Archive for May 2017

#PizzaGate – Out of Darkness Into the Light Episodes 11 & 12

More in the Jake Morphonios paedophilia and child sacrifice series:

Episode 11


Episode 12



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The Seth Rich murder story continues to grow

I keep asking if the Seth Rich murder will be the thread that will pull the Washington psyop asunder.

This update from Starship Earth: The Big Picture maps out just how far this has got.

Then this video from Bill Still turns up:

I know why Seth Rich had to die. There were two sets of polling places this primary season– – One set for most of the voters, who went on state websites to find their polling locations–– a second set for Hillary Clinton supporters who looked on Hillary Clinton’s website to find their polling location.
The Secretary of State for each state had one set of locations on the record; the other set of locations, the ones listed on Hillary’s website, we’re not on the state record. I know this because I looked on her website to find where a friend should vote–– then double checked the state website, which shows a different address. I thought there must be a mistake –– I kept checking, right up to election day.
But until they killed Seth Rich, I couldn’t figure out why there would be two different polling places. This is how I think the scam worked: while most voters looked up their location on their state website, voters who were signed up as Hillary Clinton supporters would be directed to her site to find their polling place.
It was set up the same as any other DNC polling place –– with DNC volunteers, regular voting machines, etc.
And a duplicate voter roster, the same as the roster at the other polling place. Voters would be checked off on the roster, same as at the other polling place. Period.
And after the polls close, the DNC supervisor would pick up the roster and the ballots. The supervisor would then pick up the roster at the legitimate polling place and the ballots there.
He (or she) would then replace a number of Bernie Sanders ballots with an equal number of the ballots from the Hillary Clinton voting location. Then the duplicate roster from the HRC would be shredded and thrown away, along with all the Bernie Sanders ballots that had been replaced.
That way the number of people who voted (on the remaining roster) still matches the number of ballots. This is why so many states reported a ”lower than expected voter turnout”.
Seth Rich, who was responsible for the app that helped voters find their polling places, did not realize that there were two sets of polling places until he himself went to vote.

End of quote.

And so, it continues…


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Unlocking the meaning of Stonehenge and other ancient memory storehouses

Thank you, Nods.

If you have an interest in ancient archaeology and culture and you are not familiar with the revolutionary work of Lynn Kelly, I recommend you take a listen to this extraordinary interview:

Lynne Kelly is a science writer, who was researching the methods used by ancient cultures to retain vast amounts of information about animals and plants.

She was looking into the way knowledge was recorded through stories, song and dance.

On a journey to Stonehenge in England, Lynne was struck by the thought that the makers of that monumental stone circle were doing the same thing.

Lynne’s research suggests the stone circles of England, the huge animal shapes in Peru, and the statues of Easter Island, were not so much objects of superstition, but tools allowing people to create huge storehouses of knowledge.

An academic with diverse interests including spiders, history, and scepticism, Lynne applies the memory ‘code’ to manage her own stores of facts and information.

End of quote.



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A few observations on the Manchester bombing

Firstly, I don’t need to tell you that this was a staged event. And if I do…

However, there a few observations and views of others worth sharing.

Firstly, Kevin Barrett’s article entitled: Manchester false flag: “Man, 22, kills 22 on May 22” gives you a few things to reflect on:

Was Manchester a false flag? The recurrence of the numeral 22 – 22 victims, a 22-year-old perp, on May 22 – is a dead giveaway.

The freemasonic cabal responsible for false flag events often “signs” their work by prominently featuring the number 11 or its multiples. 9/11/01 and 11/22/63 are prominent examples. For details, see my articles:

11 examples of Illuminati numerology

“77 dead on 7/14” – numerology signals false flag

3/22 False Flag! Gladio Strikes Brussels on Satanic Holiday

Another London False Flag (dated March 22)

There were also the usual “terror drills” ahead of the live event.

The perpetrator, as always, was “well known to the authorities.” As always, Rita Kaatz of the Israeli Mossad spin-off SITE claimed responsibility on behalf of her #1 client, ISIS. And as always, the perp/patsy was kind enough to bring along an ID card and make sure it would quickly be found.

In short, all of the preliminary indications suggest that we are looking at yet another false flag, along the lines of those analyzed in my edited False Flag Trilogy.

End of quote.

Then we have the falsified collage of victims, except a mum recognized her already dead daughter: Mum horrified after picture of daughter murdered by ex used in collages of ‘missing in Manchester’


Though it does appear there were actual deaths and serious woundings from the nail bombs. Unlike some of these events, such as Sandy Hook, where no-one was killed.

And Richie Allen’s reaction, who lives in Manchester and understands the games being played, is worth a listen – “I Can’t Bear To See My City Turned Into A Movie Set, Designed To Manipulate Our Perception.”, along with his interview of Nick Kollerstrom, who’s developed a nose for these things.

And so, what has been tiptoed forward as a result?

It looks likely, as has been done in Paris and perhaps across France, the military are now a continuous presence – “for our protection”, just like the security crap at airports since 9/11 is “for our protection”. Hegelian Dialectic at work. And perhaps there are other steps forward in the tightening of the police state noose. I try not to focus on the details overly much. My focus is on changing it.


