging surveillance, via a secret appeals court composed of judges hand-picked solely by the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, who supports expansive presidential powers.

# An information blackout by the Executive Branch against the Congress or our courts when it comes to the names and number of Americans monitored by the spying program. Without any oversight, countless journalists, lawyers, hotel clerks and others will inevitably be swept into round-the-clock monitoring of their phone conversations, indefinitely.

We cannot allow the Executive Branch to weasel out of obeying the Supreme Court and federal law; and Congress is overdue in asserting and affirming its role of keeping the president in check and reining in the president's sweeping interpretation of power.

The ACLU will be keeping the pressure on all summer and into the fall, and we'll be calling on you and everyone across America who cares about our liberties to join us in the fight.

How these stories are characterized in the press plays an important role in our success. So, please take a few minutes right now to write your local paper with our easy-to-use letter to the editor tool.

As always, thank you for standing with us. It is absolutely essential that every one of us rallies to protect the freedoms that define our democracy.


Anthony D. Romero
Executive Director ACLU

Caucus Groups Privately Schmooze House and Senate

One House lawmaker joined 98 of them. A senator joined one because sugar beet growers asked him to. Members of the House and Senate belong to hundreds of informal clubs - usually known as caucuses - that have sprung up to advocate for special interests, with little public accountability.


Cheney Will Play the Security Card Again

Seeking to win votes by instilling fear in voters, Vice President Dick Cheney told Republicans on Monday to keep security issues prominent ahead of November's elections.


Amazon Rainforest on a Fast-Food Menu?

KFC’s secret ingredient is crispy fried Amazon rainforest, and the company is serving it up by the bucket. KFC’s famous chickens are being fed soy grown on illegally cleared rainforest land, and are then sold in hundreds of restaurants throughout Europe.

Take Action Now:

Born-Again Rubinomics

"It's a big deal when Robert Rubin changes the subject and begins to talk about income inequality as 'a deeply troubling fact of American economic life' that threatens the trading system, even the stability of 'capitalist, democratic society,'" writes William Greider. "More startling, Rubin now freely acknowledges what the American establishment for many years denied or dismissed as inconsequential - globalization's role in generating the thirty-year stagnation of US wages, squeezing middle-class families and below, while directing income growth mainly to the upper brackets."


UN Human Rights Experts Chastise US

The United States must set a better example for the world in areas ranging from its treatment of Latin American migrants to its handling of detainees in the war on terror, UN human rights experts said Monday.


Big Pharma Reaps Windfall From Shifts to Medicare

The pharmaceutical industry is beginning to reap a windfall from a surprisingly lucrative niche market: drugs for poor people.


Green belt phone mast scheme thrown out

A plan to erect a mobile phone mast on green belt land next to the M54 near Shifnal has been thrown out despite it being recommended for approval.

Bridgnorth District Council’s development control committee last night voted unanimously against proposals to put up a 22.5 metre mast at Williams Plant Hire, off Stanton Road at Tong Forge.

The application by phone giant T-Mobile had been recommended for approval by the council’s planning officers but councillors rejected it on the grounds that it did not justify the special circumstances needed to build on green belt land.

Refusal was proposed by Councillor Norman Cottrell, who described the proposed mast as a “massive thing” that would tower above trees in the area.

The full version of this article appears in tonight’s Bridgnorth edition of the Shropshire Star.

© 2003-06 Shropshire Newspapers Ltd


Bush Does It In The Dark

by David C. Vladeck, TomPaine.com

A penchant for secrecy is undoing 40 years of government openness.

Welfare Deformed

by Maureen Lane, TomPaine.com

Ten years after Clinton and Congress eviscerated welfare, HHS makes it harder for women to escape poverty.


Global Warming Is Happening


Did a reporter with GOP ties suppress a story that could have cost Bush the White House?


Informant: Bugs

Final days of Arizona's final free-flowing river

Arizona Republic
by E. J. Montini

Robin Silver is in the business of saving lives, which, as legacies go, is better than most. But it isn't enough. Not for him. He also wants to save the planet, or at least one or two of its most beautiful spots, which happen to exist here in Arizona. So when he isn't working as a physician, Silver heads up the Tucson-based Center for Biological Diversity. I first spoke to him last July about a catastrophic event in our state that none of us noticed, and which we wouldn't have cared about even if we had. For the first time in 75 years, stream flow in southern Arizona's San Pedro River had shrunk to zero. The 140-mile river flows north from Mexico into Arizona, passing east of Tucson and meandering to Sierra Vista. It's the last free-flowing river in the Southwest and has been a source of life in the desert for thousands of years...


