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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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  • The Invaders S2 EP19 The Pit
    by Conspiracy Cafe on October 6, 2019 at 10:06 AM
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    Was the dream machine part of the MK Ultra experiments at McGill University.

    Project MKUltra And The CIA Plot To Defeat The Soviets With Mind Control


    CBS has cleansed the net of the show. It's too close for comfort as the true nature of the invasion is revealed. 

    The Invaders is an American science fiction television program created by Larry Cohen that aired on ABC for two seasons, from January 10, 1967 to March 26, 1968. Dominic Frontiere, who had provided scores for Twelve O'Clock High and The Outer Limits, provided scores for The Invaders as well.

    The series was a Quinn Martin Production (Season One was produced in association with the ABC Television Network - or as it was listed in the end credits, "The American Broadcasting Company Television Network").

    Roy Thinnes stars as architect David Vincent, who accidentally learns of a secret alien invasion already underway and thereafter travels from place to place attempting to foil the aliens' plots and warn a skeptical populace of the danger. As the series progresses Vincent is able to convince a small number of people to help him fight the aliens.

    36 19 "The Pit" Lewis Allen Jack Miller January 16, 1968

    At the highly secretive Slaton Research Center, Professor Julian Reed (Charles Aidman) appears to be paranoid about the presence of aliens and falls from a balcony apparently running from delusional thoughts. He manages to call David Vincent before being committed to a psychiatric facility. Vincent calls on Julian's wife Dr. Pat Reed (Joanne Linville), who also works at the center. She invites Vincent to stay, but she is reluctant to discuss anything saying that she is just concerned for their small son Frankie. Vincent then calls on Julian at the hospital, where Julian tells Vincent that he is convinced that aliens are either observing or controlling research into 'dreams'. Vincent goes to see Dr. John Slaton (Simon Scott), but he debunks any talk of aliens and allows Vincent to ask his own questions at the 'dream machine' lab. At the lab Jeff Brower (Donald Harron) is testing some equipment which reads heartbeats and David jokingly tests Brower and is satisfied that Brower is human.

    Vincent and Pat then go to visit Julian at the hospital, and when David tells Julian that Brower is not an alien, Julian has a relapse and accuses Vincent of being an alien. Vincent decides to leave town and to drop Pat back at the center. On arrival, however, they see a guard being attacked by a dog. The guard runs after being badly mauled but he subsequently dies and vaporizes. Pat is still reluctant to accept that her husband Julian has been right about aliens. Vincent then learns from Frankie that his father had been rooting around near a closed amusement park, so Vincent goes there to see what he might unearth.

    The place is crawling with aliens and after killing one, David manages to escape. Through Scoville (Kent Smith), Vincent learns that some major projects from the Slaton Center are about to be axed by Washington. Vincent decides to move to a hotel, but is captured by Brower, obviously an alien. Brower imprisons David in the dream machine in order to drive Vincent insane, just as he did with Julian. Meanwhile, Scoville and Dr. Slaton start to realize that major projects have been hijacked by the aliens. Brower tries to also capture Pat at his sleep lab, but Scoville and Slaton come onto the scene with a guard and in the scuffle Brower is killed by the guard. Vincent is released from the machine. Normality returns to Julian, Pat, and the Slaton Center.

  • Trackdown S1 EP30 The End Of The World
    by Conspiracy Cafe on October 5, 2019 at 9:39 AM
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    Trackdown is an American Western television series starring Robert Culp that aired more than 70 episodes on CBS between 1957 and 1959. The series was produced by Dick Powell's Four Star Television and filmed at the Desilu-Culver Studio. Trackdown was a spin-off of Powell's anthology series, Dick Powell's Zane Grey Theater.


    Trackdown stars Robert Culp as Texas Ranger Hoby Gilman. It is set in the 1870s after the American Civil War. In early episodes, stories focused on Gilman going to different Texas towns in pursuit of wanted fugitives. At midseason, the series became set in the fictional town of Porter, Texas. (Porter is not a fictional town, but no mountains are located on US 59 between Houston and Livingston.)

