Australian PM wants to ban refugees

  • 887ce084566075ccb7653c87ac0a34dfAustralian PM wants to ban refugees

I am not surprised, the way they treat the

  • Aborigin<a h,ref=”http://Aboriginal C2=-Oulture – Introduction to Australia’s Aboriginal Culture › introdu…”>Aboriginal Culture – Introduction to Australia’s Aboriginal › introdu…al Culture -Excerpt, e.g.; Australian Aboriginal Culture is probably the oldest surviving culture in the World.

Tool technology with use of stone, and painting with Red Ocra made onto paint.

Hundreds of child migrants MISSING in UK raising fears over human trafficking : Express. — DWPExamination.

HUNDREDS of child migrants are currently unaccounted for in the United Kingdom, raising fears they are being exploited by human traffickers or sold for sex. Authorities have lost track of 360 children, the majority of which have been missing for more than two years. Of this, 81 have been missing for more than five years, […]

via Hundreds of child migrants MISSING in UK raising fears over human trafficking : Express. — DWPExamination.

VT Exclusive: Largest Pedophile Rings​ in History, 70,000 Members, Heads of State, the Rats Scramble | Alternative

Updated link,




/2016/08/vt-exclusive-largest-pedophile-ring-in-history op-70000-members-heads-of-state-the-rats-scramble-3403618.html

As I continue to read I realize this has been baking in the oven for sometime.

Excerpts What isn’t being told is that this same organization, also known as the Red Circle, runs through secret societies around the world:

St. Hubertus
Federalist Society
Knights of Malta (Rome, not KMFAP in Budapest)
Council on Foreign Relations
Federal Reserve Bank
Royal Families of Belgium and Netherlands
SCOTUS (Supreme Court of the United States)
So much of this story revolves around Mehran T. Keshe,

We have all the players and more, In the article we review certain Mysterious deaths and Judge Scalia untimely demise. I am staying objective and not say what I feel.

We Have been Asking Who are these Cops Read on

What do Civilians do when they become Collateral damage FEMA? 

Iserealification of American Domestic.Police Department Started training In Occupy Wall Street  2011.  I watched on Video the moves and I kept saying those are war moves.

Every Police Department in the United States at the behest of Homeland Security, is being trained.

This training will be under the .Isereali Group, who insist for an increased move to use full military uniforms, armored vehicles, heavy weapons, illegal serveliance.

Lying to the people, press and courts and systematic interference in the electrical systems. Here is my view and fears, are we to become a  Bengassi? This has occurred several time in History.

  • Hep Hep Riots in 1819 In Germany 
  • The Hep Hep Riots came about when the Jewish Oliarch began to cheat the system and were bleeding the middle class , particularly during the 1600 E.g.; Jewish Historiographer, Heinrich Graetz who declared mayhem and lunacy.
  • The Jerusalem Post again agreed with the report (5)The
  •  Jewish Virtual Library ( marked within)  has an article entitled ” U.S.-
  • Israel called  Stratigic  Cooperation-joint Police and Law enforcement Traing, we learned.

This article is filled with fact checks and Intel that has truly made me wonder where this is going. We know but read carefully, look up every point.

  • Note to my Black Family@Blacklivesmatter the columnist addressed you as black thugs and he is black. Take it as you will, but learn.​

Coral reefs are straight-up dissolving now — Grist

The dissolving of our Coral Reef

Emailing wasted-food-ip48f11b1612398200f7acdb50013b44e3.jpg

Florida’s coral reefs are disintegrating much faster than expected. And who’s to blame? Oh, you know, just the ENTIRE OCEAN. Ocean water is growing increasingly acidic as it absorbs the extra CO2 we’re pumping into the atmosphere, and now that water is eating away at the limestone foundations of coral reefs. A new study found that, in the…

via Coral reefs are straight-up dissolving now — Grist

How Thelma & Louise Captured a Moment in the History of American Feminism — TIME

Enter a caption


The road-trip movie Thelma & Louise, starring Geena Davis (Thelma) and Susan Sarandon (Louise) as buddies-turned-fugitives, drove a national conversation on feminism and the state of the women’s movement when it hit theaters 25 years ago on May 24, 1991. Some fans and feminists hailed the movie as the ultimate story of “female revenge” for…

via How Thelma & Louise Captured a Moment in the History of American Feminism — TIME

