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It appears the forces of darkness have pulled the plug on However, stay tuned media junkies there is another location to get your fix.

They are being reinserted over the next couple of months. You will find some already. You will find the rest over time. It is an arduous struggle the maintenance of freedom. The lies are exposed here. That makes evil feel threatened. The best books are banned or burned. The best videos are pulled as well. Every one is supported by evidence linked for your perusal. The enemies of freedom hate the truth because it sets us free, and they have determined us to be slaves. Click in this site and emancipate yourself. 

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  • Reilly Ace Of Spies S01 E11 The Last Jou...
    by George Freund on January 24, 2020 at 5:19 PM
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    Reilly, Ace of Spies is a 1983 television miniseries dramatizing the life of Sidney Reilly, a Russian Jew who became one of the greatest spies ever to work for the British. Among his exploits, in the early 20th century, were the infiltration of the German General Staff in 1917 and a near-overthrow of the Bolsheviks in 1918. His reputation with women was as legendary as his genius for espionage.

    The mini series was written by Troy Kennedy Martin, and based on the 1967 book Ace of Spies by Robin Bruce Lockhart, whose father R. H. Bruce Lockhart was one of Reilly's fellow spies. Sam Neill stars as the eponymous character. The theme music is the romance movement from Dmitri Shostakovich’s The Gadfly Suite, though Shostakovitch is not actually credited (Harry Rabinowitz is credited with the music).

    11 "The Last Journey" Jim Goddard Troy Kennedy Martin 9 November 1983

    1925: Reilly’s propaganda war against the Trust has gone well enough for them to reach out and invite him to Russia. He hopes to finally undermine Dzerzhinsky’s operation, but Dzerzhinsky is already under scrutiny from Stalin.

    A brilliant episode. Reilly throws himself into the breech to destroy The Trust. Heroism at its finest. How intelligence operations run to expose and trap agents is textbook here. Don't get suckered in one today. You raise money for your adversary. You enlist in a deception at your peril.

  • Out Of The Unknown S2 EP8 The Tunnel un...
    by George Freund on January 23, 2020 at 5:53 PM
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    A truly chilling version of 'reality.'

    Out of the Unknown is a British television science fiction anthology drama series, produced by the BBC and broadcast on BBC2 in four series between 1965 and 1971. Each episode was a dramatisation of a science fiction short story. Some were written directly for the series, but most were adaptations of already-published stories.

    The first three years were exclusively science fiction, but that genre was abandoned in the final year in favour of horror/fantasy stories. A number of episodes were wiped during the early 1970s, as was standard procedure at the time. A large number of episodes are still missing, although in recent years they have occasionally turned up—for example, "Level Seven" from series two, originally broadcast on 27 October 1966, was returned to the BBC from the archives of a European broadcaster in January 2006.


    Irene Shubik had been a science fiction fan since college. In 1961 suggested to her superior Sydney Newman, then head of the drama department of ABC Television, an ITV franchise contractor, with a proposal to create a science fiction version of Armchair Theatre. This became Out of this World, a sixty-minute anthology series hosted by Boris Karloff that ran for thirteen episodes between June and September 1962. Many of the episodes were adaptations of stories by writers including John Wyndham, Isaac Asimov and Philip K. Dick

    "The Tunnel under the World" is a science fiction short story by American writer Frederik Pohl. It was first published in 1955 in Galaxy magazine. It has often been anthologized, most notably in The Golden Age of Science Fiction, edited by Kingsley Amis (1981).


    Guy and Mary Burckhardt wake up in their house in Tylerton on June 15, having both had terrible nightmares, but they cannot recall the events of their dreams. Guy dismisses the dream and goes to work as usual, the downtown offices of Contro Chemicals, which operates a highly automated and robot-staffed petrochemicals plant. But something is not right; he is surrounded everywhere by loud and all-pervasive advertising jingles for everything from cigarettes to freezers.

    A colleague named Swanson tries to speak to him but apparently does not get the desired reaction from Burckhardt and leaves. Burckhardt goes home, but the next morning, he realizes he has had the same nightmare and the date is still June 15. He knows what will happen when he gets to the office and that Swanson will again try to speak to him. This in fact happens.

