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kj35

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Everything posted by kj35

  1. Looks like just lectures affected. All lab based study still going ahead. Still rubbish though for those affected
  2. USA shopper refused for not wearing masks and people don't think vaccines will be made compulsory by stealth Hero’ Costco worker hailed after showdown with irate shopper over mask policy AOL.COM 1 hr ago A worker at a Costco store is being praised on social media for calmly deescalating a battle with an angry customer who refused to wear a mask while shopping in the store. Costco requires all employees and customers to wear a face covering while inside its retail locations. But the customer filmed himself waiting in the checkout line without a mask and berating a worker named Tison who asked him to put one on. “I’m not doing it because I woke up in a free country,” the customer said after threatening to put the Costco worker on his “3,000-follower Instagram feed.” Tison greeted the man’s Instagram followers, politely told him to have a great day and walked away ― taking the customer’s shopping cart of goods with him. “You’re no longer welcome here in our warehouse,” Tison said. “You need to leave, thank you very much.” Realizing his error, the customer quickly suggested that his partner ― who was wearing a mask ― take his card to pay for the goods while he leaves the store. But was too late. Tison was gone and so was the shopping cart full of toilet paper, detergent and other items. “He’s a pussy little bitch,” the customer ranted. “I’m not a fucking sheep.” TMZ found the customer’s feed, which featured another rant he posted after leaving the store. The booted customer said he was “not the fucking sheep” and boasted that he was one of the only people in the store without a mask. Tison, on the other hand, won acclaim on social media for how he handled the situation: Tison replied from his own Twitter account. “People of Twitter thank you for all of the support,” he wrote. “I was just trying to protect our employees and our members.
  3. Information on those threads is why the forum was attacked in the first place so i dont understand why on earth wouldn't they be reinstated if possible?
  4. Agreed. It's easy to criticise others methods or stances the key is asking yourself would I be that brave if the consequences were as severe as they could be for that person? And being truthful with yourself on the answer. I have no idea how David Icke has stayed so strong. I do not underestimate the pressure on Brian Rose. And yet still they go ahead. There is no doubt there is no love lost for David (Although that is changing) or anyone who supports him in the UK and I'm sure elsewhere. I can't even mention him on social media without getting rounded on, so I don't. So to sit there knowing you are putting a target on your back takes some bravery.
  5. Has all the data been lost on the forum ?
  6. I don't think it came off as abrasive. And couldn't agree more on everything else you say here. I've also got rhesus neg blood and completely believe the annunaki DNA engineered homo sapiens from homo erectus. Hence anthropologists will never find the 'missing link' while they are in denial. I do wonder if the grand revelation of their tinkering will form part of the fake alien invasion agenda.
  7. Excellent point . I've mentioned elsewhere I have some Jewish ancestry and when I did my ancestry DNA (pre awakening) I was surprised there was no Arab genetics but I did have 10% caucasus DNA. I was confused and had to look up what this meant. That's when I came across the khazars. Weirder still...ancestry DNA have now "updated" my results and in the current version all reference to caucasus has disappeared..although if you trawl back through the data you find it still there but tucked away. Have no idea why they are doing this.