What if the CIA Covert Operations assisted in the Transportation and. Transport of Heroin During Vietnam, what if This Drugs made their Way to Harlem,

what if this was true, it continues and the next introduction, was Cracks. I will close my what if for now.​.o9jjjj,p.why the CIA lost the WAR. By Sullivan

Source,gggg  k0

  • <a href=”Operations in Laos, 1955-1974<br ></a>
    Supporting the ” secret=”” war”
    William M. Leary

<a href=”Operations in Laos, 1955-1974<br ></a>
Supporting the ” secret=”” war”

<a href=”Operations in Laos, 1955-1974<br ></a>
Supporting the ” secret=”” war”
The largest paramilitary operations ever undertaken by the CIA took place in the small Southeast Asian Kingdom of Laos. For more than 13 years, the Agency directed native forces that fought major North Vietnamese units to a standstill. Although the country eventually fell to the Communists, the CIA remained proud of its accomplishments in Laos. As Director of Central Intelligence (DCI) Richard Helms later observed: “This was a major operation for the Agency. . . . It took manpower; it took specially qualified manpower; it was dangerous; it was difficult.” The CIA, he contended, did “a superb job.” 1″>Operations in Laos, 1955-1974
Supporting the “Secret War”
William M. Leary

<a href=”Operations in Laos, 1955-1974<br ></a>
Supporting the ” secret=”” war”
The largest paramilitary operations ever undertaken by the CIA took place in the small Southeast Asian Kingdom of Laos. For more than 13 years, the Agency directed native forces that fought major North Vietnamese units to a standstill. Although the country eventually fell to the Communists, the CIA remained proud of its accomplishments in Laos. As Director of Central Intelligence (DCI) Richard Helms later observed: “This was a major operation for the Agency. . . . It took manpower; it took specially qualified manpower; it was dangerous; it was difficult.” The CIA, he contended, did “a superb job.” 1



by Paul Beres
Entered into the database on Friday, June 09th, 2006 @ 18:10:55 MST

The CIA has often either ignored or become involved in the cultivation and trade of illegal narcotics as a means to achieving its ends. This has caused a dramatic increase in heroin and cocaine production and assisted the forging of highly efficient smuggling networks. Many of the military leaders supported by the CIA have become little more than opium or cocaine warlords with a common interest. Having acquired the necessary connections and skills while on assignment, some of the CIA’s ex-operatives have even become drug traffickers in their own right.

The following is a brief history of the CIA’s involvement in the production and trade of illegal narcotics.

