Monday, 1 May 2017

The links between the elite and satanism

I am venturing into conspiracy theory here, Or am I? This is the testimony of someone who worked the financial system but whose conscience was awoken by what he had to witness.

I never ever wanted to go here but have been partially influenced by a friend who more sane than most but wants to talk about Malachi Martin whenever he can.

Ronald Bernard, the man whose conscience was woken

Watch this introduction first

Here is the whole interview -

For if there is only one 39 minute slot free in your precious time today, please take that time to watch this video, an extraordinary story of one smart young man with entrepenurial skills who was enticed to join the world of financiers who manage huge flows of money that circle the world. 

In order to agree to learn this new and exalted “trade” which would bring him much more personal wealth than his old import/export business, he was told he must put his conscience in the freezer and keep it there, 100%. Being young and foolish, he laughed and agreed. 

What follows is a riveting tale of how the money matrix world works, connecting the dots that lead from gigantic money flows all the way through to the Luciferian religion and its sacrifices of young children. As he says, he failed at becoming a psychopath. Why? Because the freezer broke down; he simply couldn’t stomach performing the murderous acts through which they would have blackmailed him, thus ensuring his compliance, forever.

P.S. I found this the other day. Prayers to Lucifer.

South Korea does not want Trump's war

South Korea to the US: No more wars for you
Washington wants war and bloodshed because the Israeli regime is dictating what needs to be done. Trump is allowing that to happen. He is conniving with an essentially diabolical system, and this is really dangerous.

by Jonas E. Alexis

29 June, 2017
South Koreans are slowly but surely realizing that making a deal with a nation that is drunk with perpetual wars is like making a deal with the devil himself. In other words, people are seeing that perpetual wars breed perpetual hatred, perpetual hatred breeds moral and economic collapse, and moral and economic collapse breeds confusion, chaos, and complete catastrophe.
Trump is asking South Korea to pay for an anti-missile system (THAAD) that will cost at least $1 billion dollars, and South Koreans are basically saying that they cannot afford it. Hundreds of protesters in the town of Seongju carried signs which said: “No THAAD, No War” and “Hey, USA, are you friends or occupying troops?” Those protesters clashed with the police and began to throw water bottles at military trailers. In essence, those people are saying, “We didn’t sign up for this.”
South Korea has slammed US President Donald Trump’s suggestion that Seoul should pay for the Terminal High-Altitude Area Defense (Thaad) missile system that is now being deployed in the country. Trump had earlier questioned why the US was paying for the system that he valued at $1bn (£775m).”[1]
Kim Ki-jung, foreign policy adviser to presidential candidate Moon Jae-in Moon and professor at Yonsei University, said: “Even if we purchase THAAD, its main operation would be in the hands of the United States. So purchasing it would be an impossible option. That was our topic when we were considering the options.”[2]
Even China has criticized THAAD, saying that “the anti-missile system undermines [South Korea’s] own national security.”[3]
South Koreans are realizing that the only people who actually benefit from military programs and defense systems such as THAAD are defense contractors and the rich and powerful, not the average person. If there is no war and if Kim Jung-un is not really a threat, then anti-missile systems are practically worthless. And those who have built those systems are, well, going to lose money.
In other words, perpetual wars, perpetual hatred and perpetual deaths are actually good for some people. In the same vein, ISIS is good because military contractors are profiting from that. It has been reported that the Pentagon is selling “$300 million of military hardware to the Kurdish army.”
In short, it is foolish for the Trump administration to provoke a country like North Korea. Nothing good has ever come out of perpetual wars. Trump seems to have learned virtually nothing from the wars in Iraq, Iran, Afghanistan, and Libya. As my friend and colleague Mark Dankof has recently said during an interview with Press TV, Trump “is a dangerous man … and I see the possibility of a global catastrophe.”
What we now desperately need at this juncture is good old practical reason in the political landscape. Russia has made several attempts to cooperate with the United States, but the Neocons in Washington have resolutely refused to talk. Why?
Obviously because the Neocons and the Israeli regime have already rejected Logos in all its manifestations. The moral and political order is antithetical to the Neoconservative ideology, and that is one reason why virtually no serious person can understand why Washington is refusing to have reasonable and practical dialogue with other nations they disagree with.
Washington wants war and bloodshed because the Israeli regime is dictating what needs to be done. Trump is allowing that to happen. He is conniving with an essentially diabolical system, and this is really dangerous.

[1] Nandini Krishnamoorthy, “South Korea hits back at Trump for demanding $1bn for Thaad missile deployment,”International Business Times, April 28, 2017.
[2] Ibid.
[3] Tom O’Connor, “Trump Demands U.S. Ally South Korea Pay For Missile Defense Against Kim Jong Un,” Newsweek, April 29, 2017.