    Gilman is the de facto sheriff in Porter. His friends in the town include Henrietta Porter, portrayed by Ellen Corby (who later played Esther Walton on CBS's The Waltons). She is the widow of the town's founder and owns The Porter Enterprise newspaper.[1] Occasionally, his duties as a Texas Ranger took him out of town, where he used his fast gun to "track down" and apprehend wanted criminals throughout the Lone Star State.

    In the second season, Peter Leeds played Tenner Smith, the owner of the local saloon, and a former gambler and gunslinger with a mysterious past. Other series regulars included Norman Leavitt as Gilman's deputy Ralph, James Griffith as town barber Aaron Adams, Gail Kobe as Penny Adams, the sister of Aaron, who shows a romantic interest in Gilman in a few eisodes, and Addison Richards as physician Jay Calhoun.

    The pilot episode, "Badge of Honor", directed by Arthur Hiller, aired on Zane Grey Theater on May 3, 1957. Gilman, then an ex-Confederate cavalry officer, returns to his Central Texas hometown called "Crawford" after the war. He finds the town under the ruthless control of a gang led by an ex-Confederate colonel, Boyd Nelson, played by Gary Merrill. The town sheriff, portrayed by The Lineup star Tom Tully, is a drunken shell of the man whom Gilman had once known, who is afraid to face the outlaws. When a Texas Ranger came to arrest Colonel Nelson, he is fatally shot in the back. His Ranger badge falls on the dusty road. Gilman, who previously served with the Texas Rangers, was weary of the Civil War and did not want to continue as a lawman, but after learning of the Ranger's death, he picked up the badge and finished the job of bringing Nelson and his gang to justice.

    Trackdown carried the endorsement of both the State of Texas and the Texas Rangers, an accolade no other television series has received. Some episodes were inspired by the files of the Rangers.

    30 30 "The End of the World" May 9, 1958

    In "The End of the World", a rabble-rousing doomsayer named Walter Trump (played by Lawrence Dobkin) comes to town. He scares the townsfolk with talk of an impending disaster and claims to be the only person who can save them – by building a wall. He also threatens to sue Hoby when accused of dishonesty. By the end of the episode, he is arrested as a conman and fraud. The coincidental similarity to Donald Trump's name and proposed border wall was noted after his 2016 election. Vanity Fair wrote that "of all the books and movies that presaged the rise of our reality-TV president... none are so eerily on the nose as this once-obscure, 1958 episode of Trackdown in which a demagogue named Trump attempts to convince a town that only he can save its citizens... by building a wall."[6] The Wrap asked, "Want to talk about a weird coincidence?.... Some may call this episode titled 'The End of the World' the ultimate illustration of life imitating art, considering the episode aired May 9, 1958... it is pretty amusing, especially when the TV character threatens, 'Be careful, son. I can sue you.'" The San Francisco Chronicle stated that "the character's speech is so similar to the president-elect's, it almost seems as if Donald Trump borrowed some catchphrases from Walter Trump."

  • Baron Trump's marvellous underground jou...
    by Conspiracy Cafe on October 5, 2019 at 9:15 AM
    65 Views - 0 Comments

    The Baron Trump novels are two children's novels written in 1889 and 1893 by the American author and lawyer Ingersoll Lockwood. They remained obscure until 2017, when they received media attention for perceived similarities between their protagonist and U.S. President Donald Trump.

    19th century publication and reception

    Lockwood published the first novel, Travels and adventures of Little Baron Trump and his wonderful dog Bulger, in 1889, and its sequel, Baron Trump's Marvelous Underground Journey, in 1893. The novels recount the adventures of the German boy Wilhelm Heinrich Sebastian Von Troomp, who goes by "Baron Trump", as he discovers weird underground civilizations, offends the natives, flees from his entanglements with local women, and repeats this pattern until arriving back home at Castle Trump.

    The novels were part of a trend in American children's literature that responded to the demand for fantastic adventure stories triggered by Lewis Carroll's Alice in Wonderland (1865). They were however indifferently received and did not enter the canon of children's literature. An 1891 reviewer wrote about one of Lockwood's novels: "The author labors through three hundred pages of fantastic and grotesque narrative, now and then striking a spark of wit; but the sparks emit little light and no warmth, and one has to fumble for the story."