  8. Israel Iranian shipping in Strait of Hormuz ‘crippled by Israeli cyberattack’ Shahid Rajaee, near the city of Bandar Abbas, was brought to a standstill by the cyberattack GETTY IMAGES Catherine Philp, Diplomatic Correspondent Tuesday May 19 2020, 5.00pm, The Times Share Save Israel is suspected of launching a cyberattack that crippled Iranian shipping through the Strait of Hormuz for days, in an apparent retaliation after an attempt to crash Israeli water purification facilities. Computers regulating the flow of traffic on waterways and roads leading to the Shahid Rajaee port crashed simultaneously on May 9, creating chaos and backups. Satellite images showed stranded container ships at sea as well as miles-long queues of lorries on roads leading to the port. Iran acknowledged the work of a foreign hacker but downplayed its impact. Intelligence officials have now told The Washington Post that the cyberattack was the work of Israel and had caused far more damage and disruption than the Islamic Republic admitted. “There was total disarray,” one official from an unnamed foreign government said. The attack was a deep embarrassment for Iran, given its frequent boasts about its power to close down shipping through the Strait of Hormuz, a leading conduit for oil. The incident did not prevent other shipping from passing through but disrupted operations in Shahid Rajaee for days. A day before the cyberattack two rural water distribution networks in Israel were hacked but the intrusion was detected and cut off before any damage could be done. Israel has long had a policy of aggressive retaliation towards Iran, seeking to demonstrate that the cost of any attack will be too high. The Shahid Rajaee retaliation is a cyber equivalent of the punishing strikes Israel has conducted on Iranian targets in Syria as warnings not to use territory or weapons there to threaten it. Cyberattacks have also proved a low-cost, lower-risk means for Israel to contain Iran. Israeli and American cyberoperatives worked jointly on the Stuxnet computer worm used to slow down and damage Iran’s nuclear facilities rather than resort to risky military action. Computers regulating the flow of traffic on waterways and roads leading to the Shahid Rajaee port crashed simultaneously on May 9, creating chaos and backups GETTY IMAGES Amos Yadlin, Israel’s former chief of defence intelligence, said that the apparent tit-for-tat attacks represented a new evolution for the use of technology in warfare. “Cyber is now being integrated to the ground, sea and aerial dimensions of combat as a major domain of war fighting,” he wrote on Twitter. “If this cyberattack was indeed Israel’s response to the Iranian attack on civilian infrastructure, Israel is sending an important message to Iran regarding the vulnerability of key elements of Iran’s economy to Israeli cyber capabilities.” Tensions between the Middle East enemies have continued even as Iran has struggled with its coronavirus response. Israel has intensified its strikes on Iranian targets in Syria in the past few weeks in an effort to hasten its withdrawal from the conflict. Iran has worked hard on its own cybercapabilities as an asymmetric weapon in its confrontations with more powerful conventional adversaries such as Israel and the United Stated. Cyberattacks in the US that were traced back to Iran tripled in the aftermath of the assassination of Iran’s most powerful general, Qasem Soleimani, in January. • The US Navy has warned it will take defensive measures against vessels that come within 100 metres of its warships, offering specific guidelines after a recent close encounter with Iranian boats in the Gulf. Defensive measures have typically included shooting off flares and ultimately firing warning shots. Setting a specific distance is new for the Navy. Israel Middle East Media
  9. I love iron maiden. But ypu are completely spot on right there oz . Never thought of it like that
  10. I thought it meant CO rona Virus IDentification 19 (2019) for when it was first reported 31/12/19
  11. Update. No I can't. It looks sent but isn't received.
  12. Julian Assange's case has been deferred from yesterday to September. Bold emphasis and font size my additions Julian Assange's case exposes British hypocrisy on press freedom Peter Oborne Published date: 5 May 2020 11:51 UTC | Last update: 2 weeks ago The US indictment against the Wikileaks founder, if successful, will have terrible consequences for the free press One of the most repugnant political faults is hypocrisy. Politicians say one thing, then do the opposite. This leaves a bad taste in the mouth, and brings public life into disrepute. The British Foreign Secretary Dominic Raab is a case in point. Sunday saw a grim example of Raab’s double dealing. He said that he supported free speech. "A strong and independent media," declared the foreign secretary, "is more important than ever." Splendid words on World Press Freedom Day. If only the British foreign secretary had meant a word he said. As Raab spoke up for free speech, his cabinet colleague Oliver Dowden led the latest government assault on the BBC. Threatening the media In a move pregnant with menace, Dowden dispatched a letter to BBC director general Tony Hall complaining about last week’s Panorama documentary which exposed shortages of personal protective equipment (PPE) and expressed concern that health workers will die from the Covid-19 virus. Nothing shows the emptiness of Raab’s claims about committing to media freedom than the government’s handling of the Julian Assange case With his government threatening the media over coronavirus in the UK, it’s no surprise that the foreign secretary has had nothing to say about Egypt’s throwing out of the country of a Guardian journalist in March after she reported on a scientific study that said the country was likely to have many more coronavirus cases than have