America's mega-storm

There will be more on this weather system, I’m sure

"Days of Noah" | Missouri River Rises 30ft in 12 hours! | Breaks 100 year record!

Forest fires near Fukushima NPP

Fukushima authorities ask troops to help deal with forest fires near crippled nuclear power plant

Fukushima authorities ask troops to help deal with forest fires near crippled nuclear power plant

30 April, 2017

Fukushima prefecture has asked the Japanese Self-Defense Forces for help in handling forest fires that have swept areas near the crippled Fukushima power plant, local media report. Strong winds are hindering the firefighting efforts, however.

The forest fires broke out near the town of Namie, some seven kilometers from the disabled Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant, on Saturday evening, Japanese NHK broadcasterreported

Namie was evacuated following the 2011 tsunami and subsequent nuclear disaster in Fukushima.

The prefecture has deployed several helicopters to extinguish the fires, which are believed to have been caused by lightning. According to police, at least 10 hectares of forest have burned in the area.

There have been no reports of injuries or damage to buildings so far, Japanese media say.

With strong winds stoking the flames, the Fukushima Prefecture has requested help from the Self-Defense Forces, Japan’s de-facto army, on Sunday.

Earlier in April, residents of Namie, as well as those from the village of Iitate and the town of Kawamata’s Yamakiya neighborhood, totaling 22,100 people in all, were told they could return home – with the exception of those with houses in so-called no-go zones, where radiation levels are still too high, according to Japanese media.

So far, the homecoming has not been as successful as the government had hoped, as few residents have been eager to go back.

Results of a Fukushima Prefectural Government survey released on April 24 show that some 78.2 percent of the evacuated households have no intention of returning to their previous residences and plan to remain in the area they evacuated to.

Speculation on the North Korea strategy

This is interesting speculation, worth as much as anything that’s said by the talking heads

The Strategy For North Korea Is Unbelievable

Chinese perspetive on the Korean conflict

We don't get to hear the Chinese perspective very often.

Over 50,000 SOUTH Korean Protesters Demand A Halt To Deployment Of U.S. Missile System!

And Russian “Vesti” news

Jason Box on abrupt climate change

Faster than forecast: the story ice tells about abrupt anthropocene climate change with Jason Box

The changes in climate: one of the most debated scientific topics in the history of humankind. Scientists, activists and politicians all have engaged in it. But despite being a topic that has received a great deal of attention in numerous yearly climate conferences, there is a widespread lack of knowledge of the current state of climate on Earth. Have all the predictions from the scientific community come true? How serious are the changes of climate to the future of the planet? Have any significant changes been made by political forces?

The new season of Science & Cocktails begins with the recently discovered tale of the life-story of the Greenland ice. The temperature rise in the Arctic in the past two decades has pushed Greenland ice to tell us some of its secrets. It turns out that ice is extremely sensitive to changes in climate and seems to be melting faster than any forecast. But what are the impacts of the melting of the ice sheet, other than sea level rise? How much ice is the Arctic losing compared to Antarctica? Is the sea level rise constant around the world? What will happen in the future?

Jason Box, one of the world’s experts on the Greenland ice sheet, will explain what are the physical causes of the melting of the ice sheet and tell us how scientists make forecasts based on theoretical models and what they take into account. Jason Box will argue that there are many factors that have not been taken into account in these forecasts and therefore that the Greenland ice sheet will continue melting faster than any prediction made until now. What will it take to stabilise climate change? You’ll find out.

Trump Says “We’ll See” To Nuclear Conflict With North Korea

Warfare trumps trade : Donald discusses North Korea, media, politics & Russia

Warfare trumps trade : Donald discusses North Korea, media, politics & Russia

30 April, 2017

Donald Trump has discussed his first 100 days in an interview aired on CBS Sunday. The wide-ranging interview saw the president give his opinions on North Korea, Democrats, his tax returns and of course, Russia.

North Korea

Trump described North Korean leader Kim Jong-un as a “smart cookie,” and dismissed the suggestions that his efforts to pressure North Korea had failed in light of Pyongyang's recent missile test.

Trump said he and Chinese President Xi Jinping would not be happy should North Korea carry out a nuclear test.

The relationship I have with China, it's been already acclaimed as being something very special, something very different than we've ever had.” Trump said.

He denied the suggestion that by working with China on North Korea he was sending a message that the US would turn a blind eye to its human rights record and trade issues. “North Korea is maybe more important than trade. Trade is very important. But massive warfare with millions, potentially millions of people being killed? That, as we would say, trumps trade.”


When asked what he has learned since taking office, Trump said “how dishonest the media is.”

Trump told interviewer John Dickerson that he referred to Dickerson’s Face the Nation show as “Deface the Nation,”and accused it of being “not exactly correct.”