Informant: Thomas L. Knapp

Klagen gegen Wahlcomputer in den USA


Government the exploiter, not protector

Future of Freedom Foundation
by Sheldon Richman


If you begin with an incorrect premise, you are bound to arrive at bad conclusions. Nowhere is this more true than in matters of government. The debates over the 'war on terror,' the Iraqi occupation, and the Bush administration's casual approach to civil liberties are premised on the idea that the primary mission of the government in Washington is to protect the American people from harm. Wrong...


Informant: Thomas L. Knapp


The Libertarian Enterprise
by Chris Claypoole


Many of us have noted that the 'body politic' has the memory span of a goldfish and moves from one crisis or scandal to the next as quickly as a glutton at an all-you-can-eat buffet loads his plate. (And the aftermath of each set of actions produces the same flushable result.) One of the reasons Americans have such a lousy set of elected officials is that most of the people that vote have little knowledge of, or interest in increasing that knowledge of, the issues that represent the causes (rather than the symptoms) of what is wrong with the United States today...


Informant: Thomas L. Knapp

Searching for America's next enemy

Ludwig von Mises Institute
by Doug Bandow


Peace is boring. How else to explain the search by some conservatives for a new enemy? After the Cold War the foreign policy establishment could have gratefully accepted peace, stopped meddling around the globe, and demobilized America's outsize military. Instead, it found other enemies. Doing so wasn't easy. Saddam Hussein's Iraq proved to be easy prey. Now Iran is getting the most attention...


Informant: Thomas L. Knapp

Sustainable freedom: the dilemma

Backwoods Home Magazine
by Claire Wolfe


The left is forever pushing the term 'sustainable.' It seems to mean 'severely limited under central government control.' Permit me to repossess that perfectly good word. Let it mean what it ought to: capable of lasting without artificial props. Then let's apply it where it's desperately needed: Creating Sustainable Freedom. But how? So far, nobody has figured that out. Freedom can't be sustained by bits of paper, however noble their intent. Freedom can't be sustained by guns, useful though guns may be in discouraging both freelance and tax-supported gangsters. Freedom certainly can't be sustained with vast edifices of legislation, regulation, and punishment. That's one of the great cons of all time -- believing the very destroyers of freedom can be freedom's saviors.To endure, freedom must be self-governing and self-regenerating...


Informant: Thomas L. Knapp

Another reason for bringing the troops home

Mother Jones
by Raed Jarrar


The ongoing civil conflict in Iraq is one of the major issues being considered in the debate over future U.S. military and political steps in Iraq. A growing number of analysts argue that U.S. military forces must stay in Iraq to prevent a full-scale sectarian civil war between Sunni and Shia Arabs in Iraq. But evidence exists that the roots of the Iraqi civil conflict is political rather than sectarian, and that the best solution is finding a way to bring the troops home...


Informant: Thomas L. Knapp

"Bring It On" Still Alive and Well


The problem with signing statements

Cato Institute
by Richard A. Epstein


There is nothing new about a president adding a 'statement on signing' to legislation he has approved. Since the country was founded, presidents have used these statements for relatively innocuous purposes: to thank supporters, explain their support for the bill or express satisfaction -- or dissatisfaction -- with legislation passed by Congress. What is new and troubling is the extraordinary frequency with which President Bush has used these statements, and the unorthodox way he uses them...


Informant: Thomas L. Knapp

The impossibility of discussing anything at all

The Power of Narrative
by Arthur Silber


I personally became painfully aware of the smear tactics that concern me when I began writing seriously about foreign policy in the spring and summer of 2003. Because I offered an extensive critique of the Bush administration's embrace of an aggressively interventionist foreign policy, a policy that history demonstrates always fails, always leads to destruction, and always leads to results that are the opposite of those intended by the interventionists themselves, the same people who had previously found considerable worth in my writing consigned me to 'the other side.' For many people, I was a 'Saddamite,' a particularly vicious and dishonest smear that I discussed just recently. Let us be very clear about the purpose of all such smears. Very simply, it is to prevent all questioning and criticism, and to end debate. That's all. The dishonest smearers hope that their intimidation will cause those with differing views to shut up and go away, never to be heard from again...