been officially confirmed. A foreign office spokesman came up with this: "The UK supports media freedom around the world. We have urged Egypt to guarantee freedom of expression. UK ministers have raised this case with the Egyptian authorities." The foreign secretary has had nothing to say either about Amnesty’s bleak report yesterday revealing that Egyptian journalists are being flung into jail and accused of terrorism for reporting stories that annoy the regime of President Abdel Fattah el-Sisi. Saudi Arabia, a British ally, jailed 26 journalists last year alone. Did the foreign office have anything to say? If so I can't find it. No wonder that Britain has dropped to 35th out of 180 countries in Reporters Without Borders’ 2020 World Freedom Index. Last week, the foreign secretary claimed that the United Kingdom "remains committed to media freedom" during the coronavirus crisis. This, unfortunately, is not true. Nothing shows the emptiness of these claims more than the British government’s handling of the Julian Assange case. The gory truth The Wikileaks founder continues to rot in Belmarsh jail as the US demands his extradition on espionage charges. If there was an ounce of sincerity in the foreign secretary’s claim that he is a supporter of media freedom, he would be resisting the US attempt to get its hands on Assange with every bone in his body. There's not the slightest suggestion that he's doing that. As Human Rights Watch has pointed out, the British authorities have the power to prevent any US prosecution from eroding media freedom. Britain has so far - at least - shown no appetite to exercise that power. Unfortunately for Raab, Assange's real crime is doing journalism. Assange has done more than every other journalist in Britain put together to shed light on the way the world truly works I’ve never met Assange. Some people that I know and respect say that he is vain and difficult. I believe them. There’s no denying, however, that Assange has done more than every other journalist in Britain put together to shed light on the way the world truly works. For example, thanks to Assange that we now know about many violations including: British vote-trading with Saudi Arabia to ensure that both states were elected onto the United Nations human rights council in 2013; the links between the fascist British National Party and members of the police and army; the horrifying details of civilians killed by the US army in Afghanistan. And the US helicopter gunmen laughing as they shot and killed unarmed civilians in Iraq, including two Reuters journalists. An incident that the US military lied about, claiming at first that the dead were all insurgents. Britain's Foreign Secretary Dominic Raab arrives in Downing Street in central London on 29 April (AFP) I could go on and on. Vanity Fair called the release of Assange’s stories "one of the greatest journalistic scoops of last thirty years". And so it was. This wasn’t espionage, as the US claims. It was journalism. Journalism not a crime The US authorities aren’t out to get Assange because he’s a spy. They want him behind bars for his journalism. That’s why the consequences are so chilling if Britain gives into the US extradition request and allows Assange to face trial in the United States. Not just for Assange, who faces a long prison sentence (up to 175 years) from which he will almost certainly never emerge. When we think of the repression of journalists, we automatically evoke foreign lands. We rarely, however evoke or remember our own dissidents We should be under no illusions. If successful, the US indictment against Assange will have terrible consequences for the free press. The charges, in the words of former Guardian editor Alan Rusbridger, look like an attempt to “criminalise things journalists regularly do as they receive and publish true information given to them by sources or whistleblowers. Assange is accused of trying to persuade a source to disclose yet more secret information. Most reporters would do the same. Then he is charged with behaviour that, on the face of it, looks like a reporter seeking to help a source protect her identity. If that’s indeed what Assange was doing, good for him.” Yet, British newspapers will not fight for Assange. Whether left or right, broadsheet or tabloid, British papers are agreed on one thing; they’ll fall over each other to grab the latest official hand-out about British Prime Minister Boris Johnson and his fiance Carrie Symonds' baby. Or the new Downing Street dog. They will, however, look the other way when it comes to standing up for press freedom and Julian Assange. Client journalism How pathetic. What a betrayal of their trade. Client journalism. An inversion of what newspapers stand for. If the British foreign secretary is two-faced about a free press, so are British newspaper editors who say they care about press freedom. With even less excuse. To be fair, it's not so much that they fail to oppose Assange's extradition. It's more that they ignore almost completely one of the most powerful threats to press freedom of modern times. Julian Assange should be thanked - not smeared - for Wikileaks' service to journalism If they did care, they’d be campaigning to keep Assange out of the clutches of the US. Meanwhile, doctors warn that Assange’s health is so bad that he may die in Belmarsh prison. Nils Melzer, the UN special rapporteur on torture, voiced strong concerns over the conditions of his detention, saying that "the blatant and sustained arbitrariness shown by both the judiciary and the government in this case suggests an alarming departure from the UK’s commitment to human rights and the rule of law. This is setting a worrying example, which is further reinforced by the government’s recent refusal to conduct the long-awaited judicial inquiry into British involvement in the CIA torture and rendition programme." Kenneth Roth