Trump accused Democrats of being “totally obstructionist” and called Senate minority leader Chuck Schumer a “bad leader.”

All they do is obstruct. All they do is delay,” he said. “Even our Supreme Court justice, as you know, who I think is going to be outstanding, Justice Gorsuch. I think that it was disgraceful the way they handled that.”

Trump was referring to delays in voting to confirm Gorsuch, who was confirmed nine weeks after being nominated. President Barack Obama’s Supreme Court nomination, Merrick Garland, was delayed for a year following the death of Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia in February 2016.
Republicans refused to even hold confirmation hearings for Garland, leaving the Supreme Court with one less judge for close to 14 months.


Trump said, “Obamacare is dead,” but dodged Dickerson’s requests for specifics on how his healthcare bill has been fixed.

This bill has evolved,” he said. “And we didn't have a failure on the bill. You know, it was reported like a failure.”

When pressed, Trump said pre-existing conditions would be covered and promised “such competition” with insurers to drive down premiums.

Tax Returns

When asked about his intention to release his tax returns, Trump said he was still under audit, and that his tax return was “very big.”

I think it's a very unfair thing because I have been under audit almost, like, since I became famous, okay?” he added.


Trump described stories about ties between Russia and the Trump campaign as “phoney,” and that he doesn’t know if Russia meddled in the US elections.

You have Podesta [Hillary Clinton’s campaign chair whose emails were hacked] who, by the way, I understand has a company with his brother in Russia. Hillary's husband makes speeches in Russia. Hillary did a uranium deal with Russia. Nobody ever talks about that. But I don't know because the F.B.I. was not allowed by Podesta to go in and check all of the records on their servers and everything else that you would normally have to check. That's number one.”

Number two, knowing something about hacking, if you don't catch a hacker, okay, in the act, it's very hard to say who did the hacking. With that being said, I'll go along with Russia. Could've been China, could've been a lot of different groups.”

"It's important, I think, for all of us to confront this regime..."

Trump Says “We’ll See” To Nuclear Conflict With North Korea

President Trump has told CBS that he is considering using nuclear force against North Korea in response to their latest missile test.

In an interview with CBS’ John Dickerson on ‘Face the Nation’ on Sunday, the President said he was deeply disturbed by Kim Jong-un’s continued provocations against the US and hinted that he is preparing a military strike against the country.

When asked asked if the pressure Trump has applied to Pyongyang has worked, Trump stressed the importance of his relationship with China’s President Xi JinPing.

This was a small missile. This was not a big missile. This was not a nuclear test, which he was expected to do three days ago. We’ll see what happens,” he said, referring to the launch of aKN-17 ballistic missile on Friday. reports:

The test did not take place, but North Korea has continued with other actions the U.S. and its regional allies regard as provocations, including a failed test on Saturday of a mid-range ballistic missile. Kim’s government is known to be working to develop an intercontinental ballistic missile capable of striking the United States.

Asked in the CBS interview if a North Korea nuclear test would prompt U.S. military action, Trump replied: “I don’t know. I mean, we’ll see.”

Trump appeared to offer grudging praise for Kim, noting that he took over North Korea when he was 26 or 27 after his father died and has consolidated power despite challenges from the military and members of his family.

A lot of people, I’m sure, tried to take that power away, whether it was his uncle or anybody else,” he said. “And he was able to do it. So obviously, he’s a pretty smart cookie.”

In a separate interview on CNN’s “State of the Union,” Sen. John McCain (R-Ariz.) was asked if Trump was considering a pre-emptive strike against North Korea, especially if there were indications that it had developed a delivery system capable of carrying a nuclear weapon. “I don’t think so,” he said.

I think we have to consider that option as the very last option,” said McCain, who chairs the Senate Armed Services Committee. He cited an array of dangers associated with any outbreak of hostilities on the Korean peninsula, including North Korea’s ability to strike Seoul with conventional artillery.

The major lever on North Korea, maybe the only lever, is China,” he said.

Amid rising tensions with North Korea, the Trump administration has been sending mixed signals about its dealings with South Korea, long a bedrock regional ally.

Trump rattled many in South Korea last week when he said in at least two interviews that Seoul should pay $1 billion for a sophisticated missile defense system that the U.S. and South Korea have begun installing. The Terminal High-Altitude Area Defense system, or THAAD, is intended to become operational within a matter of days.

South Korea’s presidential office said Sunday that Trump’s national security advisor, H.R. McMaster, had offered reassurances that Washington would not try to make Seoul bear the cost. In an interview aired Sunday, McMaster confirmed that was the case — for now.

What I told our South Korean counterpart is that until any re-negotiation, that the deal’s in place, we’ll adhere to our word,” McMaster said on “Fox News Sunday.”

