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Old 10-02-2012, 05:27 AM   #281
07august
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Numbers are incredibly important to occultists, and so much of what they do and how they order their lives is governed by NUMBERS! Just ask any 33rd degree Mason! Britain, in the latter half of the 19th century and extending into the mid-20th century and into the present time, celebrated an occult revival, that surely was the forerunner of the Haight-Ashbury (which took place not long after the death of Aleister Crowley. [Crowley sired Barbara Bush and Ann Cappelletti. Compare pics of young Crowley w John Cappelletti to see the resemblance.])



Cousin and aunt Bush.

http://forum.davidicke.com/showthread.php?p=1060593476&posted=1#post1060593476
Occultists recognize what they regard as the immense inherent spiritual power of numbers. Astrology is highly mathematical, and its most important use is to clothe events in time.

Occultists seek to plan and time events according to what they consider to be the most propitious time. From 9-11-2001 to March 20, 2003, there were exactly 555 days:

• NEWS BRIEF: "First missiles Hit Baghdad At 05:50 Local Time," DEBKAfile, 20 March 2003

• "05:50 -- Minutes before and after President George W. Bush made his announcement that the early stages of the military operation to undermine Saddam's ability to wage war had begun, sirens and explosions were heard in Baghdad as the first Tomahawk cruise missiles and F117 stealth bombers went into action over Baghdad and Tikrit." 05:50 05:50 05:50 555 days elapsed TIME 555 555 555
• 555 is five 111's. GoatsHead Pentagram, Pentagon, FIVE! Oh, famous Five, number of Death you are, Pentagram, Pentagon... (to clothe events in time...)

• 555 days from 9-11 to GULF WAR TWO!

• ELEVEN years to the day, from the New World Order speech to...remember? to 9-11

• Regarding the number 3, intensification is achieved when it is shown as 33, or 333.
• Obviously twice 333 is 666.
• The use of 333 by occultists is a blind to conceal the more offensive 666.
• 333 can serve as an "occult signature" when it is used to clothe an event in time -- only fellow travelers will recognize this signature (remember 555?).
• Similarly, 999 also conceals 666.
• Likewise, 39 conceals 13.
• Hitler chose to begin WW2 in '39.
• Thrice 11 is 33, and both Roosevelt and Hitler came to power in '33.
• Both were committed to the establishment of the New World Order.
• Regarding the number 3, intensification is achieved when it is shown as 33, or 333.
• Obviously twice 333 is 666.
• The use of 333 by occultists is a blind to conceal the more offensive 666.
• 333 can serve as an "occult signature" when it is used to clothe an event in time -- only fellow travelers will recognize this signature (remember 555?).
• Similarly, 999 also conceals 666.
• Likewise, 39 conceals 13.
• Hitler chose to begin WW2 in '39.
• Thrice 11 is 33, and both Roosevelt and Hitler came to power in '33.
• Both were committed to the establishment of the New World Order.
http://daysofevil.blogspot.com/2009/02/significance-of-numbers-to-occultists.html

JFK was assassinated on masonic date 11/22/63.[/QUOTE]
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Old 14-02-2012, 01:58 PM   #282
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Quote:
Originally Posted by wthree View Post
A while ago I went through the debunking process of the no-plane theory.

There is no evidence for it, at all.

And the only thing anyone can ever say about it is: "It looks digital" "It was CGI" "lol, your a shill/troll/paid poster".

And cannot back up any of those with even a shred of evidence.


I just can't be bothered anymore. The stubbornness of the closed minded idiots that believe in this theory is just too stressfull.
Since 9-2011 I went through the debunking process of the planes myth.

There is fake evidence for it.

And the only thing anyone can ever say about it is: "It looks digital" "It was CGI".

And you cannot back up any of those silly images with even a shred of evidence that black planes with no windows were real boeings.


The stubbornness of the closed minded idiots that believe in this lie are so ignorant.
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Old 15-02-2012, 09:31 AM   #283
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Default PVI virtual media services

Quote:
Originally Posted by 7forever View Post
... black plane....
You lie. I have posted that the plane icon was a PVI virtual media services graphic generated from the CBS Broadcast Center.

You lie because I started this thread and posted my research on this thread. I took a job w Cablevision in 2007 to learn how to operate the LVIS computer. It is the computer which generates yellow and blue lines for football games on yardlines. One computer generates the line of scrimmage & down line and another computer generates the LOGO w team & yards to go.