of Human Rights Watch has soberly noted in connection with the Assange case that "many of the acts detailed in the indictment are standard journalistic practices in the digital age. How authorities in the UK respond to the US extradition request will determine how serious a threat this prosecution poses to global media freedom." As Assange rots in Belmarsh, how dare the British foreign secretary abuse his office by pretending to care about the liberty of the press! I applaud a device like World Press Day. It's a way of thinking about all the journalists around the world who suffer personally for their profession, through repression, prison, torture and death. Simply because they did their job by revealing uncomfortable facts. When we think of the repression of journalists, we automatically evoke foreign lands - Saudi Arabia, Iran, Turkey, Egypt. We rarely, however evoke or remember our own dissidents. Julian Assange is one of them. The views expressed in this article belong to the author and do not necessarily reflect the editorial policy of Middle East Eye. Peter Oborne Peter Oborne won best commentary/blogging in 2017 and was named freelancer of the year in 2016 at the Online Media Awards for articles he wrote for Middle East Eye. He also was British Press Awards Columnist of the Year 2013. He resigned as chief political columnist of the Daily Telegraph in 2015. His books include The Triumph of the Political Class, The Rise of Political Lying, and Why the West is Wrong about Nuclear Iran. https://www.middleeasteye.net/opinion/press-freedom-day-us-after-julian-assange-his-journalism
  13. Sounds familiar https://www.rt.com/news/489097-plandemic-website-hacked-covid19/ The website for the controversial ‘Plandemic’ documentary movie has been hacked by a disgruntled viewer who replaced the landing page with a message claiming its star Dr Judy Mikovits is “bat s**t crazy.” The documentary, in which virologist Mikovits claims the Covid-19 virus was created in a lab and that wearing masks is dangerous, has been pulled from Facebook and YouTube and widely slated in mainstream media. It has still managed to attract millions of views on other platforms, including BitChute, however — a perhaps unsurprising side-effect of the valiant efforts to censor it. Its website, WatchPlandemic.com, was hacked and vandalized on Monday. The landing page, which usually directs viewers to places where the documentary can still be viewed, was replaced with a black screen and four bullet points disputing claims made in the documentary. The message, which is still visible on the page as of Tuesday afternoon GMT, states that “Judy Mikovitz is bat sh*t crazy (sic)” and that protective masks “aren't going to kill you.”
  14. doing it now. must admit I did not click the link but now will. UPDATE done.
  15. I can PM. I've changed all my logins for everything. Easyjet was hacked too. Someone posted elsewhere that there were major hacks going on worldwide. So the plan from then a)shut down David and free speech B) make everyone clamour for increased cyber protection? You can only sign in or pay for anything via your quantum tattoo??? Free with every vaccine
  16. kj35

    Muir

    GR Where have you seen that tactic? KJ In the world of the muggle bully GR That's slander against me. KJ really here? says the bastion of free speech GR Surely one reply to me would do instead of four! ? KJ Pretty sure you are not a mod GR You protest too much. - KJ That's your opinion. I disagree. As I said before, it is easy to criticise some of here who are trying to be careful as not being "un politically correct enough" when you don't live in the country that is currently trying to take down this forum. Go on an Ex pat forum in Spain and post there and see how long it is before you are arrested. Do what you like but don't criticise the rest of us if we disagree. I'm not answering any more of this nonsense.
  17. ^ every like from now until eternity awarded !!! And that's just the first five minutes
  18. Haha ! I read that ccdh document on David Icke earlier. Apparently us 'conspiracy theorists' are the sort of people who aren't likely to wash our hands regularly!!!!! It's like the Government are getting covid advice from their nannies :-)
  19. Thanks to waldo https://www.bbc.com/news/health-52677203?ocid=wsnews.chat-apps The first hints that a vaccine can train people's immune system to fight coronavirus have been reported by a company in the US. Moderna said neutralising antibodies were found in the first eight people who took part in their safety trials. It also said the immune response was similar to people infected with the actual virus. Larger trials to see whether the jab actually protects against infection are expected to start in July. Work on a coronavirus vaccine has been taking place at unprecedented speed, with around 80 groups around the world working on them. Moderna was the first to test an experimental vaccine, called mRNA-1273, in people. The vaccine is a small snippet of the coronavirus's genetic code, which is injected into the patient. It is not capable of causing an infection or the symptoms of Covid-19, but is enough to provoke a response from the immune system. The vaccine trials, run by the US government's National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, showed the vaccine led to the production of antibodies which can neutralise the coronavirus. However, testing for these neutralising antibodies has only taken place on the first eight, out of 45, people on the trial.
  20. I'm sticking a copy into the news x thank you
  21. kj35

    Muir

    Yes. They're called your neighbours in this current environment
  22. Good to know. It's a complete ar$e ache as if I delete and change the email Jeezus..the matrix had me caught up anyway Still nothing compared to what they try with DI.
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