    That evening, Burckhardt discovers that his cellar has seemingly been dismantled and "rebuilt", in a way he does not recognize. The next morning is June 15 again. He mentions this when Swanson again tries to speak to him. Swanson hustles him away to the empty halls of the chemical plant. Hiding in a room at the end of a long tunnel, he explains his theory that they have all been tampered with and that an invader has taken over the town for unknown reasons.

    Neither of them is correct. In actuality, the chemical plant had exploded, and all the inhabitants of Tylerton were killed by the explosion or the chemical fumes. A ruthless advertising executive, Dorchin, took over the ruins and rebuilt them in miniature. The people were rebuilt as minuscule robots and are being used as captive subjects for testing high pressure advertising campaigns.

  • The Avengers S2 EP 24 A Chorus of Frogs
    by George Freund on January 23, 2020 at 4:46 PM
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    The Avengers is a spy-fi British television series created in 1961. The Avengers initially focused on Dr. David Keel (Ian Hendry) and his assistant John Steed (Patrick Macnee). Hendry left after the first series and Steed became the main character, partnered with a succession of assistants. Steed's most famous assistants were intelligent, stylish and assertive women: Cathy Gale (Honor Blackman), Emma Peel (Diana Rigg), and later Tara King (Linda Thorson). Later episodes increasingly incorporated elements of science fiction and fantasy, parody and British eccentricity. The Avengers ran from 1961 until 1969, screening as one-hour episodes its entire run.

    A Chorus of Frogs is the twenty-fourth episode of the second series of the 1960s cult British spy-fi television series The Avengers, starring Patrick Macnee and Julie Stevens. It originally aired on ABC on 9 March 1963. The episode was directed by Raymond Menmuir and written by Martin Woodhouse.


    Steed takes a vacation to Greece. Whilst there he is asked to investigate the death of Greek deep-sea diver and smuggler, who was part of a group of part-time agents known as "the Frogs".

  • Lost In Space S1 E05 The Hungry Sea
    by George Freund on January 22, 2020 at 8:43 PM
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    This was a popular predictive programming television show for family viewing. We reinforce the illusion there is space, that we can actually get there. The alien propagnda implies if they can get in, we can get out. However, that is not possible. There is a protective screen defending and insulating us. It is the firmament of the Bible. So we are lost, but only believing in space and the illusions thereof. I believe NASA was a cover for the true invaders the silicon life from Roswell said to be time travelers. They are taking over the Earth. The good AI robot is part of the brainwashing process.

    Lost in Space is an American science fiction television series created and produced by Irwin Allen, filmed by 20th Century Fox Television, and broadcast on CBS. The show ran for three seasons, with 83 episodes airing between September 15, 1965, and March 6, 1968. The first television season was filmed in black and white, but the remainders were filmed in color. In 1998, a Lost in Space movie, based on the television series, was released.

    Though the original television series concept centered on the Robinson family, many later story lines focused primarily on Dr. Zachary Smith, played by Jonathan Harris. Originally written as an utterly evil but extremely incompetent would-be saboteur, Smith gradually becomes the troublesome, self-centered, incompetent foil who provides the comic relief for the show and causes most of the episodic conflict and misadventures. Smith was not in the un-aired pilot and neither was the robot. Of interesting note was that the plot point causing the Space Family Robinson to become "Lost in Space" was that it was a meteor storm in the un-aired pilot put the Jupiter Two off course. In the first aired episode, Smith's sabotage and unintended presence caused them to go off course so that they encountered the meteors, introducing an element of proximate causation as to Smith's culpability for the Robinson family's predicament. In the un-aired version, they were going at such a relatively slow speed that they wondered if they were on Mars, while in the first aired episode, just seconds of hyper-drive and they were lost, unknown light-years from Earth.