I point out that from post 3, I have said the plane graphic was a PVI virtual animation. I am sorry that You don't understand how the PVI LVIS computer works, I can't help that. You can write to Sportvision and ask if you can take a class to learn how to operate the LVIS computer. Your ignorance is not justified.

A PVI seach on google yields:
PVI Virtual Animation was what was broadcast. ... computer-generated images into live or pre-recorded video broadcasts of events, sports contests, ...

A fake plane was added for south tower explosion - Page 39‎ - Oct 25, 2011
Video shows how easy it is to fake planes - Page 9‎ - Sep 1, 2011
The WTC was hollow, gutted before 9/11: no debris - Page 66 ...‎ - Aug 26, 2011
No planes used on 9/11 - A logical deduction? - Page 41‎ - Jan 12, 2010

PVI Virtual Media Services is one of the companies behind the virtual yellow-down-line shown on television broadcasts of American football games in the USA and Canada.[1] Founded in 1990 as Princeton Electronic Billboard,[2] PVI Virtual Media Services was a wholly owned subsidiary of Cablevision Systems Corporation (NYSE: CVC)[3] with a research and operations facility in Lawrenceville, NJ before being acquired by ESPN[4] in December, 2010.


Services
L-VIS displays a virtual TV screen showing the Defensive Line Up during the Fox broadcast of Super Bowl XXXIII.The company pioneered the vision-based, match moving technology that allows the virtual insertion of images and video into broadcast video signals in real time, i.e., while the program is being broadcast. In addition to the virtual yellow down line, the technology has been used to place virtual advertising in broadcasts of soccer,[5] baseball,[6][7] ice hockey games[8] and, more controversially, on some TV news shows, including the CBS 2000 New Year's Eve show when an NBC logo behind Dan Rather in Times Square, NY, was covered over with a virtual CBS logo.

Originally marketed as L-VIS (Live Video Insertion System), their systems are now called inVU systems to emphasize their use of pattern recognition of images, and that motion sensors are not required on the broadcast cameras that the system uses.


Virtual Animation - PVI before 2011 - 911 animation
HTML Code:
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aikB7sUnbNA
contd.

Last edited by 07august; 15-02-2012 at 09:49 AM.
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Old 15-02-2012, 09:53 AM   #284
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Just because you don't understand graphics technology, 7forever, it does not mean the technology does not exist. Virtual advertising is a result of smart bomb technology developed for the Persian Gulf War. You don't understand it. I am sorry. I suggest you get yourself up to speed. Take classes in computer graphics.

Here is evidence that CBS not only owned a PVI LVIS computer but used it on a broadcast which inserted a CBS logo over an NBC logo in a Dan Rather millenium broadcast. I have put the source links in the description of the VIDEO I have posted on youtube which I am also posting here.

Quote:
Originally Posted by 07august View Post


Quote:
Virtual Animation - PVI before 2011 - 911 animation
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aikB7sUnbNA
HTML Code:
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aikB7sUnbNA
Virtual Insertions
Sportvision now delivers all PVI products and services to both domestic and international markets, including virtual insertions during sports broadcasts as well as real-time virtual product integration for other on air entertainment.

CBS network bought PVI L-VIS computer for the EARLY SHOW in 2000. Used on New Year's Eve broadcast to insert a CBS logo of NBC logo, CBS PVI made news.

CBS owned a PVI LVIS computer in 2000:

http://www.nytimes.com/2000/01/13/business/cbs-is-divided-over-the-use-of-false-images-in-broadcasts.html?src=pm
CBS Is Divided Over the Use Of False Images In Broadcasts By BILL CARTER Published: January 13, 2000 (2 Pages)
"Dan Rather, the CBS News anchor, called the decision to superimpose a digitally created CBS logo to block out an NBC-sponsored sign in Times Square during CBS's news coverage of New Year's Eve celebrations ''a mistake'' that he regrets.

''There is no excuse for it,'' Mr. Rather said in a telephone interview today. ''I did not grasp the possible ethical implications of this and that was wrong on my part.''

"While he questioned whether CBS should have acted at all to alter the reality of a scene in this way, he said, ''At the very least we should have pointed out to viewers that we were doing it.''

(Page 2 of 2)

''I'm certain we're not going to make blanket use of this technology,'' he said, but added that the network would definitely continue to use it on its morning news program.

"CBS recently poured more than $30 million into remaking that program, but it still lags badly behind in ratings. Mr. Heyward is also dealing with a ratings falloff for Mr. Rather's newscast."
. . .

