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  • 1918 Flu Pandemic
    Also called the “Spanish” flu, it is believed to have killed up to 40 million people worldwide, including 675,000 Americans (claiming the lives of more soldiers than the trenches of WWI). Many more got sick but survived. According to research uncovered by F. William Engdahl: “The 20 to 40 million deaths ...were NOT due to ‘flu’ or a virus, but to pneumonia caused by massive bacterial infection.” While the medical men and medical hospitals were losing 33% of their flu cases, the non-medical(...) - Read More
  • 5G
    The 5th generation of wireless technology. Basically, 5G will make everything you do online a whole lot faster. However, 5G cellular technology is dangerous because it emits Radio Frequency (RF) Radiation and it does so at ultra high frequencies and with ultra high intensity, compared to earlier technologies. The WHO classified RF Radiation as a possible “carcinogenic” in 2011. And there are literally hundreds of peer reviewed scientific studies linking RF Radiation to things like cancer,(...) - Read More
  • 9-11 False Flag
    The attack on 9/11 was a carefully planned shadow government black operation, with a corresponding cover-up of the mountains of evidence that only point to government control and involvement throughout the attack. Fortunately, the 9/11 truth movement is now led intellectually by scientists and other professionals, as shown by the emergence of various organizations, including Architects and Engineers for 9/11 Truth, Firefighters for 9/11 Truth, Pilots for 9/11 Truth, Scholars for 9/11 Truth(...) - Read More
  • Abedin, Huma
    Disgraced former Congressman Anthony Weiner. He is Jewish, and Abedin was not ostracized by her family or by Muslim groups which raises questions as Muslim women are forbidden to marry non-Muslims. Abedin became estranged from Weiner following his third scandal involving inappropriate behavior over the internet. They have since reconciled. The FBI began investigating whether Weiner had improper communications with a minor child and obtained a subpoena for emails on his laptop. The FBI's(...) - Read More
  • Abiotic Oil Theory
    oil that is not (a-) made from decaying biological organisms (-biotic), but from rhythmic cycles in the mantle of Earth.  This theory (debunking the evolutionary fossil fuel theory) dates from the 19th Century when the French chemist Marcellin Berthelot and the Russian chemist Dmitri Mendeleev proposed to explain the origin of oil and their theories were revived in the decade after 1950 in Russia out of necessity. The science behind the theory is sound and is based on experimental evidence(...) - Read More
  • Abolitionism
    A movement to end the institution of slavery and the worldwide slave trade. The term abolitionists refers to those who were actively against slavery, which movement was mainly in the United States and in Britain. Among Christians, the movement originated with the Quakers in Britain and the US around 1750, and attracted mostly evangelicals. The result was that the international slave trade was made illegal around 1810, and enforced by the British Navy. All the northern states in the U.S.(...) - Read More
  • Abortion
    There is a Constitutional right to life in the United States. Amendment 5 of the U.S. Constitution’s Bill of Rights states that no one can be deprived of life, liberty, or property without due process of law. This was based on the Declaration of Independence, which said that all people are endowed by their Creator with the unalienable rights to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness and that the primary purpose of government is to secure these rights. The 14th Amendment to the(...) - Read More
  • ACORN
    Was the largest radical group in America, with more than 400,000 dues-paying member families and more than 1,200 chapters in 110 U.S. cities as of 2008. ACORN, an acronym for Association of Community Organizations for Reform Now, was widely implicated in voter-registration fraud, vote-rigging, voter intimidation, and vote-for-pay scams; pressured banks to lend money to underqualified minority borrowers; maintained close ties to organized labor; opposed capitalism; favored a government(...) - Read More
  • Activist
    consists of efforts to promote, impede, direct, or intervene in social, political, economic, or environmental reform with the desire to make changes in society. Forms of activism range from mandate building in the community (including writing letters to newspapers), petitioning elected officials, running or contributing to a political campaign, preferential patronage (or boycott) of businesses, and demonstrative forms of activism like rallies, street marches, strikes, sit-ins, or hunger(...) - Read More
  • Acupressure
    Also known as reflexologyacupressure is the healing technique of stimulating reflex points on certain parts of the body that correlate to vital organs . Developed in Asia over 5,000 years ago, it is considered an ancient healing method that employs the use of the fingers, the hands, or the elbows to gently press key healing points, thereby stimulating the body’s natural self-curative capabilities. Stimulating these points with acupressure allows healing energy to flow to those specific(...) - Read More