Informant: Thomas L. Knapp

Bush's open mike captures tough talk

USA Today


President Bush got bit again Monday by the open-microphone bug. Apparently unaware that his words were being broadcast, Bush offered an unvarnished assessment of Syria's alleged support for Hezbollah's attacks on Israel. He also criticized United Nations Secretary-General Kofi Annan, teased British Prime Minister Tony Blair about a sweater he recently gave the president, and joked about the long-windedness of some unnamed world leaders...


Informant: Thomas L. Knapp

Armut in einem reichen Land ist mehr als nur eine Herausforderung, sie ist ein Skandal

Denkschrift der EKD über Armut in Deutschland

„Die erste Denkschrift der Evangelischen Kirche in Deutschland (EKD) zum Thema Armut wurde am heutigen Dienstag in Berlin der Öffentlichkeit vorgestellt. Der Vorsitzende des Rates der EKD, Bischof Wolfgang Huber, und der Vorsitzende der Kammer für soziale Ordnung der EKD, Professor Gert G. Wagner haben in die im Gütersloher Verlagshaus erschienene Denkschrift eingeführt. "Armut in einem reichen Land ist mehr als nur eine Herausforderung, sie ist ein Skandal," sagte Huber vor Journalisten. Die evangelische Kirche nehme auf vielfältige Weise Anteil an dem Schicksal einer wachsenden Anzahl von Menschen, die unter materieller Not leiden. Gleichzeitig registriere die Kirche mit Besorgnis das Ansteigen versteckter Formen von Armut, die ein weiteres "Armutsrisiko" produzierten…“ Meldung der Pressestelle der EKD vom 11. Juli 2006 http://www.evlka.de/content.php3?contentTypeID=4&id=4639

Mit dem Einkaufswagen von Mülltonne zu Mülltonne

Artikel im Sozialticker vom 17.07.2006 zu wachsender Armut in Deutschland http://www.sozialticker.com/im-wandel-der-zeit-der-einkaufswagen.html

Aus: LabourNet, 18. Juli 2006

Alter Hut frisch aufpoliert

#Die Linkspartei.PDS: Pressemitteilungen

18. Juli 2006

Morgen will Vizekanzler Müntefering dem Kabinett seinen Vorschlag für einen Kombilohn für ältere Arbeitnehmer vorstellen. Dazu erklärt die stellvertretende Parteivorsitzende Katja Kipping:

"Initiative 50 plus" klingt auf den ersten Blick verlockend. Bei genauerer Betrachtung stellt sich heraus, dass Müntefering damit nur einen alten Hut frisch aufpoliert. Entsprechende Lohnkostenmodelle sind bislang immer gescheitert, haben nicht zu mehr Beschäftigung sondern allenfalls zu Mitnahmeeffekten in Größenordnung geführt. "50 plus" ist nichts weiter als eine neue Initiative zur Lohnsenkung für ältere Arbeitnehmer, die künftig erst ab 67 in Rente gehen dürfen und nun auch noch in Niedriglohnjobs abgedrängt werden sollen. Trostpflästerchen ist ein zweijähriger Lohnzuschuss. Es besteht die Gefahr, dass bestehende, Existenz sichernde Arbeitsplätze in das Niedriglohnsegment abrutschen, ja von Unternehmen sogar bewusst in solche umgewandelt werden. "50 plus" öffnet Niedriglöhnen für ältere Arbeitnehmer Tür und Tor und befördert Altersarmut. Es gibt andere Möglichkeiten, Betroffenen zu helfen. Ich erinnere an das Modellprojekt "Teilzeit plus", welches beispielsweise in Niedersachsen, Berlin und Dresden von der Bundesagentur für Arbeit durchgeführt wurde. Es ermöglichte kleinen und mittleren Handwerksunternehmen in Zeiten schwieriger Auftragslage, Mitarbeiter an gemeinnützige Vereine "auszuleihen". Die Bundesagentur übernahm den entsprechenden Lohnanteil. Das war eine echte Hilfe für kleine Unternehmen, die bei schlechter Auftragslage keine Stammarbeitnehmer entlassen mussten und war auch für die Bundesagentur kostengünstiger als Arbeitslosigkeit zu finanzieren. Aufgrund "geschäftspolitischer" Entscheidung der Bundesagentur wurde dieses Modellprojekt eingestellt. Denn die Bundesagentur häuft lieber 7 Mrd. Euro Überschuss an, statt Langzeitarbeitslosigkeit zu bekämpfen. Der neue Vorschlag von Vizekanzler Müntefering bestätigt einmal mehr: Ältere Arbeitnehmer und Rentner gehören zu den großen Verlierern der großen Koalition.


