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  • Who is the man atop Notre Dame 30 minute...
    by George Freund on April 16, 2019 at 9:29 AM
    103 Views - 0 Comments

  • Linda Moulton Howe The Moon is an Intell...
    by George Freund on April 15, 2019 at 9:37 PM
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    In 1970, Michael Vasin and Alexander Shcherbakov, of what was then the Soviet Academy of Sciences, advanced a hypothesis that the Moon is a spaceship created by unknown beings. The article was entitled "Is the Moon the Creation of Alien Intelligence?", and was published in Sputnik, the Soviet equivalent of Reader's Digest.

    Their hypothesis relies heavily on the suggestion that large lunar craters, generally assumed to be formed from meteor impact, are generally too shallow and have flat or even convex bottoms. They hypothesized that small meteors are making a cup-shaped depression in the rocky surface of the moon while the larger meteors are drilling through a rocky layer and hitting an armoured hull underneath.

    Between 1972 and 1977, seismometers installed on the Moon by the Apollo missions recorded moonquakes. The Moon was described as "ringing like a bell" during some of those quakes, specifically the shallow ones. This phrase was brought to popular attention in March 1970,[1] in an article in Popular Science. When Apollo 12 deliberately crashed the Ascent Stage of its Lunar Module onto the Moon's surface, it was claimed that the Moon rang like a bell for an hour, leading to arguments that it must be hollow like a bell. Lunar seismology experiments since then have shown that the lunar body has shallow moonquakes that act differently from quakes on Earth, due to differences in texture, type and density of the planetary strata, but there is no evidence of any large empty space inside the body.

    Secrets Hidden In Films Of Stanley Kubrick 1 5 Video

    Stanley Kubrick filmed and faked the lunar landings.


    by OLEG OLEYNIK, Ph.D.c

    Previously of the Department of Physics and Technology

    Kharkov State University, Ukraine

    Photographs taken on the lunar surface during the Apollo missions are regarded as the most compelling pieces of evidence that mankind went to the Moon.

    The photographic validation method presented here is based on the detection of two-dimensional objects among three-dimensional objects, and determining the mutual arrangement of these objects in space and the distance to them by applying a technique known as stereoscopic parallax.

  • The Hidden Wars of Desert Storm
    by George Freund on April 14, 2019 at 9:28 PM
    107 Views - 0 Comments


    'The Hidden Wars of Desert Storm': The Illegal Arming of Saddam Hussein, the Pentagon?s Use of Depleted Uranium, and the US Government?s Lies About the 'Massive Iraqi Military Build-Up' On the Saudi Arabian Peninsula'

    As the US continues to press its case to the United Nations for an invasion of Iraq, many have been questioning the Bush administration’s motives for war.

    Today on Democracy Now we go back in time to another war and another Bush administration. On August 2nd, `1990, Iraq invaded Kuwait. The then Bush administration and its allies launched an all-out offensive against Iraq, which came to be known as the Persian Gulf War.

    At that time, the Bush administration and the US media promoted the war in the Persian Gulf as a just war against an evil dictator by the name of Saddam Hussein. US soldiers were supposedly on their mission of mercy to save Kuwaiti children from the hands of Hussein, and to prevent the annihilation of the Saudi people.

    More than six hundred thousand US soldiers were deployed, some ninety thousand tons of bombs were dropped and more than 200,000 Iraqis were killed.

    “The Hidden Wars of Desert Storm”, a documentary by filmmakers Audrey Brohy and Gerard Ungerman tells the real story behind that war. It traces the illegal arming of Iraq by the US government. It traces the US use of depleted uranium, which sickened hundreds of thousands of Iraqis and US soldiers. And the film questions the Pentagon’s propaganda.

    Pentagon officials justified the war by claiming there was a massive Iraqi military buildup along the Saudi Arabian border, and they said they had satellite photos to prove it. But they refused to release the photos. The film suggests the US government may have been more interested in Iraq’s oil reserves ­ the second largest in the world. One US official described the oil fields as “too important to be left to Arabs.”

    “Hidden Wars of Desert Storm” is the culmination of a two year investigation by the filmmakers. It answers questions about the Persian Gulf War using documents never before seen on television and backed by interviews with Desert-Storm Commander General Norman Schwarzkopf, former Attorney General Ramsey Clark, former UN Iraq Program Director Dennis Halliday, former chief UN weapons inspector Scott Ritter and many others.