    The first appearance of a space-faring Robinson family was in a comic book published by Gold Key Comics, The Space Family Robinson, who travelled about also lost in space aboard Space Station One in December 1962. The television show came three years later, and during its run, CBS and 20th Century Fox reached an agreement with Gold Key Comics that allowed the usage of the name 'Robinson' for the show. After that, the television series went ahead with stories separate from the comic book series. The television series is an adaptation of the Johann David Wyss novel The Swiss Family Robinson. The astronaut family of Dr. John Robinson, accompanied by an Air Force pilot and a robot, set out from an overpopulated Earth in the spaceship Jupiter 2 to visit a planet circling the star Alpha Centauri with hopes of colonizing it. Their mission in 1997 (the official launch date of the Jupiter 2 was October 16, 1997) is immediately sabotaged by Dr. Zachary Smith — an apparent agent for a foreign government — who slips aboard their spaceship and reprograms the robot to destroy the ship and crew. Smith is trapped aboard, saving himself by prematurely reviving the crew from suspended animation. They save the ship, but consequent damage leaves them lost in space. Eventually they crash on an alien world, later named by the Robinsons as Priplanis, where they spend the rest of the season and had to survive a host of adventures. Smith, whom Allen originally intended to write out, remains through the series as a source of comedic cowardice and villainy, exploiting the forgiving nature of the Robinsons. Smith was liked by the trusting Will Robinson, but he was disliked by both the Robot and the equally-suspicious Major Don West.

    5 5 "The Hungry Sea" Sobey Martin S : S. Bar-David; T : William Welch October 13, 1965

    The Robinsons continue their journey south where they encounter a frozen sea and drive across the ice. Back at the Jupiter 2, Dr. Smith deals with the severe cold, but just when he's about to freeze solid the temperature begins to swiftly rise. The robot computes that the planet is in a peculiar orbit around its star and will eventually become superheated. Now at risk of burning up, Smith sends the Robot to find and warn the Robinsons, but when it arrives, Major West shoots it with a laser thinking Smith sent it to harm them. West's hasty decision puts him at odds with the Professor and tempers flare along with the blazing heat wave. Heading back to the ship, the amphibious Chariot must cross a now-thawed and rough sea.

    Note: Like the previous episode, some of this episode reuses footage from the original pilot "No Place to Hide".

    The Robinsons pause to pray and give thanks. This would be banned from modern TV I fear.

  • Escape to the Wild S01 - Ep02 Chile
    by George Freund on January 19, 2020 at 9:34 PM
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    Escape to the Wild is a British television series produced by Optomen television and broadcast on Channel 4. It was originally titled, Kevin McCloud's Escape to the Wild, with Kevin McCloud as the presenter who follows British families who have given up their urban lives in the UK for a new one in remote destinations around the world. With McCloud's departure, the name has been shortened to Escape to the Wild.

    Meet the IT worker and the lawyer who got so sick of the rat race they took their three children to live in a mud house in the shadow of an active volcano in the Andes

    by George Freund on January 19, 2020 at 7:30 PM
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    Dark Blue World (Czech: Tmavomodrý svět) is a 2001 film by Czech director Jan Svěrák, the Academy Award-winning director of Kolya, about Czech pilots who fought for the British Royal Air Force (RAF) during the Second World War. The screenplay was written by Zdeněk Svěrák, the director's father. The film stars Czech actors Ondřej Vetchý, Kry?tof Hádek and Oldřich Kaiser. British actors include Tara Fitzgerald, Charles Dance and Anna Massey.


    In 1950, during the Cold War, František (Franta) Sláma (Ondřej Vetchý;) is incarcerated in Czechoslovakia, because of his prior service in the RAF. His recollections of the war begin in 1939, just days prior to the German invasion of Czechoslovakia. After the invasion, the Czechoslovakian military is disbanded and has to give up its aircraft. However, young pilots Franta and his friend Karel Vojtíšek (Kryštof Hádek), among others, refuse to submit to their occupiers and flee to the United Kingdom to join the RAF.

    The British make the Czechoslovaks retrain from the basics, which infuriates them, especially Karel, who is both impatient to fight the Germans and humiliated at being retaught what he already knows. Karel also sees the compulsory English language lessons as a pointless waste of his time.

    The RAF is in such a dire need of pilots during the Battle of Britain that eventually the Czech and Slovak airmen are allowed to fly, and after their first sortie, they realise why the British have trained them so intensely: a young Czechoslovak nicknamed "Tom Tom" is shot down by a Messerschmitt Bf 109. Franta becomes the unit commander, with the younger Karel under his charge.