''If somebody comes to New York and is surprised that it doesn't say 'The Early Show' in the middle of Fifth Avenue, I don't think we've committed a journalism sin,'' Mr. Heyward said. ''I don't want to apologize for being aggressive in exploiting this.''

"He said that he understood the argument against the use of the technology -- which is widely employed in sports and some entertainment shows -- on news programs. The danger is ''that it looks too real and therefore it's wrong or potentially wrong,'' he said. ''I certainly agree it's potentially subject to abuse.''

"He noted that advances in computer-generated techniques had made things like missiles hitting Baghdad and airplanes crashing look so real that it was incumbent on networks to underscore that these were not real images."
http://money.cnn.com/magazines/fsb/fsb_archive/2000/07/01/283715/index.htm
Is It Live, Or Is It Princeton Video? PVI may have invented virtual advertising, but the company's slow start gave competitors some real openings. By Abby Schultz July 1, 2000

(FORTUNE Small Business) – One breezy morning last January, Brown Williams, the chairman of Princeton Video Image, walked into his office in Lawrenceville, N.J., picked up his New York Times, and saw his own company name on the front page. Startled and a little worried, Williams started to read. The article described how on New Year's Eve CBS News had used Princeton Video's computer-imaging technology to construct a fiction: A billboard advertising CBS had appeared behind Dan Rather's famous mug as he sat in front of millions of viewers, welcoming in the new millennium.

But the CBS billboard wasn't really there. It was a virtual image, artfully inserted by CBS and neatly concealing NBC's inconveniently placed Astrovision video screen. In addition to marveling at the technology, the Times was alerting readers to what could be a new low in media deception. "I think it raises ethical questions for CBS," one critic told the Times. Dan Rather agreed. He was troubled that CBS would compromise the credibility of his news operation. But for Williams, the front-page coverage was fabulous. Princeton Video (PVI) and its technology had broken into a national forum with a powerful illustration of its potential. "I thought it was an incredible turning point," Williams recalls.

Or at least a critical juncture. PVI's groundbreaking technology, born in a New Jersey basement ten years ago, is turning up everywhere from major-league baseball games to episodes of Bewitched broadcast in Mexico. If you're a regular viewer of CBS' The Early Show, you see L-VIS (for live video insertion system, pronounced "Elvis") at work every morning. It stamps the show's logo (Dan Rather be damned) everywhere from the awning of the Plaza Hotel to the mugs in the Crate & Barrel window shown during the show's fade-in. And if you watched a Phillies or Braves game on TV this season, you (but not the fans at the park) might remember a Century 21 ad behind home plate. With all this business, PVI revenues have soared, to at least twice last year's $1.2 million, and Kevin Wenck, a PVI investor based in San Francisco, expects the company to turn a profit--its first--in about two years. PVI's CEO, Dennis Wilkinson, is even more confident. He believes PVI will pull it off this year.

Meanwhile, this still-small company has helped start a media revolution that it hopes will turn the worlds of entertainment, sports, and advertising upside down. That seems almost inevitable. Consumers are distracted and increasingly wary of the blizzard of messages aimed at them. So the appeal of a more subtle--and invasive--technology is undeniable. But the very power of the approach makes it, as the CBS News incident suggests, controversial. And the industries that have the most to benefit, from Hollywood to Madison Avenue, have proved hesitant. For virtual images to be as pervasive as Williams bets they will be, networks, advertisers, and sports leagues, among others, will have to do business in a whole new way. PVI has a lot of friends to win and people to influence.

And that's on top of its other challenges. From the start, PVI has been a bear to wrestle into shape. Technology, financing, management, and marketing all continue to pose problems. How the PVI team has coped so far is an illustration of the complexity of bringing to market even the most promising product. And it offers an object lesson any tech company can appreciate: If you dally too long in the startup phase, you leave dangerous openings for the competition. In the next few years, PVI will show if it can sustain its new sense of momentum.

PVI's story dates back to the summer of 1989, when physicist Roy Rosser was watching a broadcast of the U.S. Open from his home in suburban New Jersey. A tennis lover, Rosser was frustrated by how commercial breaks interrupted the continuity and tension of the play. He also noticed that the screen was filled with wide-open spaces--on the backboards around the court and on the court itself. Hmmm, he mused. You put corporate logos in those open spaces--visible only to television viewers, and changing as often as sponsors demand--and you get advertising that doesn't interrupt the game but introduces a massive new source of revenue.