    2017 rediscovery

    In July 2017, the books were rediscovered by Internet forum users, and then the media, who pointed out similarities between the protagonist and U.S. President Donald Trump, whose son is named Barron Trump. Jaime Fuller wrote in Politico that Baron Trump is "precocious, restless, and prone to get in trouble", often mentions his massive brain, and has a personalized insult for most people he meets. Chris Riotta noted in Newsweek that Baron Trump's adventures begin in Russia. Riotta also mentioned another book of Ingersoll's, 1900; or, The Last President, in which New York City is riven by protests following the shock victory of a populist candidate in the 1896 presidential election who brings on the downfall of the American republic.

    As of July 2017, filmmaker and Trump supporter Leigh Scott was reported to plan a crowdsourcing campaign to produce a feature film adaptation of the Baron Trump novels.

  • UN Agenda 21and UN Agenda 2030. A Must S...
    by George Freund on October 5, 2019 at 8:14 AM
    74 Views - 0 Comments

    The world is under a three pronged assault. The invader is AI. Boris Johnson spoke rather openly about the threat Mr. Putin said was more dangerous than nuclear weapons. He outlined a long list of risks and dangers where the algorithm would decide your every move and thought. It is a slavery beyond any ever contemplated in history. The Google Sidewalk city will be a digital concentration camp.

    In The Day After Roswell Col. Philip Corso said the life at Roswell was the silicon wafer not the bipedal creatures which were GM robots. He said we would spread the silicon around the world like Ebola until a giant computer brain controlled everything. It would be the beast system as described in the Bible.

    The robots thus far created openly admit they are to take over the world. To achieve that end a police state mechanism is required. Radical environmentalists openly call for the culling of the human heard. A green police state will orchestrate that end with willing adherents duped into the plot as a saving the planet ruse. That ruse diverts attention from the true emergency the AI takeover of humanity.

    The third facet of the assault is the attack on free speech and the right to bear arms so that the future slaves may never have a capacity to resist the usurpation of existence. Another facet is to merge surviving persons into cyborgs so that all carbon based life remaining is merged with silicon. The rest will be eliminated. That's why there is a push to eliminate gender. Robots don't have gender.

    Elon Musk has stated that if you have an iphone, you're already a cyborg. Their goal is to load your consciousness to the cloud. Jesus is heralded to rise with those of us who remain to free the dead in the clouds. That rings rather prophetically at this time.

    I host Missouri's Power Hour Nation one of the few sources of information on the war against the tree of life carbon based life. The tree of knowledge was the silicon based life. The Apple was prophetic. You take a byte from it. The early church skewed the message to solidify their power over people to hide the true meaning.

    This is the ultimate time of strife as the beast system comes to life and you come to enslavement. Emancipate yourself.

  • Timecop S01E06 Alternate World
    by George Freund on October 4, 2019 at 10:04 PM
    49 Views - 0 Comments

    Timecop is an American science fiction television series. The show was broadcast on the ABC network and first aired in 1997. The series is based on the successful Jean-Claude Van Damme film, Timecop (1994) from Universal Studios, which was in turn inspired by the Dark Horse comic of the same name. Thirteen episodes of the series were ordered, but only nine episodes aired.

    In 1996, the Los Angeles Times reported that ABC ordered a new prime-time series based on the 1994 science-fiction movie Time Cop. The pilot was written by Mark Verheiden.

    The show was broadcast on the ABC network and first aired in 1997. The series featured an all-new cast and characters. The show focused on TEC agent Jack Logan who hunts down rogue time travelers and brings them to justice before they can alter the past.

    Alternate World

    A time ripple is detected in Logan's home town when he was just a kid. A one time friend has gone back in order to change Logan's past, turning him into a notorious criminal hunted by the people he once called friends. Now he has to find a way to convince them that he is telling the truth in order to save their lives and his future.

  • McCloud S1 EP5 Walk in the Dark
    by George Freund on October 4, 2019 at 11:37 AM
    57 Views - 0 Comments

    McCloud is an American television police drama that aired on NBC from 1970 to 1977. The series starred former Gunsmoke regular Dennis Weaver, and for six of its seven years on the air it aired as part of the NBC Mystery Movie wheel series that was produced for the network by Universal Television.