  • Acupuncture
    One of the oldest, most commonly used systems of healing in the world. Originating in China some 3,500 years ago, only in the last three decades has it become popular in the United States. In 1993, the Food and Drug Administration estimated that Americans made up to 12 million visits per year to acupuncture practitioners and spent upwards of half a billion dollars on acupuncture treatments. Traditional Chinese medicine hold that there are as many as 2,000 acupuncture points on the human(...) - Read More
  • Adams, John
    Born on October 30, 1735, in Quincy, Massachusetts, e was a direct descendant of Puritan colonists from the Massachusetts Bay Colony. He studied at Harvard University, where he received his undergraduate degree and master's, and in 1758 was admitted to the bar. In 1774, he served on the First Continental Congress and helped draft the Declaration of Independence. Adams became the first vice president of the United States and the second president. Early Life John Adams was born on(...) - Read More
  • Adams, Samuel
    He is more than just a beer! Sadly, on today’s college campuses there is a profound lack of knowledge and awareness of the greatness of the founders of our wonderful republic under God. The man is considered by many historians to be the “Father of the American Revolution” and was instrumental in making the public aware of the tyrannical actions of the king of England and Parliament. It was in his Puritan Christian home and at the Christian college of Harvard where Adams learned that the(...) - Read More
  • Adhanom, Tedros
    The first non-physician and first African to serve in the role as Director General of the World Health Organization. During his bid for the $260,000 a year job as the head of the WHO, Dr. Tedros was serving as Ethiopia’s health minister and had served as foreign minister. He vowed to make universal healthcare his central priority if he managed to become the World Health Organization’s Director-General. Dr. Tedros hired a public relations firm to help him clinch the top job at the(...) - Read More
  • Advancement Project
    Founded in 1999 by veteran civil-rights lawyers, describes itself as a “civil rights law, policy, and communications ‘action tank’ that advances universal opportunity and a just democracy for those left behind in America,” meaning nonwhite minorities. Specifically, the Project works to organize “communities of color” into politically cohesive units while disseminating its leftist worldviews and values as broadly as possible by way of a sophisticated communications department. A key funder(...) - Read More
  • Afghanistan
    It has the misfortune of sitting in a strategic position at the crossroads of Central Asia, the Indian subcontinent, and the Middle East. Despite its mountainous terrain and fiercely independent inhabitants, the country has been invaded time after time throughout its history. Today, Afghanistan is once more embroiled in war, pitting NATO troops and the current government against the ousted Taliban and its allies. Afghanistan is a fascinating but violence-wracked country, where East meets(...) - Read More
  • AFL-CIO
    The largest labor federation in America, consisting of 57 autonomous and international unions. It was formed in 1955 when the American Federation of Labor (AFL) combined with the Congress of Industrial Organizations (CIO). At the time of the merger, membership totaled 15,913,077. By 2010, the AFL-CIO represented 11.5 million members, a decline of some 4.4 million since 1955. John Sweeney, AFL-CIO president from 1995 to , transformed unionism into a progressive cause after he successfully(...) - Read More
  • Agenda 2030
    A UN plot adopted in 2015 that, as its full title suggests, is aimed at “transforming” the world - and not in a good way. The program is a follow-up to the last 15-year UN plan, the defunct “Millennium Development Goals,” or MDGs. It also dovetails nicely with the deeply controversial UN Agenda 21, even including much of the same rhetoric and agenda. But the combined Agenda 2030 goals for achieving what is euphemistically called “sustainable development” represent previous UN plans on(...) - Read More
  • Agenda 21
    a United Nations globalist program as a result of the United Nations Conference on Environment and Development (UNCED) which was held in Rio de Janeiro in 1992 introduced with goals for the 21st century relating to the world economy, the environment and education. Agenda 21 is most known for its aims at combating extreme deforestation and protecting fragile environments and maintaining biodiversity among them. Signed by multiple nations, including the United States, the UN's Agenda 21(...) - Read More
  • Agent Provocateur
    He or she may be a police officer or a secret agent of police who encourages suspects to carry out a crime under conditions where evidence can be obtained; or who suggests the commission of a crime to another, in hopes they will go along with the suggestion and be convicted of the crime. A political organization or government may use agents provocateurs against political opponents. The provocateurs try to incite the opponent to do counterproductive or ineffective acts to foster public(...) - Read More