As allied forces stormed the beaches of Sicily in 1943, an American fighter flew over the village of Villalba and dropped a sack addressed to “Zu Calo”, Don of the Sicilian Mafia. The sack contained a yellow scarf embossed with the letter L. The “L” stood for “Lucky”.
“Lucky” Luciano had emerged as Don of the American Mafia after its leadership and ranks had been purged of the ‘old guard’ who still held to the tradition of not running narcotics or prostitution rackets. Under his able leadership the end of prohibition simply marked the beginning of the Mafia’s diversification into heroin and brothels (complementary interests, since prostitutes could be addicted to heroin). Luciano’s luck wavered when he was convicted for ‘forced prostitution’, but rallied again when the Office of Naval Intelligence (ONI), one of the precursors to the CIA, sought his help in assisting the allied invasion of Italy.
Under Mussolini, the Sicilian Mafia had been mercilessly persecuted to the point where only a few pockets of rural western Sicily remained under its influence. The American Mafia, in addition to the imprisonment of its boss, had also fallen on hard times with the success of an organised crime crackdown. All this changed with the invasion of Sicily and Italy. Sicily’s Mafia bosses, in return for local knowledge during the invasion and intimidation of communist and union movements, were installed as the mayors of many of western Sicily’s towns. (Zu Calo, known more respectfully as Don Calogero Vizzini, became major of Villalba.) On the Italian mainland a similar, though more subtle, exchange of favours also restored the Mafia to its former glory.
The air drop of Luciano’s yellow scarf, a traditional means of identification, was a symbolic gesture of things to come.
Instead of serving the rest of his 30 year sentence Luciano was deported to Italy in 1946 as a final reward from the ONI for assisting the war effort. In collaboration with Don Calogero and a small army of 100 or so deported American Mafia, Luciano then established the world’s most successful narcotics syndicate. Turkish morphine was smuggled through Lebanon to the French Port of Marseilles where it was turned into high grade No. 4 heroin by Corsican laboratories before being exported to Mafia distributors in the United States.
The laboratories run by the Corsican syndicates in Marseilles, the infamous ‘French Connection’, had two distinct advantages over the laboratories Luciano had initially set up in western Sicily; superior chemists and political protection. It was also easy for Luciano to do business with the Corsican syndicates, as their codes of conduct, organisation and culture more closely mirrored the Mafia than any other criminal organisation.
Like their Mafia cousins, the Corsican syndicates key to success was their usefulness, in particular, to the CIA.
The CIA came into existence in September 1947. During that same year, Marseilles’ hungry workers, whose wages were now even lower than dtring the height of the great depression, went on strike, bringing France to an economic standstill. The French communist party supported their action and unions throughout France, whose members were experiencing similar hardship, joined in. Interpreting such action as the prelude to a communist coup (despite the advice of analysts that this was not the case) the CIA tried to break the strike by paying socialist union leaders large sums of money to abandon their alliance with the communist-led unions and return to work. The socialists were also encouraged to remove communists from the ranks of the special police unit charged with curbing organised crime and smuggling so that it could be used to intimidate striking workers.
But this was not yet enough to break the strike in Marseilles, so the CIA’s operatives “supplied arms and money to the Corsican gangs for assaults on communist picket lines and harassment of important union officials”. By December the strike was over and the Corsican syndicates’ arch enemies, the communists, particularly the communist members of the organised crime police unit, no longer posed any threat to their operations. After helping to break up another strike by hungry workers in 1950, the two Corsican syndicate bosses that the CIA had sponsored to do its work, the Genrini brothers, consolidated their influence upon the local politics and docks of Marseilles. In conjunction with Lucky Luciano the Genrini brothers then set about making Marseilles America’s heroin laboratory during the heroine epidemic infested 60’s, capturing the lion’s share of the American heroin market.