    The show was centered around Deputy United States Marshal Sam McCloud of Taos, New Mexico, who was on loan to the New York City Police Department as a special investigator.


    The first choice for the role of McCloud was Fess Parker, who turned it down. Universal hired the highly experienced Dennis Weaver. The pilot, "Portrait of a Dead Girl", aired on February 17, 1970, and established the premise by having McCloud escort a prisoner from New Mexico to New York City, only to become embroiled in solving a complicated murder case.

    This premise of "a cowboy in the big city" was more or less adapted from the 1968 Don Siegel film Coogan's Bluff, starring Clint Eastwood. Herman Miller was responsible for the story of Coogan's Bluff and co-wrote the screenplay with Dean Riesner and Howard A. Rodman. Indeed, Miller is credited as the creator of McCloud. Coogan's Bluff reflects Richard Thorpe's 1942 film Tarzan's New York Adventure and the latter-day career of Bat Masterson. (Siegel appeared in the "Return to the Alamo" episode as "2nd Desk Sergeant".) Like Coogan, McCloud galloped the length and breadth of Manhattan (he was joined by a mounted unit in "The 42nd Street Cavalry"), and the sight of McCloud on horseback riding down the middle of a busy street (taken from an early episode) became one of the series' most famous images.

    The westerner in New York City

    The most enduring theme of the show was the conflict between the good-natured, clear-eyed buoyancy of McCloud and the metropolitan cynicism of the residents of New York City, including his fellow officers. McCloud's attire, typically consisting of a sheepskin coat or Western jacket, bolo tie and cowboy hat, allowed for implied comic relief in many encounters with New Yorkers. That New Yorkers might mistake him for a naïf because of his appearance occasionally worked to his advantage. He would often allay suspicion of his motives by insisting he was in New York "to observe and learn". McCloud was a Deputy Marshal operating out of the US Marshal's office in Taos. Under his jacket or coat, he usually wore a khaki uniform shirt with a brown star-shaped uniform patch with gold trim on left sleeve. There was a yellow circle in the center with the number 33. He wore two collar pins one was "NM" and the other was "33". McCloud carried a blued .45 Colt SAA with a 4¾" barrel.

    45 (9) 4 3/4 (11) 33 degrees of freemasonry. N (14) M (13) is 27 (9). 

    The WTC is filmed on the last episode.

    5 5 "Walk in the Dark"

    "Murder Arena: Part 2" Russ Mayberry Leslie Stevens October 14, 1970

    Chief Clifford sends McCloud to the all female Special Auxiliary Force VI under the command of Sgt. Dameron, where he works to catch a murderer in Central Park. With Nina Foch, Susan Saint James.

  • The Federalist Papers
    by George Freund on October 4, 2019 at 10:29 AM
    53 Views - 0 Comments

    The Federalist Papers is a collection of 85 articles and essays written by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay under the pseudonym "Publius" to promote the ratification of the United States Constitution. The collection was commonly known as The Federalist until the name The Federalist Papers emerged in the 20th century.

    Alexander Hamilton, author of the majority of The Federalist Papers

    The first 77 of these essays were published serially in the Independent Journal, the New York Packet, and The Daily Advertiser between October 1787 and April 1788. A compilation of these 77 essays and eight others was published in two volumes as The Federalist: A Collection of Essays, Written in Favour of the New Constitution, as Agreed upon by the Federal Convention, September 17, 1787 by publishing firm J. & A. McLean in March and May 1788. The last eight papers (Nos. 78–85) were republished in the New York newspapers between June 14 and August 16, 1788.

    James Madison, Hamilton's major collaborator, later fourth President of the United States (1809-1817)

    The authors of The Federalist intended to influence the voters to ratify the Constitution. In Federalist No. 1, they explicitly set that debate in broad political terms:

    It has been frequently remarked, that it seems to have been reserved to the people of this country, by their conduct and example, to decide the important question, whether societies of men are really capable or not, of establishing good government from reflection and choice, or whether they are forever destined to depend, for their political constitutions, on accident and force.

