20 Sep 2013

On Natural Rights

Facebook Zuckerberg Lap Dog for Surveillance State - Big Brother Watch

breakingtheset: Abby Martin calls out Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg, highlighting some of the company's more questionable practices such as data-mining and tracking, and how FACEBOOK has become another arm of the surveillance state. Source

Feminazis: Dr. Stasia calls the Garneau Sisterhood Cowards

Govt use BBC to attack firefighters - The BBC Sucks O Cocks News

The artist taxi driver

Einstein and The Great Fed Robbery

By Nanex Research: One of Einsteins great contributions to mankind was the theory of relativity, which is based on the fact that there is a real limit on the speed of light. Information doesn't travel instantly, it is limited by the speed of light, which in a perfect setting is 186 miles (300km) per millisecond. This has been proven in countless scientific experiments over nearly a century of time. Light, or anything else, has never been found to go faster than 186 miles per millisecond. It is simply impossible to transmit information faster.
Too bad that the bad guys on Wall Street who pulled off The Great Fed Robbery didn't pay attention in science class. Because hard evidence, along with the speed of light, proves that someone got the Fed announcement news before everyone else. There is simply no way for Wall Street to squirm its way out of this one.

Before 2pm, the Fed news was given to a group of reporters under embargo - which means in a secured lock-up room. This is done so reporters have time to write their stories and publish when the Fed releases its statement at 2pm. The lock-up room is in Washington DC. Stocks are traded in New York (New Jersey really), and many financial futures are traded in Chicago. The distances between these 3 cities and the speed of light is key to proving the theft of public information (early, tradeable access to Fed news).

Feminazis and MRA's - A bunch of updates for all y'all + CAFE's Miles Groth event at UofT threatened over egregious, last minute "security fee"

Just Replace The Whole Kit And Caboodle With Asset Bubbles

By Wolf Richter: Fed digs in its heels, refuses to taper, though it could still start later this year, soon-to-be-ex Chairman Ben Bernanke said, after years of throwing trillions of dollars around as if there were no tomorrow. Janet Yellen – “leading candidate” to replace him, sez a White House official – was already licking her chops. She too would get to throw some serious bucks around and make everyone happy.
So the Federal Open Market Committee voted 9-1 to keep printing $85 billion a month. Asset bubbles weren’t dangerous enough just yet, though they’re already worse than before the financial crisis, particularly at the riskiest end: junk bond issuance this year will beat the record set just before the financial crisis. And home prices are jumping faster than during most frantic moments of the housing bubble.
Yet the Fed told the world that it would continue doing exactly what hasn’t worked for five years, in the hope that even more of the same might finally do the trick, rather than admitting, tail between its legs, that all QE has done is create asset bubbles.

Why the Feds Really Hate Sound Money

By Ron Paul: One of the most pressing issues of our time is the push for monetary freedom. The only sound monetary system is one which protects sound money and allows consumers, businesses, and investors the freedom to transact in the currency of their choice. The importance of sound money is summed up nicely by Ludwig von Mises:
“It is impossible to grasp the meaning of the idea of sound money if one does not realize that it was devised as an instrument for the protection of civil liberties against despotic inroads on the part of governments.”
It is no wonder that governments fight tooth and nail against sound money, as sound money protects the well-being of the middle class and the poor while preventing the expansion of government.
Most people understand the risks inherent in stock or bond investment, but the risk of holding savings accounts or cash is still drastically under-appreciated.
Governments throughout history have sought to monopolize the issuance of money, either directly or through the creation of central banks. The growth of central banking in the 20th century allowed governments to monetize their debt in an indirect manner while still ensuring a ready market for government debt. And central banks’ slow but sure debasement of the currency allowed governments to repay their debts in devalued money. What debtor would not want such a sweetheart deal?

"Treasure Hunting" ~ A documentary against gold mining in Greece


Perseus999: "Treasure hunt", a documentary against the gold mines Halkidiki, northern Greece.

Feminist Misandry

Eric de la Louisiane: A Voice for Men: Feminist Misandry

Mother of Threat Narrative Boy Mechanics

Typhon Blue: Did you know that the original meaning of the word "boy" was "servant?" Join me and Della Burton (author of http://breakingtheglasses.blogspot.ca) as we discuss another topic in the Mother of Threat Narrative series.

In this episode we cover the psychological pressures that make boys prone to serving a threat narrative.

Google launches Calico, new company to place bets on cutting edge to radically extend human life spans

By Madison Ruppert: Google has launched a new company called Calico reportedly aimed at radically extending the human lifespan and solving aging-related diseases, a further move by the company into realms unrelated to Internet technology.
It is also a sign that the company has similar goals to those of Ray Kurzweil, their director of engineering, who recently claimed that people will upload their entire brain to in the near future. Hopefully they don’t share the more disturbing aspects of Kurzweil’s vision.
Google CEO Larry Page told Time that he thinks biomedical researchers have not focused on the right problems and that healthcare companies are not thinking enough about the long term.
“In some industries it takes 10 or 20 years to go from an idea to something being real. Health care is certainly one of those areas,” Page said to Time. “We should shoot for the things that are really, really important, so 10 or 20 years from now we have those things done.”