Meanwhile, in 1950 the CIA regrouped what remained of the defeated ‘Nationalist Chinese Army’ (KMT) along the Burma-Chinese border for an invasion of Southern China, in an effort to draw Chinese troops away from the Korean front. After a few disastrous incursions into Yunnan province, in which a number of CIA advisers were killed, this idea was wisely abandoned but the proxy army was maintained as a buffer between China and Southeast Asia. Only partly funded by the CIA, this “Yunnan Anti-Communist National Salvation Army,” soon turned to its traditional means of support, the opium trade and looting. It invaded Burma’s opium rich Shan states, and imposed an opium tax on all hill tribe farmers, regardless of whether they grew opium or not. The CIA did more than just allowing this to happen. Burmese military sources even claimed “that much of the KMT opium was flown from MongHast in unmarked C-47s flying to Thailand and Taiwan.” These C-47s were part of the private airforce which the CIA used to supply the KMT and other proxy armies with weapons.
Today the KMT has planes and airstrips of its own, as well as processing plants and concrete bunkers to defend them. China’s and Burma’s joint military operations to remove them have only been partially successful. But the CIA’s involvement in the Golden Triangle goes far beyond reviving the KMT.
In 1965 history repeated itself. The United States was now fighting the same loosing battle that France had fought in 1955. To support South Vietnam’s corrupt Thieu-Ky regime, which relied heavily upon the opium trade as a source of revenue, the CIA’s long range C-47s flew opium, morphine and heroin out of Laos, a feat temporarily beyond the capabilities of the South Vietnamese Airforce.
The C-47s cargoes were in turn transferred to planes belonging to the South Vietnamese Airforce and flown directly to Saigon for distribution to opium dens and a growing number of GI addicts. This not only ensured the stability of the Thieu-Ky regime but also enabled the CIA to increase its influence with the hill tribes of Laos. For appearances sake, the CIA’s private airforce was formed into a company and temporarily given the name “Civil Air Transport” or CAT for short.
Meanwhile, in the background, despite the demise of French colonialism in South Vietnam, Corsican syndicates continued to ply their trade, supplying heroin to the laboratories of Marseilles in quantities that now exceeded those supplied by the Sicilian Mafia.
The inevitable fall of Saigon brought an end to Vietnam’s participation as one of Asia’s leading consumers and exporters of heroin, but its main heroin source, Laos, continued to increase its output.
During and after Vietnam, the CIA fought a secret war in Laos, by recruiting Hmong hill tribe guerrillas to fight the Communist Pathet Loa and other factions. One of the CIA’s main agents in Laos, Edgar Buell, was given the task of strengthening the Hmong economy. This inevitably involved improving the Hmong’s ability to plant and cultivate opium. Buell, with his agricultural knowledge, rose to the occasion, saying “If you’re gonna grow it grow it good”.
The CIA encouraged the Hmong to grow opium as a cash crop for export instead of rice, and hence effectively made the Hmong dependent upon CIA air drops of food which were not forthcoming if they did not join the fighting. As in Vietnam, these dubious means of achieving an end, failed. The Hmong were no match for AC-47 helicopter gunships with infrared sensors, firing 6,000 rounds per minute at anything warm enough to be living, but they did increase their opium yields. When the CIA pulled out, many Hmong starved.
In 1973, Kermit “Buddy” King fell from the tenth floor of a Sydney apartment building. His death coincided with allegations made to the Australian Bureau of Narcotics by the lawyer of his disgruntled Thai housekeeper, accusing him of flying heroin to Australia for Michael Hand. “Buddy” had been the CIA’s top ace in Laos, where he had flown Michael Hand, then a CIA operative, to remote hill tribe villages to organise and train Hmong Guerrillas. During that same year Michael Hand and Frank Nugan, an alcoholic and pathological lier, formed “Nugan Hand Limited.”
By 1976 large amounts of Asian heroin were being imported into Australia by criminal syndicates that used Nugan Hand Limited to get around Australia’s tough currency laws. Nugan Hand would launder the syndicate’s money so that it could be used to buy heroin in Thailand and other parts of Asia. The bank had “handled 4.3 million in identifiable drug money for twenty-eight known dealers in 1976 and 1950,” but this was really only the tip of the iceberg. Michael Hand, together with Maurice Bernard Houghton, a new senior manager well placed in the CIA’s old boy network, looked after the bank’s interests in international drug financing, arms deals and sensitive covert actions sub-contracted by the CIA.
Associates and employees of the bank recruited by Hand included retired US Army Generals and CIA directors. The most notable exploit of one of these associates, Edwin Wilson, an ex CIA operative once tipped to take one of the CIA’s top jobs, was selling 21 tons of C-4 explosive to Libya’s Muamar al-Qaddafi in violation of US and internationally sanctioned arms bans (the C-4 was destined for Qaddafi’s European and Middle East terrorist campaigns).