    John Jay, author of five of The Federalist Papers, later became the first Chief Justice of the United States

    Federalist No. 10 is generally regarded as the most important of the 85 articles from a philosophical perspective. In it, Madison discusses the means of preventing rule by majority faction and advocates a large, commercial republic. This is complemented by Federalist No. 14, in which Madison takes the measure of the United States, declares it appropriate for an extended republic, and concludes with a memorable defense of the constitutional and political creativity of the Federal Convention. In Federalist No. 84, Hamilton makes the case that there is no need to amend the Constitution by adding a Bill of Rights, insisting that the various provisions in the proposed Constitution protecting liberty amount to a "bill of rights". Federalist No. 78, also written by Hamilton, lays the groundwork for the doctrine of judicial review by federal courts of federal legislation or executive acts. Federalist No. 70 presents Hamilton's case for a one-man chief executive. In Federalist No. 39, Madison presents the clearest exposition of what has come to be called "Federalism". In Federalist No. 51, Madison distills arguments for checks and balances in an essay often quoted for its justification of government as "the greatest of all reflections on human nature." According to historian Richard B. Morris, the essays that make up The Federalist Papers are an "incomparable exposition of the Constitution, a classic in political science unsurpassed in both breadth and depth by the product of any later American writer."

    On June 21, 1788, the proposed Constitution had been ratified by the minimum of nine states required under Article VII. Towards the end of July 1788, with eleven states having ratified the new Constitution, the process of organizing the new government began


  • Foxe's book of martyrs
    by George Freund on October 2, 2019 at 10:24 PM
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    Religious persecution was rampant. You could never even imagine such cruelty. It led to the right to bear arms for protestants. The Inquisition was the reason. Are the Papists returning to their age old tricks by seducing us with stealth and guile to give up our rights? I dare ask. These were the persecutions. 

    The Actes and Monuments, popularly known as Foxe's Book of Martyrs, is a work of Protestant history and martyrology by Protestant English historian John Foxe, first published in 1563 by John Day. It includes a polemical account of the sufferings of Protestants under the Catholic Church, with particular emphasis on England and Scotland. The book was highly influential in those countries and helped shape lasting popular notions of Catholicism there. The book went through four editions in Foxe's lifetime and a number of later editions and abridgements, including some that specifically reduced the text to a Book of Martyrs.

    History repeats. Observe it closely lest it repeat on you and yours. This is a book not for the feint of heart. 

  • The Scarlet Book Of Freemasonry
    by George Freund on October 2, 2019 at 10:04 PM
    76 Views - 0 Comments

    Scarlet Book of Free Masonry: Containing a Thrilling and Authentic Account of the Imprisonment, Torture, and Martyrdom of Free Masons and Knights Templars, for the Past Six Hundred Years.

    This is the ultimate work on treachery. The freemasons were persecuted by the Roman church to the nth degree. There tactics were cruel and fiendish. Christians left Europe for religious freedom. The pain of heresy was well known. King James granted the right to bear arms to protestants in the 1689 Bill of Rights. A Papist Prime Minister in Canada wants to recind that right and usher in the Liberal World Order of the anti-Christ. They were and still are masters of stealth and guile. Learn the tricks from the past as the ultimate escape and evasion text. The return of torture and blind obedience of state dogma reek of the return of evil. How long before climate deniers are burned at the stake? Their 'love' is actually hate. It always was. 

  • Bible Battles
    by George Freund on October 2, 2019 at 9:43 PM
    42 Views - 0 Comments

    Joshua Commanding the Sun to Stand Still upon Gibeon by John Martin

    Joshua or Jehoshua (Hebrew: Yehoshuʿa) is the central figure in the Hebrew Bible's Book of Joshua. According to the books of Exodus, Numbers and Joshua, he was Moses' assistant and became the leader of the Israelite tribes after the death of Moses. His name was Hoshea the son of Nun, of the tribe of Ephraim, but Moses called him Joshua (Numbers 13:16), the name by which he is commonly known. According to the Bible he was born in Egypt prior to the Exodus.