Rosser kicked the idea around with Martin Leach, a computer-savvy friend in London, and then with Williams, who had briefly run a spinoff of the Princeton Plasma Physics Lab, where Rosser worked. A 20-year veteran of RCA, Williams approached former co-workers at Sarnoff Corp., formerly an RCA company. Everyone on the growing team was confident and excited.

But it took three years for Williams, Rosser, and team, working mostly out of Williams' basement, to raise the $3 million needed to fund a prototype. "We had the damnedest time trying to get the venture community interested in this," Williams recalled recently, speaking in a modest corner office decorated with the baseball caps he has picked up since PVI began its move into the sports world. "The people who were sophisticated about the TV business believed it was technologically impossible to do. The technologically sophisticated people thought the TV advertising business was too prosaic" to be a fertile field for investment.

Eventually, the fledgling company convinced some investors that the technology could go places, and over the next three years it raised $20 million. Major kinks in the technology had also been worked out. In 1996, L-VIS had its national debut during the Sugar Bowl broadcast. Everything went smoothly. But it was followed by a resounding silence.

"As it turns out, the TV industry was doing just fine without PVI," says Williams. His team realized that "the inertia of the industry had become a major problem," he says. Something else was clear too: The self-described "technology guy" needed help with marketing. In early 1997, Williams hired Douglas Greenlaw. He was a "wonderful guy," says Williams, and as a former president of Multimedia Inc. (which owns TV, cable, and newspaper operations), he seemed the perfect man to push PVI into the market. But a little more than a year later, Greenlaw left, and PVI was searching again. Williams says that Greenlaw left for "personal reasons." Enrique Senior, a managing director at Allen & Co. and a PVI board member, is more blunt. Greenlaw simply wasn't effective, he says; his stint with the company was "wasted time." (Greenlaw, now chief executive of Banyan Worldwide's Internet subsidiary Switchboard Inc., didn't return several calls for comment.)

But with CEO Wilkinson, the company seems to have hit its stride. A former top exec at Primestar, the direct-broadcast satellite company, Wilkinson has signed agreements with CBS, the NFL (for virtual ads in international feeds of Super Bowl 2001), the Indy Racing League, and Jack Nicklaus Productions. And PVI has expanded beyond sports, placing ads for Harrah's and Nordstrom during the Grammys in March. PVI is also working closely with companies such as RealNetworks to use PVI technology in Internet-distributed programming. The most promising L-VIS application is one that will let Internet advertisers send targeted ads to individual consumers' homes. Say you and your three kids are watching an old episode of Seinfeld over Internet videostream. You might see Jerry standing on a New York street corner next to a new Volvo station wagon; your single brother across town will see him standing next to a Jaguar.

Although Wilkinson has dramatically picked up the pace for PVI, he's got his work cut out for him. While the company was losing time because of its marketing naivete and with its former CEO, competitors got more than a foothold. The biggest rival, Sportvision, was launched just two years ago by three top News Corp. executives. They had made a splash while at News Corp.'s Fox unit with the FoxTrax hockey puck, which made the puck visible to TV viewers as it flew across the ice. Sportvision relies on revenue from "game enhancements" such as that one rather than advertising. It was the first to use a virtual first-down line in football broadcasts. ESPN is now using Sportvision's "first and ten" technology. PVI--which is trying to increase its business in this area--is supplying CBS with something similar. But it's fighting a Sportvision suit over patent rights. PVI itself has sued another rival, five-year-old SciDel, over a different patent. Both cases are scheduled for argument in early 2001. Wilkinson is clearly eager to settle the cases, but Sportvision and SciDel don't appear to be. Sportvision won't comment. A SciDel executive says the company has not infringed on any PVI patent. These cases are far from fatal. "It's one of these murky situations where in the end, cooler heads will prevail and they'll get on with their lives," probably cross-licensing their products, says Jeff Davis, director of research at SmallCaps Online, an online investment bank.

But the litigation is putting a crimp in PVI's already constrained cash flow. The company's revenues are climbing nicely, up 135% in the nine months ending March 31, to $1.9 million. But losses accumulated over the past ten years total $48 million. And going to the market for cash isn't a likely alternative, because the stock has lately bounced around--and dipped below--its 1997 initial public offering price of $7 a share.