    “Hidden Wars of Desert Storm” Directors: Gerard Ungerman and Audrey Brohy Narrated by John Hurt

  • The Champions EP23 The Night People
    by George Freund on April 14, 2019 at 7:56 PM
    70 Views - 0 Comments

    The Champions is a British espionage/science fiction/occult detective fiction adventure series consisting of 30 episodes broadcast on the UK network ITV during 1968-1969, produced by Lew Grade's ITC Entertainment production company. The series was broadcast in the US on NBC, starting in summer 1968.

    The series features Craig Stirling, Sharron Macready and Richard Barrett as agents for a United Nations law enforcement organization called "Nemesis", based in Geneva. The three have different backgrounds: Barrett is a code breaker, Stirling a pilot, and Macready a recently widowed scientist and doctor.

    During their first mission as a team, their plane crashes in the Himalayas. They are rescued by an advanced civilization living secretly in the mountains of Tibet, who save their lives, granting them perfected human abilities, including powers to communicate with one another over distances by ESP (telepathy), and to foresee events (precognition), enhanced five senses and intellect, and physical abilities to the fullest extent of human capabilities.

    Many stories feature unusual villains, such as fascist regimes from unspecified South American countries, Nazis (a common theme of ITC 1960s and '70s TV, in part due to both the domestic audience and writers having been the "War generation") or the Chinese. The villains' schemes often threaten world peace – Nemesis's brief is international, so the agents deal with threats transcending national interests. The main characters have to learn the use of their new powers as they go along, keeping what they discover secret from friends and foe alike. Each episode begins with a teaser, followed by the title/theme song. Immediately following that is a post-title sequence vignette in which one of The Champions demonstrates exceptional mental or physical abilities, often astonishing or humiliating others. In one example Stirling participates in a sharpshooting contest. Additionally, Stirling hears the ticking of his girlfriend's lost wristwatch in a large field, enabling him to locate it. In another, laughing hoodlums block in Macready's car, which she physically pulls out of the parking space one-handed. Ironically, the narration during these often public demonstrations usually mentions the need to keep the powers a secret.

    23 "The Night People" Donald James Robert Asher 5 March 1969

    Richard and Craig investigate Sharron's disappearance while on holiday in Cornwall and come across rumours of witchcraft. This turns out to be a cover for an entirely different undertaking.

    With Terence Alexander, Adrienne Corri, Walter Sparrow, Michael Bilton, Jerold Wells, David Lodge, Frank Thornton

    by George Freund on April 13, 2019 at 10:25 PM
    112 Views - 0 Comments

    A stellar performance. I sincerely doubt the photos involved sex with prostitutes or busty babes. Princess Margaret's box was the issue. The power of the pictures was a get out of jail free card. I would say pedophilia or worse was the issue. See how the various levels of police good and bad and the intelligence services jockey for position. A member of the royal family was at their beck and call to retrieve the royal file.The infamous D notice muzzled the story. Apply the lesson to the modern era. Nothing has changed except we have forgotten the lesson plan. The Cafe presents a remedial lesson to get you up to speed. Enjoy the embedded documentary at the bottom. 


    The Bank Job is a 2008 heist-thriller film directed by Roger Donaldson, written by Dick Clement and Ian La Frenais, and starring Jason Statham, based on the 1971 Baker Street robbery in central London, from which the money and valuables stolen were never recovered. The producers allege that the story was prevented from being told in 1971 because of a D-Notice, allegedly to protect a prominent member of the British Royal Family. According to the producers, this film is intended to reveal the truth for the first time, although it includes significant elements of fiction.


    The British Security Services (MI5) have taken interest in a safe deposit box that is located in a Lloyd's Bank branch on the corner of Baker Street and Marylebone Road. It belongs to a black militant gangster, Michael X (Peter de Jersey), and contains compromising photos of Princess Margaret,[7] which he is keeping as insurance to keep the British authorities off his back. Martine Love (Saffron Burrows), an ex-model who is romantically involved with MI5 agent Tim Everett (Richard Lintern), is caught at Heathrow Airport smuggling drugs into the country, and to avoid going to jail, she makes a deal with the authorities whereby she agrees to retrieve the photos.