    While shooting at a Heinkel He 111 bomber, the rear gunner hits Karel's Spitfire fighter aircraft. However, he manages to bail out and find his way to a farm. There he meets and falls in love with Susan (Tara Fitzgerald), although she thinks he is far too young. The next day, after returning to the aerodrome, Karel brings Franta to meet Susan. The latter begins to get on well with Susan, although Karel believes that he is still Susan's boyfriend.

    Following a mission to France where the squadron attacks a train, Karel is shot down, but Franta lands and rescues him, a move that shows that their friendship endures. Soon after, Karel learns a sort of love triangle has developed, with Susan being involved with Franta, which leads to a quarrel between the two friends.

    A few missions later, while escorting American bombers, Franta's Spitfire malfunctions and he is forced to ditch into the ocean. His life raft bursts as he tries to inflate it, so Karel decides to drop his own raft, but he flies too low and fatally crashes. The raft emerges from the water, allowing Franta to survive until he is rescued.

    Afterward, when the war is over, Franta drives to Susan's home, only to find her with her injured husband recently returned from fighting overseas. Knowing he has no future with Susan and wanting to preserve her honour, he pretends to have lost his way and asks directions to the next town.

    Disappointed by what has happened, Franta returns to Czechoslovakia and finds his old girlfriend has married the neighbourhood jobsworth, has given birth to a child, and has taken over Barča, his dog. All Franta can do is endure the situation as stoically as he can. Arrested and thrown in prison, he only has his memories of his friendship with Karel to sustain him.

    A brilliant film too. The Czech pilots went through the same hell. They cover the imprisonment too. I loved the dog Barča.

  • Quest For The Lost City | Timeline
    by George Freund on January 19, 2020 at 7:17 PM
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    A set of inscribed panels carved by the ancient Maya people of Central America inspired Dr Neil Brodie of Cambridge University, an expert on the looting of archaeological treasures, and Mayanist Simone Clifford-Jaegar, to mount an expedition to the jungles of Guatemala. Their mission – to find the lost city from which the stone panels came. Archaeologists have been searching for the mysterious place known as Site Q since the 1960s without success. Quest For The Lost City travels down the Usumacinta River, a site well-travelled by experts; and then deep into the jungle where the explorers find a recently discovered ‘lost city’. Here, the mystery of Site Q takes a surprising and revelatory new turn thanks to a sporting hero named ‘Red Turkey’, a map showing two stones in the jungle clearing, and a Museum Director in Maine...

    by George Freund on January 18, 2020 at 8:28 PM
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    Hurricane (a.k.a. Hurricane: 303 Squadron and 303: Bitwa o Anglię in Poland and Mission of Honor in the United States) is a 2018 biographical war film drama, produced by Krystian Kozlowski and Matthew Whyte, directed by David Blair, and written by Alastair Galbraith and Robert Ryan. The film stars Iwan Rheon, with Milo Gibson, Stefanie Martini, Marcin Dorociński, Kry?tof Hádek, and Christopher Jaciow co-starring in supporting roles.

    Hurricane depicts the experiences of a group of Polish pilots of 303 RAF Squadron in the Battle of Britain in World War II.

    The film had its premiere in Warsaw, Poland on 17 August 2018. It was released in the UK on the 7 September 2018.


    The pilots of the RAF's 303 Squadron, are a group of Polish fighter pilots who have escaped from Europe following the Nazi invasion of Poland and enlisted in the British Royal Air Force.

    Canadian RAF pilot John Kent, who became known as 'Kentowski' (Milo Gibson) has his work cut out for him when he's handed the angry and often maligned squadron to command. Piloting Hawker Hurricane fighter aircraft, Squadron 303 works through language barriers, cultural differences, and their personal grief on the loss of loved ones to become highly effective in Britain's Battle of Britain. At the conclusion of the film, the Polish pilots are told that they must leave Britain. A note advises viewers that "an opinion poll showed that 56% of the English public thought the Poles should be repatriated. Many of those who did return [to Poland] were persecuted, imprisoned, or sentenced to death"

    My Polish blood still boils at the desecration of not only Poland but the world by the madness we know as war and the callousness of the monied interests that lust for it. After all the efforts these warriors who saved England were told to leave and return to prison, torture and execution. I knew one stateless Pole who fought in the Polish Corps. After a time in Africa, he was offered status in Canada. You are missed dear Stanley. Fortunately my grandfather was in the Canadian army. He was sent back there. His regiment was the Regina Rifles. I have a small collection of photographs there.There is no shortage of stupidity in war. Honor is rewarded by the total lack of it in the leadership. Nothing has changed all that much.