Probably the biggest wild card in this game is the one that--so far--interests journalists more than it does advertisers or stock analysts. CBS makes good use of PVI in its Early Show, but when it comes to the Dan Rather controversy, CBS spokeswoman Sandy Genelius sounds defensive, even months later. She won't offer a CBS newsperson or executive to talk about it. "You can talk to me," she bristles. "Fire away." But then she's pretty opaque on the subject. "There was a lot of internal discussion both before [PVI technology was used on the Rather show] and after it was used," she says. CBS has no plans to use it on a news show again.

If such discomfort grows, it could discourage potential users of PVI's technology. The new rules of a virtual age are creating new sensitivities, and it's hard to predict where they will lead. PVI executives make a classic argument--that technology is neutral--and contend that market forces make any abuse unlikely. Sure, PVI has the potential for doing "all kinds of terrible stuff," says Williams, such as putting fans in the stands who aren't there. But virtual imaging itself is no more than a communications tool, he argues, like the ability to edit an interview filmed by one camera so that it appears to have been filmed with more. He doesn't think this incarnation of subliminal advertising raises ethical problems. And he says debate about it is healthy, encouraging "people to use these kinds of technologies in ways that aren't deceptive." Advertisers and programmers aren't going to do anything that would hurt their consumers or reputations, he argues, because that wouldn't be in their own self-interest. Other PVI partisans are even more diffident. The CBS incident was much ado about nothing, says Allen & Co. partner Senior. "My view is, 'Get a life,'" he says.

Even assuming that most media players agree with Senior, PVI's biggest challenge is to get more of them to use its technology. To illustrate how easy this job of persuasion should be, Brown Williams notes that his 15-year-old daughter uses a VCR to tape episodes of Buffy the Vampire Slayer without the ads--then passes tapes to her friends. Newer technologies, such as TiVo and ReplayTV systems, make it even easier for viewers to evade advertisers' messages. Whether media executives like it or not, they know that this resistance to ads carries an obvious mandate: Make commercials (or whatever we will call them) unavoidable. And that should mean good things for PVI. "Sports advertising in the U.S. alone is a $10 billion business," says Davis of SmallCaps Online, who has a buy on PVI stock.

But such logic isn't yet enough, especially in a transitional era when traditional advertising still holds a lot of power. For one thing, how do you price PVI's services to make sure everyone gets a piece of the revenue pie? The NFL's annual Super Bowl ad bonanza is a case in point. Advertisers pay $2 million apiece for the 30-second ads. To protect the advertising punch of those commercials, the NFL prohibits signs actually installed in the stadiums that are visible to television viewers. With that rule in place, how could they allow virtual signs? "In a sense, they could be looked at as diluting the ads the networks are selling," says Dennis Lewin, the NFL's senior vice president of broadcast and network TV.

Hollywood raises other questions. In March 1999, UPN ran a test for PVI technology. It slipped ads for products such as Blockbuster Video and Evian into an episode of--fittingly--Paramount's sci-fi series Seven Days. The images were unobtrusive unless you were looking for them. Sure enough, the public was either oblivious or unconcerned. "Not one viewer called. No one said boo," recalls Layne Britton, a former UPN executive.

So why is no one is rushing to repeat the effort? One reason: Advertisers seem to prefer placing their products during the original taping of a show, says Paul McGuire, a UPN spokesman. Back to the pricing problem. How do you construct a model to pay for the ads and reap the benefits? How do you price the placing of, say, a tube of Colgate toothpaste in a sitcom? Who gets what cut of the revenues?

Wilkinson says that PVI has recently come up with a revenue stream that works for broadcasters, using the price of a 30-second spot as a base. He won't name names, but he claims that several shows this fall will use the technology. All big Hollywood studios are "actively discussing" it, confirms Barbara McMahon, an independent agent who arranged the Seven Days test. "It's not if" it's going to happen, she says. "It's when."

That's the kind of prediction PVI loyalists like Roy Rosser want to hear. Rosser, the founder who was first inspired by a tennis game, has learned a lot in the past decade. Raised in Zimbabwe, he even had to master the rules of baseball to put some early ideas into practice. Now a consultant to PVI and starting a new company, he says he's excited about his technology's future. "It's taken a lot longer than we originally thought," he marvels. "We were pretty confident. Maybe it was ignorance. We didn't realize quite the full level of the challenge."