    Martine approaches her friend Terry (Jason Statham), a struggling East London car salesman with criminal contacts, and tells him that if he can assemble the gang to help her rob the bank, he will be richly rewarded, though she does not tell him about the photos in the deposit box. Terry recruits a small team, including one of his own workers, Eddie (Michael Jibson), Dave (Daniel Mays), Kevin, Bambas, and Guy Singer. While scouting the bank, Dave runs into local gangster Lew Vogel (David Suchet), for whom he has made several pornographic films.

    The gang rents a leather goods shop near the bank and tunnels into the vault. They loot the safety deposit boxes, but Terry becomes suspicious when Martine seems to display intense interest in one box. The police are alerted to the robbery by a ham radio operator who overhears the gang's walkie-talkie communications, but by the time they locate the bank, the gang has already gotten away. The robbery rattles many important underworld figures who had used the bank, including Lew Vogel, who kept a ledger of police payoffs inside. He notifies a furious Michael X in Trinidad, who correctly suspects Gale Benson (Hattie Morahan) - the lover of his associate Hakim Jamal - of spying for MI5, and subsequently murders her. Vogel decides that Dave’s presence outside that particular bank was not a coincidence, and has him tortured for information. Dave gives in, and Lew has Gerald Pyke - a corrupt policeman working on his payroll - kidnap Eddie at Terry's garage. Meanwhile, Terry discovers explicit photographs of important government officials among their lot and uses them to secure passports and new identities for the gang.

    Vogel's men track down and murder Bambas and Guy Singer. Eddie refuses to cooperate with Vogel, who kills Dave. Terry agrees to meet with Vogel at Paddington Station to exchange the ledger for Eddie. He arranges for the meeting to happen at the same time as he will be picking up the new passports. Meanwhile, Terry sends Kevin to honest cop Roy Given with a copy of the ledger. Vogel becomes spooked and tries to flee, but Terry attacks and beats him, only to be arrested by the police. However, Given has Terry released and uses the information he supplied to arrest the corrupt cops working for Vogel. In Trinidad, Michael X is arrested as well. Eddie inherits Terry's car dealership, while Kevin and Martine prepare to begin new lives with their share of the money. Terry and his family leave England and enjoy a carefree life on a boat in a sunny location.


    Speculation quickly arose that compromising sexual photographs of the Queen's sister, the late Princess Margaret, had been uncovered in the bank vault. It was rumoured they had been stashed away by well-known underworld figure Michael X. A drug dealer and Black Power leader, he was convicted of murder and hanged in Trinidad in 1975. A government file on him will remain closed until 2054.


    In a 2007 article the Daily Mail stated MI5 initiated the robbery to get the pictures. I think we have the crux of the matter with the robber's confession. They found child pornography. They may even have found evidence of long surmised ritualistic child murder at the highest levels of the political establishment. It was too hot to handle so they dropped it on the floor. It's still too hot to handle so nobody gets a peak unless they remember to ask in 2054.

    Paedophile royal butler 'took victims to tea with Queen Mother'

    All the Queen's men

    To my alarm, I found myself a guest at a lavish luncheon party, with liveried footmen standing behind every chair, and our royal hostess repeatedly pressing a Fabergé pearl bell to summon service.

    ‘This is my Borgia bell,’ she announced and seemed in sparkling form.

    Wallace Simpson

    What the Queen Mother and Wallis Simpson told confidant MICHAEL THORNTON about each other

  • LOST IN SPACE S1EP1 The Reluctant Stowaw...
    by George Freund on April 12, 2019 at 4:58 PM
    80 Views - 0 Comments


    There are no ads there. 

    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.[1] 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.

    1 1 "The Reluctant Stowaway" Anton M. Leader S. Bar-David September 15, 1965

    On October 16, 1997 at about 8PM ET, the Robinson family departed from Cape Kennedy, Florida in the Jupiter 2 space ship to colonize Alpha Centauri, but Dr. Zachary Smith (Jonathan Harris), working as a saboteur for a foreign government, rigs the environmental control robot to destroy the ship's control systems within hours after take off. Events lead to Smith being trapped aboard the doomed ship, which encounters a meteor storm and veers light years off course. Soon, the robot becomes active and does further damage before it can be stopped. Later, Professor John Robinson (Guy Williams) tries to fix the ship's sensor systems but must go outside the craft to perform the repairs. He becomes untethered and his wife Maureen goes out to help him.

    Guest star: Hoke Howell (Sgt. Rogers)

    Note: This episode is the first regular pilot of the series. It was nominated in 1966 for, but did not win, an Emmy award for special effects.