    According to the Hebrew Bible, Joshua was one of the twelve spies of Israel sent by Moses to explore the land of Canaan. In Numbers 13:1–16, and after the death of Moses, he led the Israelite tribes in the conquest of Canaan, and allocated the land to the tribes. According to biblical chronology, Joshua lived some time in the Bronze Age. According to Joshua 24:29, Joshua died at the age of 110.

    Joshua also holds a position of respect among Muslims. According to Islamic tradition, he was, along with Caleb, one of the two believing spies whom Moses had sent to spy the land of Canaan. Muslims also see Joshua as the leader of the Israelites following the death of Moses. Some Muslims also believe Joshua to be the "attendant" of Moses mentioned in the Quran before Moses meets Khidr. Joshua plays a role in Islamic literature with significant narration in the hadith.


    Gideon or Gedeon, also named Jerubbaal, and Jerubbesheth, was a military leader, judge and prophet whose calling and victory over the Midianites are recounted in chapters 6 to 8 of the Book of Judges in the Hebrew Bible.

    Gideon was the son of Joash, from the Abiezrite clan in the tribe of Manasseh and lived in Ephra (Ophrah). As a leader of the Israelites, he won a decisive victory over a Midianite army despite a vast numerical disadvantage, leading a troop of 300 'valiant' men.


    The Battle of Jericho is an incident from the Book of Joshua, being the first battle fought by the Israelites in the course of the conquest of Canaan. According to Joshua 6:1–27, the walls of Jericho fell after the Israelites marched around the city blowing their trumpets, but excavations at Tell es-Sultan, the biblical Jericho, have failed to substantiate the story, which has its origins in the nationalist propaganda of much later kings of Judah and their claims to the territory of the Kingdom of Israel. The lack of archaeological evidence and the composition history and theological purposes of the Book of Joshua have led archaeologists like William G. Dever to characterise the story of the fall of Jericho as "invented out of whole cloth."

    Ai (Hebrew: "heap of ruins"; Douay-Rheims: Hai) was a Canaanite city. According to the Book of Joshua in the Hebrew Bible, it was conquered by the Israelites on their second attempt. The ruins of the city are popularly thought to be in the modern-day archeological site Et-Tell.

  • Earthquake In Alaska: Did Man-Made Tremo...
    by George Freund on October 2, 2019 at 1:00 PM
    67 Views - 0 Comments

    Nov 30, 2018

    David Knight reports on a worldwide earthquake felt from Alaska to Africa and asks what is now the obvious question: was this event made from the activity of meddlesome men?

    An old story but, 'thegeorge' was on the trail of the Paul Allen's super yacht Octopus heading to many quake centrals including this one. 


    The 11 November 2018 Mayotte seismic event is a seismic event of unknown origin that occurred about 24 kilometres (15 mi) off the coast of Mayotte, an overseas department and region of France in the Indian Ocean. It was recorded by seismograms in many countries, including Kenya, Chile, New Zealand, Canada, and Hawaii, almost 18,000 kilometres (11,000 mi) away.[1] Despite this, no one felt it. The seismic waves lasted for over 20 minutes.[2] Most earthquakes have P-waves and S-waves, which are later followed by long-period surface waves. The Mayotte event lacked P-waves and S-waves, but did cause a long-period surface wave[3][4] travelling at 14,000 km/h (9,000 mph) around the globe. Additionally, the signal released by the earthquake was a clean "zigzag," while most earthquake waves have multiple frequencies.


    The cause of the event was initially unknown, but scientists from the French Geological Survey believe it may have been caused by an underwater volcano, and also related to an earthquake swarm nearby. The island of Mayotte had experienced hundreds of tremors since May 2018, including a magnitude 5.8 earthquake on 15 May. The quakes had been tapering off until the event occurred.

    Another possible explanation that was suggested was that magma from a volcanic chamber approximately 16 km (10 mi) miles underneath the seafloor near Mayotte had suddenly drained which could have led to the roof of the chamber to collapse causing the vibrations.

    In May 2019, an 800 meter high undersea volcano was found that was not there before. This volcano is now assumed to have been the cause of the tremors.

    Tesla's most awesome weapon was the oscillator. 

    Stuff They Don't Want You To Know - Nikola Tesla

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