Claiming humanitarian grounds as his motivation, Hand even attempted to resettle 3000 Hmong on a tiny Caribbean Island whose abundant airstrips happened to be strategically located on the South American / Caribbean drugs route to the US. But before this feat could be accomplished, the Nugan Hand bubble burst. In 1980 , after a warrant had been issued for his arrest by the Australian Corporate Affairs Commission, Frank Nugan committed suicide in his Mercedes. Aware of how important clients might react to these events if loose ends were not tied up quickly, Hand and Wilson returned to Sidney in time to destroy their company’s records before vanishing.
There is no doubt that CIA tolerance and complicity in the drug trade in and around the Southeast Asia golden triangle contributed greatly to an increase in the availability of heroin worldwide during the 60’s and 70’s. But much worse was to come.
In 1979 the CIA teamed up with Pakistan’s “Inter Service Intelligence” (ISI) to organise Mujaheddin resistance in Soviet occupied Afghanistan. The recipient of more than half the ‘aid’ given to Mujaheddin rebels by this CIA-ISI alliance was Gulbuddin Hekmatyar. The results were immediate: Gulbuddin’s private Mujahaddin army, Hezbi Islami, invaded some of Afghansistan’s prime agricultural areas and persuaded its peasants to grow poppies. The opium was then brought across the Pakistan border to refineries under the protection of Parkistan’s General Fazle Hug, where it was turned into No. 4 heroin for export to Europe and America.
Today, this second golden triangle now rivals the production of the first, and has been estimated to have captured 50 percent of the world’s heroin market.
Meanwhile, in Latin America, the CIA’s proxy Contra army of “freedom fighters” was also supplementing its income. Smugglers working for the Colombian Medellin cartel would land on Contra air-strips for refuelling and either fly on to North America themselves or offload their cargoes to other smugglers on the North American run. In return for this service the Contras were able to fund their campaign to liberate Nicaragua from the Sandanisters.
The CIA often used the same cocaine smugglers to, in turn, fly military supplies back to the Contras from North America. The cost of these supplies and their transportation was partly paid for by the CIA and partly paid for by the Contra’s services to the Medellin cartel. In some instances no exchange of money was necessary; weapons and cocaine were the only means of exchange. Like the commanders of the KMT, many of the Contras leaders became drug traffickers in their own right.
When the US Congress cut all aid to the Contras in 1984, the CIA began to operate landingstrips of its own through John Hull who turned his Costa Rica ranch into a miniature airport. Support from other agencies was also forthcoming. Under National Security Councillor Colonel Oliver North, two ex CIA operatives who served together in Laos, retired General Richard Secord and Thomas Clines, raised the necessary funds to buy more aeroplanes by illegally selling arms to Iran.
The CIA was now actively involved in smuggling cocaine. Before a Capital Hill hearing, Gary Bretzner, a former pilot working for the Colombian drug smuggler George Morales, gave testimony of John Hull’s complicity.
“In July 1984 Betzner flew into Hull’s ranch in a Cessna 402-B loaded with a cargo of weapons for the Contra southern front. Betzner was met at the airstrip by Hull and they watched the cargo of weapons being unloaded, and cocaine, packed in 17 duffel bags, and five or six two-foot square boxes being loaded into the now empty Cessna. With his cargo of cocaine, Betzner flew the Cessna north and landed at a field in Lakeland, Florida, without any search.”.
The contribution which these efforts made in increasing the supply of Colombian cocaine to the US deserves special mention. In 1980 the amount of cocaine reaching the US doubled and by 1985 regular cocaine users already outnumbered heroin addicts by more than ten to one.
By 1986 cheap crack, cocaine converted from a powder to a granular base for smoking, had found its way into US schools, costing as little as $10 a tab. Not surprisingly cocaine use and profits now dwarf those of heroin.
Although North America and Europe are the premium export markets for cocaine and heroin, new markets have been cultivated closer to home in the developing world. Pakistan, for instance, had a virtually non-existent heroin addiction problem before the Afghanistan conflict, but now has one of the largest and fastest growing population of addicts in the world, while in Thailand heroin addition is more widely spread throughout society than ever before.
This brief history is by no means the full story, or even the end of the story. Despite this, the recurring trend of the drug trade becoming an ‘end in itself’ rather than a ‘means to an end,’ is clearly evident. This is more than just a recurring trend, however; it is a spiral with devastating consequences.
Successive US Presidents have declared war on drugs, but have failed to acknowledge the CIA’s part in batting for the opposition. On the contrary, they have increased the CIA’s powers; the very same powers that have enabled CIA operatives to become so deeply immersed in the politics of drugs.