    Classic 1960's TV. However, the mind control is obvious. The planet is overpopulated. We have to get off. By and large these types of shows were presented to continue the illusion of space and the spinning ball model of our existence. What if we're under the dome as observation seems to dictate. Then the lies fall away. 

    by Conspiracy Cafe on April 11, 2019 at 6:03 PM
    111 Views - 0 Comments

    Ice Cold in Alex (1958) is a British film described as a true story in the film's opening credits, based on the novel of the same name by British author Christopher Landon. Directed by J. Lee Thompson and starring John Mills, the film was a prizewinner at the 8th Berlin International Film Festival. The film was not released in the United States by 20th Century Fox until 1961, in an edited version that was 54 minutes shorter than the original, under the title Desert Attack.


    Captain Anson (John Mills) is the officer commanding a British RASC Motor Ambulance Company. During the Western Desert Campaign of the Second World War when it is apparent that Tobruk is about to be besieged by the German Afrika Korps, Anson and most of his unit are ordered to evacuate to Alexandria. During the evacuation, Anson who is suffering from battle fatigue and alcoholism, MSM Tom Pugh (Harry Andrews), and two nurses, Diana Murdoch (Sylvia Syms) and Denise Norton (Diane Clare) become separated and in an Austin K2/Y ambulance, nicknamed 'Katy',[Note 1] decide to drive across the desert back to British lines.

    As they depart they come across an Afrikaner South African officer, Captain van der Poel (Anthony Quayle), who carries a large pack, to which he seems very attached. After the South African shows Anson two bottles of gin in his backpack, van der Poel persuades Anson to let him join them in their drive to the safety of the British lines in Alexandria, Egypt.

    En route, the group meets with various obstacles, including a minefield, a broken suspension spring (during its replacement, van der Poel's great strength saves the group when he supports "Katy" on his back when the jack collapses), and the dangerous terrain of the Qattara Depression. After one incident for which he blames himself and his drinking, Anson vows not to drink any alcohol until he can have an "ice cold lager in 'Alex'".

    Twice the group encounters motorised elements of the advancing Afrika Korps; in one encounter they are fired upon, and Norton is fatally wounded. Van der Poel, who claims to have learned German while working in South West Africa, is able to talk the Germans into allowing them to go on their way. The second time however, the Germans seem reluctant, until Van der Poel shows them the contents of his backpack.

    This pack becomes the focus of suspicion. Pugh, already troubled by Van der Poel's lack of knowledge of the South African Army's tea-brewing technique, follows him when he heads off into the desert with his pack and a spade (supposedly to dig a latrine). Pugh thinks he sees an antenna. Later, at night, they decide to use the ambulance headlights to see what Van de Poel is really up to. He panics, blunders into some quicksand, and submerges his pack, though not before Anson and Murdoch see that it contains a radio set. They drag him to safety. While he recovers, they realise he is probably a German spy but decide not to confront him about this. During the final leg of the journey Katy must be hand-cranked in reverse up a sand dune escarpment, and Van der Poel's strength is again crucial to achieving this.

    Continuing their drive, the party discuss their conviction that "Van der Poel" is a spy, and decide that they do not want to see him shot. When they reach Alexandria, Anson delivers everyone's papers except "Van der Poel"'s to the Military Police check point and (off-screen) reports to the MP's senior officer that "Van der Poel" is a regular German soldier that they met lost in the desert and has surrendered to them under his parole (word of honour). Anson secures the MP's agreement to allow the party to enjoy a beer with their "captive" before taking him into custody as a prisoner of war. The party then make their way to a bar and Anson orders a cold beer, which he consumes with relish. But before they have drunk their first round, a Corps of Military Police officer arrives to arrest Van der Poel. Anson orders him to wait. Having become friends with Van der Poel and indebted to him for saving the group's lives, Anson tells him that if he gives his real name, he will be treated as a prisoner of war, rather than as a spy (which would mean execution by firing squad). Van der Poel admits to being Hauptmann Otto Lutz, an engineering officer with the 21st Panzer Division. Pugh notices that Lutz is still wearing fake South African dog tags and rips them off before the police see them. Lutz, after saying his farewells and concluding that they were "all against the desert, the greater enemy", is driven away, with a new respect for the British.

    by George Freund on April 10, 2019 at 9:38 PM
    119 Views - 0 Comments

    When you just got to ge there. This is the ultimate bug out vehicle.

    Available in Canada and the U.S.