Last edited by 07august; 15-02-2012 at 10:16 AM.
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Old 21-02-2012, 06:41 AM   #285
07august
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Default PVI virtual animation before 2011


http://www.sportvision.com/pvi.html
PVI
Virtual Insertions

Sportvision now delivers all PVI products and services to both domestic and international markets, including virtual insertions during sports broadcasts as well as real-time virtual product integration for other on air entertainment.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/PVI_Virtual_Media_Services

PVI Virtual Media Services is one of the companies behind the virtual yellow-down-line shown on television broadcasts of American football games in the USA and Canada. Founded in 1990 as Princeton Electronic Billboard, PVI Virtual Media Services was a wholly owned subsidiary of Cablevision Systems Corporation (NYSE: CVC) with a research and operations facility in Lawrenceville, NJ before being acquired by ESPN in December, 2010.

The company pioneered the vision-based, match moving technology that allows the virtual insertion of images and video into broadcast video signals in real time, i.e., while the program is being broadcast. In addition to the virtual yellow down line, the technology has been used to place virtual advertising in broadcasts of soccer, baseball, ice hockey games and, more controversially, on some TV news shows, including the CBS 2000 New Year's Eve show when an NBC logo behind Dan Rather in Times Square, NY, was covered over with a virtual CBS logo.

Originally marketed as L-VIS (Live Video Insertion System), their systems are now called inVU systems to emphasize their use of pattern recognition of images, and that motion sensors are not required on the broadcast cameras that the system is working with

Last edited by 07august; 21-02-2012 at 06:52 AM.
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Old 23-02-2012, 02:15 AM   #286
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Default Whitney Houston was a sacrifice for many reasons

http://www.theforbiddenknowledge.com/hardtruth/13_33_freemason_sig.htmI hear that Madonna set her sacrificial 1/2 time show for the Super Bowl as a ritualistic sacrifice for Queen Elizabeth's Illuminati Silver Jubilee on February 6. I see this as a week celebration which led up the the ritualistic death of Whitney Houston on 2 11 12. One thing that I missed was Whitney's character in "The Bodyguard" wore Egyptian, Isis-like clothes.

HTML Code:
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HpzszvzAILo
HTML Code:
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2_r4KdVIGGY
Whitney Houston was born August 9, 1963, 11 years to the day after John Cappelletti (antichrist son of Ann Cappelletti, illegitimate witch daughter of Aleister Crowley). Cappelletti was born August 9, 1952. Ann ATE THE HOODOO POTION OF JOHN THE CONQUEROR ROOT in a ritual while pregnant w John in 1952 while pregnant. Ann put the hoodoo spell/curse of john the conqueror root with John in utero to make him the Cappelletti family cash cow. Do a search on john the conqueror root to learn its hoodoo purpose in black magick.

John is the spitting image of his grandfather, Aleister Crowley.

Bobby Kristina was found asleep in the bathtub one night before Whitney, but a friend found her and saved her.

The "M" Madonna wears represents 13. M is the 13th letter of the alphabet which represents the 13 Satanic families of the Illuminati.
Here is MIA in Madonna 1/2 time show:

MIA flashes her middle finger/the bird: How rude: MIA decided to cause some controversy and decided to swear right into the camera and show us her middle finger. Also again we see the Letter “M” that is being used to represent 13th letter of the alphabet which represents the 13 Blood Lines that control this world. Notice below the letter “M” you see the star of Baphomet.
Bill Gates is an occultist. I learned a few years ago, masons call themselves "Bill." It stands for B. ill [(b) illuminati]. I can't find the reference now but I will keep looking for the reference to post it. Look at frumpy Bill Gates. If he didn't use the CRAFT to get ahead, he never would have gotten anywhere, college dropout. Absolutely, Steve Jobs was involved with the CRAFT. Cancer is usually how Satan's followers die. Satan screws those who follow him when they do keep feeding him more and more souls.
hidden 13 and 33. 13 is more pronounced in the Microsoft Windows Logo. Bill Gate is one of the 911 master occultists:

http://www.theforbiddenknowledge.com/hardtruth/13_33_freemason_sig.htm



John 8:42, — “Jesus said, “You are the children of your father, the Devil. If God were your Father, ye would love me: for I proceeded forth and came from God; neither came I of myself, but he sent me.”

Jesus told the Jews that their father was the devil and that they would do his will. In 1776 the Jews made those words a reality when Adam Weishaupt and Mayer Amschel Rothschild created the Illuminati. Illuminati means “bearers of the light”. The light is from Lucifer. Israel is known as “a light unto the nations”.

http://www.theforbiddenknowledge.com/hardtruth/13_33_freemason_sig.htm

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