Cocaine Politics: Drugs, Armies, and the CIA in Central America by Peter Dale Scottand and Jonathan Marshall, University of California Press 1991.
The Politics of Heroin: CIA Complicity in the Global Drug Trade by Alfred W McCoy, Lawrence Hill Books 1991.
Reagan Versus the Sandinistas: The Undeclared War in Nicaragua, edited by Thomas W. Walker, Westview Press, Boulder and London 1987.
Turning The Tide: US Intervention in Central America and the struggle for Peace by Noam Chomsky, published by Pluto Press 1985 

It was a covert operation in an invisible  or a secret part of the were a village grew and produced opium and herion. CIA Covert experiment. Transported by, Air America, an airline secretly owned by the CIA, was a vital component in the Agency’s operations in Laos. By the summer of 1970, the airline had some two dozen twin-engine transports, another two dozen short-takeoff-and-landing (STOL) aircraft, and some 30 helicopters dedicated to operations in Laos.


Much of black youth was used for up keep and harvest. creating a habbit and need. Frank Lucas an operative was having product brought into the US in the dead veterans coffins.

What if all these what if were true, you decide!

Patrice Lumumba: the most important assassination of the 20th century

Today is the anniversary of the assassination of Patric Lumumba. This jewel of journalism and iconic World history is well deserved reading. A revered brave man.

Moorbey'z Blog

The US-sponsored plot to kill
Patrice Lumumba, the hero of
Congolese independence,
took place 50 years ago

 Patrice Lumumba became the first prime minister of the Democratic Republic of the Congo in 1960, and was killed in 1961

Patrice Lumumba, the first legally elected prime minister of theDemocratic Republic of the Congo (DRC), was assassinated 50 years ago today, on 17 January, 1961. This heinous crime was a culmination of two inter-related assassination plots by American and Belgian governments, which used Congolese accomplices and a Belgian execution squad to carry out the deed.

Ludo De Witte, the Belgian author of the best book on this crime, qualifies it as “the most important assassination of the 20th century”. The assassination’s historical importance lies in a multitude of factors, the most pertinent being the global context in which it took place, its impact on Congolese politics since then and Lumumba’s overall legacy as a nationalist leader.

For 126 years, the US and Belgium have played key roles in shaping…

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Tests to start on radioactive soil for use in reconstruction

Nuclear news



Bags of radioactive soil in a temporary storage site in Iitate, Fukushima Prefecture, will eventually be transported to an interim storage facility.

MINAMI-SOMA, Fukushima Prefecture–The Environment Ministry is exploring the idea of reusing tons of radioactive soil as gravel to rebuild infrastructure in this disaster-stricken prefecture and beyond.

To gauge the feasibility of the project, it will conduct tests on whether contaminated soil can be securely contained without spillage while controlling the level of radioactivity.

The experiment is being conducted in a corner of a temporary storage site in the Odaka district here, just north of the crippled Fukushima No. 1 Nuclear Power plant.

If the tests go off without a hitch, the government is looking at reusing the soil as a construction material in recovery efforts.

Bags of soil gathered through decontamination efforts are kept at temporary storage sites around the Fukushima plant, which went into triple meltdown in…

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