    Yes, it’s floating

    Each SHERP Ultimate ATV tire has a volume of about 800 liters (210 gal) as a result the total volume of the wheels gives a displacement more than 3,200 kg (7000 lbs). This allows the SHERP Ultimate ATV to move along the water also completely sealed body prevents water from entering the compartment. Therefore the SHERP is stay on water even with zero tire pressure or without all 4 wheels.

    44.3 hp maximum power

    40 kmph maximum speed

    6 kph max. speed on the water

    2204 lb capacity

    35 ° gradeability

    23 in clearance

    It can get out of almost anywhere and bring you home. 

    by George Freund on April 10, 2019 at 7:08 PM
    99 Views - 0 Comments

    Okay. Let's start with the cons. It's true that the Russian-made Avtoros Shaman 8x8 is kind of large for the city. And no matter how easy they make parking, those huge tires will be costly too. And so will the fuel economy of nine mpg. Then again, if you're ready to spend a minimum of $210,000 on your preferred eight-wheeler, those shouldn't be factors. Especially knowing what's on the plus side.

    It's amphibious! That can come handy if you own a large swamp, or half of Siberia. Then, there's the engine. It's a three-liter Iveco diesel. A trusty, proven Italian design. And yes, a top speed of 44 mph is plenty enough when you seven, or even more friends with you, peeking through the escape hatch while you conquer the wilderness.

    Last but not least, the towing capacity. Over 31,000 lbs. That's a lot of lumber.


  • Secrets of World War II S1EP6 What Reall...
    by Conspiracy Cafe on April 10, 2019 at 8:52 AM
    99 Views - 0 Comments

    5 Feb. 1998

    He was nicknamed the 'Desert Fox' and highly decorated by Hitler. However, Rommel was not in sympathy with the Nazi party and may have been involved in the plot to kill Hitler. Did the legendary German General commit suicide or was he murdered?

    Johannes Erwin Eugen Rommel (15 November 1891 – 14 October 1944) was a German general and military theorist. Popularly known as the Desert Fox, he served as field marshal in the Wehrmacht (Defense Force) of Nazi Germany during World War II, as well as serving in the Reichswehr of the Weimar Republic, and the army of Imperial Germany.

    Rommel was a highly decorated officer in World War I and was awarded the Pour le Mérite for his actions on the Italian Front. In 1937 he published his classic book on military tactics, Infantry Attacks, drawing on his experiences from World War I. In World War II, he distinguished himself as the commander of the 7th Panzer Division during the 1940 invasion of France. His leadership of German and Italian forces in the North African Campaign established his reputation as one of the most able tank commanders of the war, and earned him the nickname der Wüstenfuchs, "the Desert Fox". Among his British adversaries he earned a strong reputation for chivalry, and the North African campaign has often been called a "war without hate". He later commanded the German forces opposing the Allied cross-channel invasion of Normandy in June 1944.

    Rommel supported the Nazi seizure of power and Adolf Hitler, although his reluctant stance towards antisemitism, Nazi ideology and level of knowledge of the Holocaust remain a matter of debate among scholars. In 1944, Rommel was implicated in the 20 July plot to assassinate Hitler. Due to Rommel's status as a national hero, Hitler desired to eliminate him quietly instead of immediately executing him, as many other plotters were. Rommel was given a choice between committing suicide, in return for assurances that his reputation would remain intact and that his family would not be persecuted following his death, or facing a trial that would result in his disgrace and execution; he chose the former and committed suicide using a cyanide pill.[8] Rommel was given a state funeral, and it was announced that he had succumbed to his injuries from the strafing of his staff car in Normandy.

    A meeting between the military resistance's inner circle and Rommel, Mareil-Marly, 15. May 1944. From left, Speidel - behind, Rommel - center, von Stülpnagel - front. The officer standing left is Rudolf Hartmann. The others are unknown.

    Rommel has become a larger-than-life figure in both Allied and Nazi propaganda, and in postwar popular culture, with numerous authors considering him an apolitical, brilliant commander and a victim of the Third Reich although this assessment is contested by other authors as the Rommel myth. Rommel's reputation for conducting a clean war was used in the interest of the West German rearmament and reconciliation between the former enemies – the United Kingdom and the United States on one side and the new Federal Republic of Germany on the other. Several of Rommel's former subordinates, notably his chief of staff Hans Speidel, played key roles in German rearmament and integration into NATO in the postwar era. The German Army's largest military base, the Field Marshal Rommel Barracks, Augustdorf, is named in his honour.