    No. 303 Squadron RAF (Polish: 303 Dywizjon Myśliwski "Warszawski im. Tadeusza Kościuszki") was one of 16 Polish squadrons in the Royal Air Force (RAF) during the Second World War. It was the highest scoring of the Hurricane squadrons during the Battle of Britain.

    No. 303 Squadron RAF was formed in July 1940 in Blackpool, England before deployment to RAF Northolt on 2 August as part of an agreement between the Polish Government in Exile and the United Kingdom. It had a distinguished combat record and was disbanded in December 1946.

    "Had it not been for the magnificent material contributed by the Polish squadrons and their unsurpassed gallantry," wrote Air Chief Marshal Sir Hugh Dowding, head of RAF Fighter Command, "I hesitate to say that the outcome of the Battle (of Britain) would have been the same."


    London, 23 February, 1941. To brother Frank, from a foreign land. From Julek, Kazik, Stefan, and Roman. “From me”.

    (From my grandfather's collection)

  • A Trump Speech Written By Artificial Int...
    by George Freund on January 17, 2020 at 11:59 AM
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    We fed 270,000 words spoken by Donald Trump into a computer program that studies language patterns. This system analyzed his word choice and grammar, learning how to simulate Trump's speech. Here is the speech written entirely by artificial intelligence.

    When prompting the neural network for written output, the system allows the user to select a “temperature”, which tells the program how creative or daring to be with its word choice. At low temperatures, the neural network always chooses the most-likely next character as it's generating a sequence, while at high temperatures it will choose a character that's farther down the probability list.

    Are We Already Living in Virtual Reality?


    I saw a speech from The London Sun newspaper. I watched it three times. I was dumbstruck that at the end of the clip President Trump said, he was the last president. It had quite the effect on me because of the Baron Trump book and a predictive programming message. How he would become that is the question. Would the republic cease to exist? Would there be a war? There are many dire possibilities. He spoke at Values Voter Summit October 12. I loved the speech. Then the nuance. I couldn't find the search terms which I thought would be everywhere. I reviewed The White House copy. It wasn't there as such. I reviewed the video several times again. The ending was different. It matched The White House version as below.

    I know what I heard. Then I started to look into the possibility it was changed. The New Yorker magazine created a computer simulation of Donald Trump. I hardly think they admire him. I doubt the British press does either. Now since this was The Sun's clip, what if they use this technology to add little addendums to portray the president in a negative light? Even worse what if speeches we hear are not actually spoken by the people who make them?

    I researched this some years ago for one of my shows. The New Yorker used an obvious fake Trump, but you can use a few video images to create a counterfeit. It is easily done if you know how. I heard last president. Now it's never leaving. Are media using this technology? I'd be surprised if they don't. This is a monolithic struggle we're in. I couldn't find a written piece to go with the video. I'd better copy it while I can. I didn't make a physical copy of the other one because I thought it would be everywhere. Is the fake news this fake now? The New Yorker does write extensively on living in a computer simulation as well. That's an even more bizarre interpretation. I feel that's where they wish to take us.


    Did you see the crazy comedian? I won’t even give them the name, but you know who. He said — he was interviewing a guest a couple of weeks ago. He said — you know, a very liberal guest. He said, “You know he’s going to win, don’t you? You know he’s going to win.” And the guest said, “No, no, we’re going to fight very hard. We have a chance. No, no, we’re going to fight.” “No, no. He’s going to win, and you know he’s not leaving after that, don’t you?” (Laughter.) “He’s going to stay. There is no way we’re ever going to get him out of office.” (Laughter.)

    And I thought that he was, you know, kidding. He was really — believed it. So, you know what? Let him believe it. I think it’s great. Let him believe it. (Applause.) True. Right? He’s never leaving.