Help save Greater Yellowstone's unspoiled forests and streams!

The U.S. Forest Service has proposed a shamefully weak cleanup plan for a mine in southeast Idaho that is poisoning local streams and wildlife with toxic selenium. And to make matters worse, the agency is weighing a proposal to expand these polluting mining operations!

Please go to http://www.savebiogems.org/yellowstone/takeaction.asp right away and tell the Forest Service to develop an effective cleanup plan for the Smoky Canyon Mine, which is putting the fragile natural treasures of the Greater Yellowstone ecosystem at risk. Your immediate action is crucial -- the agency is accepting comments only until next Monday, July 24th.

The vast wildlands of southeastern Idaho, including the Caribou-Targhee National Forest, comprise some of the most biologically rich areas in Greater Yellowstone. Wolves, moose, elk, lynx, mule deer, native cutthroat trout and other wildlife depend on the area's abundant streams. Countless outdoor enthusiasts are drawn to the region's clean air and water, sense of tranquility and blue-ribbon trout fishing.

Yet for years, the Forest Service has allowed the JR Simplot Company's Smoky Canyon Mine to poison the area's streams with toxic selenium -- a naturally occurring element that is released when phosphate ore is mined for fertilizer. The area is now so contaminated that the mine is operating under a Superfund cleanup order.

The Forest Service has said it intends to begin cleanup efforts, but its current plan addresses only one of five sources of selenium contamination at the mine. Plus, the agency is now considering a proposal by Simplot to expand its mining operations.

Please go to http://www.savebiogems.org/yellowstone/takeaction.asp and tell the Forest Service to replace its current cleanup proposal with a plan that will stop selenium contamination in these wildlands.

Thank you for helping to protect Greater Yellowstone's pristine wildlife habitat.


Frances Beinecke
President Natural Resources Defense Council

Understanding the minds of the neocons


50 Harmful Effects of Genetically Modified Foods


Informant: Dorothee Krien

SWIFT: Liebesgrüße von ECHELON


Eating the Amazon

The fight to curb corporate destruction : Huge soya farms financed by Cargill, the largest privately owned company in the world, are the rainforest's new worst enemy.


From Information Clearing House

Stranger than fiction: failures' targeted at birth

Doctors and midwives will identify all children at risk of 'failing' so they can be monitored by state nannies.


From Information Clearing House

FBI Paid Informants In Suspected Terror Group

An unreleased court filing from the U.S. Attorney's office in Miami, obtained by NBC 6, reveals compelling new details about the investigation into terror suspects arrested earlier this month in Liberty City and charged with plotting to blow up Chicago’s Sears Tower and other buildings and to "wage jihad on America."


From Information Clearing House


Syria In Their Sights

Three years ago, the U.S. invasion of Iraq was widely viewed as the first chapter of a region-wide strategy to redraw the entire map of the Middle East. After Iraq, Syria and Iran would be the next targets, after which the oil-rich states of the Arabian Gulf, including Saudi Arabia, would follow.


The military's disregard for the deaths of Iraqi civilians is turning friends into enemies

In Iraq, lives differ in value - and so do deaths. In this disparity lies an important reason why the United States has botched this war.


From Information Clearing House

Military leaders foresee Iraq exit in 2016

U.S. war commanders think some level of American forces will be needed in Iraq until 2016 and those forces will receive continued support from the vast majority of Iraqis.


Retired soldier concludes: "We are pawns" in Iraq

From Information Clearing House

Gods among Ordinary Men

By Charles Sullivan

Bush and his cadre of neo-conservatives may think that they are above the law and that they can act with impunity and without consequences. They may think of themselves as Gods who operate above the strata of ordinary mortals, as the result of their socioeconomic privilege. That is because other people have always born the cost of their wrong doing.