  • In Search Of History - The Real Robinson...
    by Conspiracy Cafe on April 9, 2019 at 12:25 PM
    83 Views - 0 Comments

    Selkirk reading his Bible in one of two huts he built on a mountainside

    Alexander Selkirk (1676 – 13 December 1721) was a Scottish privateer and Royal Navy officer who spent four years and four months as a castaway (1704–1709) after being marooned by his captain on an uninhabited island in the South Pacific Ocean. He survived that ordeal, but succumbed to tropical illness a dozen years later while serving aboard HMS Weymouth off West Africa.

    Map of the Juan Fernández Islands, where Selkirk lived as a castaway

    Selkirk was an unruly youth, and joined buccaneering voyages to the South Pacific during the War of the Spanish Succession. One such expedition was on Cinque Ports, captained by Thomas Stradling under the overall command of William Dampier. Stradling's ship stopped to resupply at the uninhabited Juan Fernández Islands, and Selkirk judged correctly that the craft was unseaworthy and asked to be left there.

    By the time he was eventually rescued by English privateer Woodes Rogers, in company with Dampier, Selkirk had become adept at hunting and making use of the resources that he found on the island. His story of survival was widely publicised after his return to England, becoming a source of inspiration for writer Daniel Defoe's fictional character Robinson Crusoe.


    The moral of the story is the life of solitude with God in Eden was more valuable then the pirate's loot and the society based on these 'treasures.' I find it a cruel twist to life that virtually all will give their souls for the filthy lucre and commit any crime in its pursuit. The monarch, cleric or head of state has no moral authority over the commandments. 

    The Bible leaves us a letter of mark too. Choose your mark well. Your soul depends upon it. 

    Mark 8:36 King James Version (KJV)

    36 For what shall it profit a man, if he shall gain the whole world, and lose his own soul?

  • TIMELINE: Far From Home: The Battle of V...
    by Conspiracy Cafe on April 9, 2019 at 11:51 AM
    78 Views - 0 Comments

    Recreates for the viewer one of the greatest battles in Canadian military history. The program shows Canadian character at its best, forging an identity for a country that before the First World War had been seen only as a British colony ? an identity and a character that became recognized and respected throughout Europe.

    The Battle of Vimy Ridge was part of the Battle of Arras, in the Nord-Pas-de-Calais region of France, during the First World War. The main combatants were the four divisions of the Canadian Corps in the First Army, against three divisions of the German 6th Army. The battle took place from 9 to 12 April 1917 at the beginning of the Battle of Arras, the first attack of the Nivelle Offensive, which was intended to attract German reserves from the French, before their attempt at a decisive offensive on the Aisne and the Chemin des Dames ridge further south.

    The Canadian Corps plan of attack outlining the four coloured objective lines – Black, Red, Blue and Brown

    The Canadian Corps was to capture the German-held high ground of Vimy Ridge, an escarpment on the northern flank of the Arras front. This would protect the First Army and the Third Army farther south from German enfilade fire. Supported by a creeping barrage, the Canadian Corps captured most of the ridge during the first day of the attack. The village of Thélus fell during the second day, as did the crest of the ridge, once the Canadian Corps overran a salient against considerable German resistance. The final objective, a fortified knoll located outside the village of Givenchy-en-Gohelle, fell to the Canadians on 12 April. The 6th Army then retreated to the Oppy–Méricourt line.

    Map showing rolling artillery barrage for advance

    Historians attribute the success of the Canadian Corps to technical and tactical innovation, meticulous planning, powerful artillery support and extensive training, as well as the inability of the 6th Army to properly apply the new German defensive doctrine. The battle was the first occasion when the four divisions of the Canadian Expeditionary Force fought together and it was made a symbol of Canadian national achievement and sacrifice. A 100-hectare (250-acre) portion of the former battleground serves as a memorial park and site of the Canadian National Vimy Memorial.

    2nd Canadian Division soldiers advance behind a tank


    Ghosts of Vimy Ridge, painting by Will Longstaff

    Perhaps a day will arrive when we will no longer fall for Satan's lies and kill each other for their advantage and profit. If there is a moral here at the end after the war children found the bodies of a German and a Canadian holding hands with an unbreakable grip. In the face or the journey to God, they realized they were brothers in human arms not enemies with arms of steel. For that is the moral of the struggle.

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