Senior Trump administration officials are often put in the position of walking back Trump’s comments, including many on foreign affairs, without seeming to directly contradict the president.

In this instance, McMaster sought to put Trump’s comments in the context of looking at “appropriate burden-sharing” across all U.S. alliances.

The question of what is the relationship on THAAD, on our defense relationship going forward, will be renegotiated, as it’s going to be with all our allies,” McMaster said. “Because what the president has said is, he will prioritize American citizens’ security and interests.”

Very last option’: McCain skeptical about preemptive strike on N.Korea

‘Very last option’: McCain skeptical about preemptive strike on N.Korea

Washington’s war hawk, John McCain, who applauded Trump for bombing an airbase in Syria earlier in April, said the US should rely on China’s diplomacy instead of own military might in solving the North Korean crisis.

When asked on CNN's "State of the Union" if Donald Trump is considering a preemptive strike against North Korea over its ongoing nuclear tests, McCain replied: “I don’t think so.”

The Republican Senator, who dined with the president on Monday, said the key to solving the crisis in the Korean Peninsula is China.

The Chinese can put the brakes on this [Pyongyang’s nuclear program]. I do not believe that [North Korean leader] Kim Jong-un is going to do that by himself. I don't think he's irrational, but I don't think he's concerned about the welfare of his people to say, the least,” he said.

Discussion on CNN

Congressman Duffy Says A Preemptive Strike IS Acceptable If It Stops North Korea's Nuclear Program

Kim threatens to sink US nuclear submarine

Miserable end’: N. Korea threatens to sink US nuclear submarine in S. Korea

‘Miserable end’: N. Korea threatens to sink US nuclear submarine in S. Korea

30 April, 2017

North Korea has promised to sink a US submarine currently deployed in South Korean waters if the Americans take provocative action. The statement comes shortly after Donald Trump said he won’t be “happy” if Pyongyang conducts another nuclear test.

North Korea’s state-controlled Uriminzokkiri news website warned on Sunday that “the USS Michigan won’t even be able to rise to the surface when it will meet a miserable end and turn into an underwater host.”

North Korea’s nuclear deterrent will assure that American aircraft carriers, nuclear submarines, and other military hardware will be“shattered into pieces of molten metal” if they threaten Pyongyang, the article read.

The deployment of the USS Michigan submarine and the USS Carl Vinson aircraft carrier group near the Korean peninsula “is aimed at further intensifying threats against our republic,” it dded.

According to the article, recent statements coming from the Trump administration indicate that Washington is close to implementing a strategic scenario in which an actual military confrontation is a real possibility.

Earlier on Sunday, Donald Trump told CBS that he 
“will not be happy” if North Korea conducts another nuclear test.

When asked to clarify, the US president said: “I would not be happy. If he (North Korean supreme leader, Kim Jong-un) does a nuclear test, I will not be happy.”

And I can tell you also, I don’t believe that the president of China, who is a very respected man, will be happy either,” Trump said, adding that he believes Xi Jinping was also “putting pressure” on North Korea to bring a halt to its nuclear tests.

CBS host John Dickerson then directly asked Trump whether US military action was possible, the US president replied: “I don’t know. I mean, we’ll see.”

On Saturday, the North Korean military unsuccessfully fired a mid-range ballistic missile, which reportedly crashed shortly after launch, making it the country’s third failure in April.

Pyongyang’s ballistic missile tests have been banned by the UN, as they are considered to be part a North Korean program aimed at building a nuclear-capable missile.
READ MORE: Duterte says N. Korean leader Kim ‘wants to end world,’ warns Trump ‘not to play into his hands’

Trump told CBS that the failed test wasn’t significant enough to warrant action against North Korea.

This was a small missile. This was not a big missile. This was not a nuclear test, which he was expected to do three days ago. We’ll see what happens,” the president said.

Joint US-South Korean naval wargames, Foal Eagle, involving 20,000 Korean and nearly 10,000 American troops kicked off in the region on Sunday.

Washington said that the 
USS Carl Vinson aircraft carrier group and USS Michigan submarine, which docked in the port of Busan earlier this week, will remain in the area due to the spike in tensions between Washington and Pyongyang.

Also on Sunday, Seoul said that the US had reaffirmed that it would foot the bill for deploying the THAAD anti-missile system in South Korea to counter the perceived threat from the North.
South Korea was stunned in the middle of last week when Trump told Reuters that South Korea would have to fork out $1 billion for the hardware, contrary to prior agreements.

In a phone call requested by the US, Trump’s national security adviser, H. R. McMaster, “explained that the recent statements by President Trump were made in a general context, in line with the US public expectations on defense cost burden-sharing with allies,” the South Korean president’s office said