  • I SPY S1 EP14 Affair in T'Sien Cha
    by Conspiracy Cafe on January 15, 2020 at 9:23 PM
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    I Spy is an American television secret-agent buddy adventure series. It ran for three seasons on NBC from 1965 to 1968 and teamed US intelligence agents Kelly Robinson (Robert Culp) and Alexander "Scotty" Scott (Bill Cosby), traveling under cover as international "tennis bums". Robinson poses as an amateur with Scott as his trainer, playing against wealthy opponents in return for food and lodging. Their work involved chasing villains, spies, and beautiful women.

    Characters and settings

    I Spy broke ground in that it was the first American television drama to feature a black actor (Cosby) in a lead role. Originally an older actor was slated to play a fatherly mentor to Culp's character. After seeing Cosby performing stand-up comedy on a talk-show, Sheldon Leonard decided to take a chance on hiring him to play opposite Culp. The concept was changed from a mentor-protégé relationship to same-age partners who were equals. It was also notable that Cosby's race was never an issue in any of the stories. Nor was his character in any way subservient to Culp's, with the exception that Culp's "Kelly Robinson" was a more experienced agent. (Culp revealed in his audio commentary on the DVD release that he and Cosby agreed early on that "Our statement is a non-statement" regarding race, and the subject was never discussed again.) As a strait-laced Rhodes Scholar fluent in many languages, Cosby's "Scotty" was really the brains of the team. His partner was the athlete and playboy who lived by his wits.

    I Spy was a trailblazer in its use of exotic international locations in an attempt to emulate the James Bond film series. This was unique for a television show, especially since the series actually filmed its lead actors at locations ranging from Spain to Japan, rather than relying on stock footage. (Compare with the recent series, Alias, which also utilized worldwide settings but rarely filmed outside the Los Angeles region, and I Spy's contemporaries Mission: Impossible & The Man from U.N.C.L.E. (Also on NBC), which were completely filmed on the Desilu and MGM back lots.) Each season the producers would select four or five scenic locations around the world and create stories that took advantage of the local attractions. Episodes were filmed in Athens, Rome, Florence, Madrid, Venice, Tokyo, Hong Kong, Acapulco, San Francisco, Las Vegas, and Morocco.

    The success of the show is attributed to the chemistry between Culp and Cosby. Fans tuned in more for their hip banter than for the espionage stories, making I Spy a leader in the buddy genre. The two actors quickly developed a close friendship that mirrored their on-screen characters, a friendship that would last until Culp's death in 2010. The show also coined unique phrases that, briefly, became catchphrases, such as "wonderfulness". Wonderfulness was used as the title of one of Cosby's albums of stand-up comedy released concurrently with the series. Cosby also occasionally slipped in bits of his comic routines during his improvised badinage with Culp. (In one episode Scott, being interrogated under the influence of drugs, says his name is Fat Albert.) Many details of Cosby's life were also written into his character. Scott does not drink or smoke—while Kelly Robinson does both. There are frequent references to Scott's childhood in Philadelphia and attending Temple University (Cosby is sometimes seen wearing his own Temple sweatshirt), and in the "Cops and Robbers" episode, Scotty returns home to Philadelphia to revisit his old neighborhood.

    S1, Ep14 Affair in T'Sien Cha 29 Dec. 1965

    Whilst in Hong Kong, and not currently on assignment, Kelly narrowly escapes a sniper's bullet while playing a tennis. He and Alexander Scott, are actually a pair of U.S. agents, Shortly thereafter, they're told to find a freight train which disappeared between China and Hong Kong. The train was supposedly only carrying building materials. It turns out, but, there was a passenger who's of great interest to China.

  • RFID, Blockchain, AI, Bitcoin - The Trut...
    by Conspiracy Cafe on January 14, 2020 at 2:18 PM
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    This video ties AI, the blockchain, Bitcoin and the RFID chip to the Image of the Beast and Mark of the Beast.

    Artificial Intelligence Is Coming to Crypto Trading: An Interview with Guy Zyskind

    As hedge funds rush to enter the cryptocurrency space, the landscape for retail cryptocurrency investors is fundamentally changing before our very eyes. Marcel Chuo from sits down with Guy Zyskind, CEO of Enigma to discuss how his team is helping hedge funds that utilize artificial intelligence and automated bot trading enter the crypto space. Guy breaks down the implications of this fundamental shift and we discuss how the community can prepare for the rise of AI in crypto trading.