The Caped Crusaders in a Comic Book War

Where is the Outrage?

Where is the rage? Where is the outrage?

By Michael Payne

A large segment of this society is currently in a state of conditioned silence. It watches as America is undergoing radical changes that are transforming this nation into an instrument of world domination with the objective of controlling this planet's energy resources.



Where is the Outrage?

War Crimes Act

The compromise legislation would narrow the range of offenses prohibited under the War Crimes Act. This would protect civilians (such as CIA interrogators and White House officials) from being prosecuted for committing acts that would have been considered war crimes under the old definition. The change is retroactive to 1997, which means any crimes committed since 1997 would be prosecuted under the new standard, not the old one.


[Any questions?]

Informant: Debi Clark

Hospital Chiefs Get Paid for Advice on Selling to Hospitals

Executives who run some of America's leading nonprofit hospitals met at a stately Colorado resort for an unusual mission: to advise companies confidentially on how best to sell their drugs, medical devices and financial services to hospitals. They were also paid thousands of dollars for the advice they offered to dozens of companies, like Eli Lilly, Johnson & Johnson, Morgan Stanley and Citigroup.


Big Coal: The Dirty Secret Behind America's Energy Future

In Goodell Company

In 2001, around the time Dick Cheney's secret-recipe energy plan made its debut, Jeff Goodell went to West Virginia to report on coal's rising fortunes. He ended up writing a book, "Big Coal: The Dirty Secret Behind America's Energy Future," which will be published this summer. It's a journey from the mines of Wyoming all the way to China, following the tale of the black rock that still, after all these years, afflicts and enables us.


France's Chirac Warns Mankind Faces Climate Volcano

French President Jacques Chirac warned on Sunday that mankind faced an inferno unless the world tackles climate change seriously, in a rebuke to fellow Group of Eight leaders.


National Guard Veteran Seeks Minnesota House Seat

Tim Walz waded into the crowds lining the parade route in this industrial town of 18,000 and shouted his 20-second pitch: teacher, retired Army National Guard, ready and willing to go to Washington. In his first bid for elected office, the Democrat is turning heads as he tries to unseat an entrenched incumbent who came to power with the wave of Newt Gingrich Republicans in 1994.


Nogent-sur-Marne: les antennes-relais devront attendre



La Présidente du Tribunal de Namur désigne un médecin expert pour enquêter sur l'état de santé des Riverains d'antennes relais


The Inflation Tax


For Better or Worse, Rep Henry Waxman's on It



Executives Given Cut-Price Stock Options in Weeks after 9/11


Drought Threatens Amazon Basin


Farmers' Foe: Smog Damage to Crops Costs Billions


Rich Nations Snub Blair Vision For Nuclear-Powered Future


OPERATION MOCKINGBIRD & controlled media


Anderson Cooper's CIA Secret (once CIA always CIA remember operation mockingbird)

Informant: Amy Sasser

From ufpj-news



Source: APFN
Informant: bradm

Containing the Military Industrial Complex


Drugged Civil Obedience

by Nancy Levant

Drugs in America – what can one say? American seniors are, no doubt, the highest population on the planet. Most of our elders take so many prescription drugs on a daily basis that God only knows how their bodies and minds are faring. Foster care and other institutionalized kids are forced prescription addicts. Teenagers entertain themselves, and have for decades, with drugs and alcohol. College students.....


Is The US Bankrupt?

by Patrick Wood

Do Federal Reserve managers secretly believe that the U.S is bankrupt and is about to go under? Well, where there's smoke, there's fire! A stunning 23 page report by Professor Laurence J. Kotlikoff titled "Is the U.S. Bankrupt?" was issued by the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis in November, 2005, and quietly posted on their public website. Although publicly accessible, it was totally ignored by the U.S. press. ....



Is the USA Bankrupt?

Ethical Issues Related to Vaccination of Children

by Dr. Sherri Tenpenny

Having heard personal stories directly from patients, I was prompted to attend a conference in Seattle, held on July 14 and 15, 2006 called, “Ethical Issues Related to Vaccination of Children.” Even though I was only able to attend the second day of the conference, the agenda for the day, “Vaccine Hesitancy and Parents Who Refuse to Vaccinate Their Children,” was of great interest. I wanted to hear first hand what national experts were recommending to pediatricians and local health officials......



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