Alien Invasion Agenda Kicks In – Olympic Style

June 10, 2012

Keep an eye on the skies for saucers during the Olympics Games, warns former MoD UFO expert

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Top US Government Insider: Bin Laden Died In 2001, 9/11 A False Flag

May 6, 2011

“It’s a total make-up, make believe, we’re in an American theater of the absurd….why are we doing this again….nine years ago this man was already dead….why does the government repeatedly have to lie to the American people,” asked Pieczenik.

“Osama Bin Laden was totally dead, so there’s no way they could have attacked or confronted or killed Osama Bin laden,” said Pieczenik, joking that the only way it could have happened was if special forces had attacked a mortuary.

“This is orchestrated, I mean when you have people sitting around and watching a sitcom, basically the operations center of the White House, and you have a president coming out almost zombie-like telling you they just killed Osama Bin Laden who was already dead nine years ago,” said Pieczenik, calling the episode, “the greatest falsehood I’ve ever heard, I mean it was absurd.”

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April 25, 2011

A massive leak of more than 700 military documents, attributed to infamous transparency group WikiLeaks, was released Sunday night. Much of the new information deals with detainees held in Guantanamo Bay, records that begin immediately after the September 11 terrorist attacks and range to 2009, including documents relating to 172 prisoners still held at the controversial detention facility.

Here are seven shocking revelations about Guantanamo Bay and the practices there.
One hundred twenty-seven “high risk” prisoners remain at Guantanamo Bay, but almost as many “high risk” prisoners have been released to other countries or freed, despite being described as “likely to pose a threat.” Of the 600 detainees known to have been transferred out of the prison since 2002, 160 fell under the “high risk” categorization, according to NPR. At least two dozen transferred “high risk” prisoners have been linked to terrorist activity since their Gitmo exit, including two Saudis who became leaders of al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula.

“There’s a group there that we all agree never gets let out, and then there’s the rest,” Rep. Mike Conaway (R-TX) said of Guantanamo detainees at a recent congressional hearing. “As you close on that number of folks who should not ever be let go, then you run the risk of letting somebody go who shouldn’t be.”

Officials aren’t sure what they’re doing. In 704 leaked documents assessing detainees, the word “possibly” appears 387 times, “unknown” 188 times and “deceptive” 85 times. Two conflicting committees from the Department of Defense worked at the facility and clashed frequently over how to classify prisoners’ threat levels and the quality of information they shared.

While some “high risk” prisoners have returned to terrorism, still others have become U.S. allies. A former Gitmo detainee whose files identify him as “a probable member of al-Qaeda,” Abu Sufian Ibrahim Ahmed Hamuda bin Qumu, is now a key figure on the rebel side of the Libyan revolution, a leader of a rebel brigade in the northern part of the country. When Qumu was captured in Pakistan shortly after 9/11, he was considered an enemy of the United States. Now, he and the U.S. have a goal in common: unseat Gaddafi.
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April 22, 2011

* GDP per capita – $ 14,192.

* Unemployment benefit – $ 730.

* Each family member subsidized by the state gets annually $ 1.000

* Salary for nurses – $ 1.000.

* For every newborn is paid $ 7.000.

* The bride and groom receive a $ 64 thousand to purchase flats.

* Major taxes and levies prohibited.

* To open a personal business a one-time financial assistance of $ 20.000

* Education and medicine are free.

* Educ.Internships abroad – at government expense.

* Stores for large families with symbolic prices for basic foodstuffs.

* Part of pharmacies – with free dispensing.

* Loans for buying a car and an apartment – no interest.

* Real estate services are prohibited.,

* Buying a car up to 50% paid by the State.

* No Payment for electricity for the population.

* Sales and use of alcohol is prohibited.

* Petrol is cheaper than water. 1 liter of gasoline – $ 0.14.

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Will this be next Middle East war?

April 8, 2011

Military prepares as major dispute threatens to rock region

The new Egyptian government has instructed its military to prepare for any eventuality regarding a crucial water dispute with neighboring Ethiopia, according to Egyptian security sources speaking to WND.

The dispute centers around the Nile River, which is used by both Ethiopia and Egypt for water resources.

Ethiopia is planning to construct a nearly $5 billion dam, called the Great Millennium Dam, along the Nile River about 25 miles from the Sudan border. The dam will section off a larger portion of the Nile than is used now by Ethiopia.

Egypt is adamantly opposed to the dam or any deal that would reduce its share of the Nile and give more access to other countries.
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Al Qaeda gets arms in Libya

April 5, 2011

Western governments have demanded that Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi step down after his forces cracked down on a revolt against his rule, but some governments in the region are nervous that al Qaeda could step into a power vacuum.

Algeria, which has been fighting al Qaeda’s north African wing for years and closely monitors insurgent activity across north Africa and the Sahara, says there are already signs that this is happening.

Algeria’s government has watched with concern as its eastern neighbors have been convulsed by popular uprisings, and is anxious that discontent over living conditions and limits on political freedoms could spark a similar revolt.

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Popular Carnival Singer Is Elected President of Haiti in a Landslide

April 5, 2011

One of Haiti’s most popular entertainers, a provocative Carnival singer previously best known for disrobing and swearing on stage, was elected president in a landslide, according to results announced Monday, placing him at the helm of a nation still struggling to recover from last year’s earthquake, a cholera epidemic and chronic poverty.

The singer, Michel Martelly, 50, known as Sweet Micky or Tet Kale (bald head), won 68 percent of the vote in a runoff election two weeks ago that he nearly did not qualify for.

He defeated Mirlande Manigat, 70, a college professor and former first lady, who won 32 percent of the vote. She had cast herself as a mother figure to soothe Haiti’s ills, in contrast to Mr. Martelly’s image as a rebellious son bent on shaking up the establishment.

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