    Can Blockchain And AI Accelerate The Arrival Of The IoT Economy?

    The collective network of connected devices known as the Internet-of-Things (IoT) is growing. Gartner estimates that there will be 8.4B IoT devices by 2020. The bulk of this growth is expected to come from consumer devices as more consumers acquire smart devices and appliances. Businesses are also expected to ramp up adoption to improve workplace productivity and maximize industrial applications.

    Microsoft is working on providing digital IDs to over 1 billion undocumented people around the world

    Microsoft is teaming up with Accenture to build a digital ID network using blockchain technology, as part of a United Nations-supported project to provide legal identification to 1.1 billion people worldwide with no official documents.

    RFID Microchips - Silent Weapons for Quiet Wars Full Disclosure

    Content in video thanks to Purvigiggle / God Is Love / the Truth is stranger than fiction

    God bless everyone. Jesus loves you all.

  • Nowhere Man E02 Turnabout
    by Conspiracy Cafe on January 14, 2020 at 8:14 AM
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    Nowhere Man is an American television series that aired from 1995 to 1996 starring Bruce Greenwood. Created by Lawrence Hertzog, the series aired Monday nights on UPN. Despite critical acclaim, including TV Guide's label of "The season's coolest hit," the show was cancelled after one season.


    Nowhere Man is the story of photojournalist Thomas Veil, who discovers that his life has been abruptly "erased": his friends claim not to know him, his wife claims not to recognize him and is living with another man. His ATM cards and credit cards no longer work. His best friend turns up dead. His private studio is now owned by someone else. His mother, recovering from a stroke, is incapable of confirming his existence. He is ejected from his favorite restaurant as a total lunatic. In the course of a single evening, every trace of Tom's identity is gone.

    Tom believes this is a conspiracy related to a photograph he took a year earlier, depicting four men being hanged in South America by what appear to be US soldiers. The only evidence Tom has of his past are the negatives of that photograph. A mysterious organization covertly pursues Tom in search of the negatives. The series revolves around Veil's attempts to get his life back by trying to find out more about the organization, while also trying to keep the negative safe.

    In the final episode, "Gemini", it is revealed that Tom had been captured by the organization prior to the events of the series' first episode, and that all his memories of his life, including his marriage and even his name, had been implanted as part of a brainwashing experiment known as Project Marathon. He learns that he is actually a covert government operative codenamed "Gemini", and is part of a secret task force called "Heritage House", which was formed to investigate the organization and Project Marathon. He also learns that his copy of the "Hidden Agenda" photograph, as well as his memories of having taken it, have been altered, and that the original negative shows that the four men being lynched are actually U.S. senators being murdered by the organization.

    Tom finds out the negative "Hidden Agenda" photograph is not real and the whole thing was a set-up. He questions the "number two man at the FBI" at gunpoint, but the man kills himself rather than risk revealing information under torture. The series ends with Tom watching a videotape that had been in the FBI man's possession, a film that finally explains everything; it shows "Tom" sitting in a chair under the influence being brainwashed into believing he's "Thomas Veil" and the life he's been living. The tape reveals that he works for the FBI and this is all a training exercise.

    2 "Turnabout" Tobe Hooper Lawrence Hertzog September 4, 1995

    After fleeing to Oregon using credit cards stolen from Dr. Bellamy, Veil is picked up by operatives of the conspiracy, who believe that he is Dr. Bellamy. He is transported to a Midwest sanitarium that is secretly operated by the conspiracy and asked to "treat" Ellen Combs (Mimi Craven), a young woman whose identity has also recently been erased by the conspiracy. The supervisor (George DelHoyo) promises "Bellamy" the Veil case file if he can get Ms. Combs to cooperate and Veil agrees to the task. Veil finds that Ellen's story is strikingly similar to his own as he tries to protect Ellen while also trying to discover the secret of his erasure.

    We will be interviewing Stephen Kinzer Jan. 23 on Power Hour Nation. He is the author of Poisoner In Chief Sidney Gottlieb and The CIA Search For Mind Control. These events are quite tame to the truth of the matter torture beyond belief, murder, deep secrets of a powerful force embedded in the state apparatus. It's our world. We have to understand it before we can make positive changes. 

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