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Is CarMax Inventory The Canary In The Coalmine Of The Slumping Auto Industry?

Many punters have been saying the auto loan industry now is the equivalent of the housing loan industry of 2006-7.

And there is growing evidence it’s falling over the edge. This question gets to the heart of the matter:

To better understand the effect, we need to put ourselves in the shoes of the consumer.

What would you prefer to buy… a used 2016 Malibu with 24k miles for $19,599 or a new 2017 Malibu for $18,242?

End of quote.

This article is worth a read.

Watch this space.


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After 47 Years, Stephen Lewis Calls It Quits In A Scathing Critique Of Modern Markets

Another respected punter warns of an impending global market “inflection”:

For decades, portfolio managers around the WORLD would receive the periodic “Economics & Policy” newsletter, full of original insights on everything from the markets, to the economy, to geopolitics, as penned by Stephen Lewis, chief economist at ADM (if best known for his tenure at Monument Securities which was eventually absorbed by ADM). Sadly, on Friday Lewis sent out his “Valediction” – the last ever Economic Insights report. Instead of commenting on it, we present his full thoughts in their original form as this particular career epilogue, a scathing critique of capital markets, modern economists, central bankers, and everything else that is broken in today’s society, is a must read for all market participants, as well as economists, politicians and central bankers.

* * *

Economics & Policy


By Stephen Lewis of ADM Investor Services International

After more than forty-seven years spent observing and commenting on economies and financial markets, I shall be retiring this week to eke out my remaining days, as is fitting, in contemplation of the eternal verities.

When I  set  out  in  the  markets, on 5 January 1970, the yields on sterling bonds, including  those  issued  by  the  UK government (gilt-edged),  were expressed  in  pounds,  shillings  and  pence. One of the first tasks to which I was put, when I joined the stockbroking firm of Phillips & Drew, was to convert these yields into the decimal form with which our computer, fully occupying the building on the opposite side of the street, could cope.  Back then, the London clearing banks were required to hold in cash an amount equivalent to at least 8% of their deposits and 28% in liquid assets (cash, money at call and Treasury and commercial bills). There was not much risk of a bank liquidity crisis in those days. International asset diversification for UK-based investors was impeded by capital controls, with returns subject to variations in the premium on scarce investment currency as much as in the underlying prices of the assets held. For all the restrictions, though, octogenarians commonly travelled into their offices in the City each working day primarily for the fun of it.  It was a different world, unimaginable to those too young to have known it.  When told that we worked at our desks in candlelight during the power cuts of the three-day week in 1973-74, they naturally find it hard to comprehend what it was that we could possibly have been doing, so dependent have we lately become on electricity.

Since 1970, there have been nine UK prime ministers, thirteen Chancellors of the Exchequer, nine US Presidents, seven Chairs of the Federal Reserve and six Governors of the Bank of England; central bankers tend to stick around. Through most of this period, the trend was towards more liberal economic and social conditions, though latterly a reaction seems to have been setting in under the label of ‘populism’.  While there are vested interests still championing the liberalising process, the election of  President Trump shook the confidence of those who had believed that the ‘end of history’ had come with the fall of the Berlin Wall. It no longer seems inevitable that the future will bring ever more globalisation under the banner of the peculiar set of liberal values developed in the USA during the late twentieth-century. 

However that may be, after almost a half-century of analysis, there are certain conclusions I would draw.

What stands out is the failure of economics, as an intellectual discipline, to come to grips with the real world.  This was obvious at the time of the global financial crisis of 2007-09.  Since then, academic economists have worked on the assumption that their lamentable performance when it came to  warning  of impending troubles has been forgotten,  or  else  they hope the world at large believes they have so refined their understanding that there could be no recurrence of that debacle.  But they have not subjected their ‘science’ to the root and branch criticism that is clearly called for. As they argue whether they have enough Greek  letters in their equations, events take their own course. A particular weakness in economic analysis arises from the tendency of economists to regard these letters as signifying objective entities. Yet to proceed in this way is to overlook the difficulties attaching to the collection of relevant data. There are problems, not only of the familiar kind relating to proper sampling and timeliness, but of a more fundamental nature. We are not entitled to assume that the concepts favoured by economists in their analyses – consumption, investment, etc. – refer to clearly-delineated objective realities that are important in a causal  explanation  of  economic  events. After all, whether an item of expenditure is to be classed as consumption or investment is, to an unsettling degree, a matter of convention. 

The sadness is that central bankers, in moving to an almost exclusively macro-economic focus in conducting monetary policy, have paid increasing attention to the prescriptions of these self-styled ‘scientists’ of the economy.  Virtually all central banks now subscribe to the frankly weird view that economies cannot grow satisfactorily unless they maintain a 2% rate of arbitrarily- defined consumer price inflation.  This is despite the evidence in this and earlier ages that economies can grow quite well in the absence  of  such  inflationary  price  behaviour  (after  all,  the  2%  target  implies  a  doubling  of the price-level every  thirty-five years).  Thus, we are presented with the spectacle of central banks seeking to pump up demand, even when labour markets are tighter than they have been for decades past. The argument  is  that, without  the  prospect  of  higher  prices  in  the  future, consumption and investment spending would both die away.  But that is not how human psychology works. It may well be that investors’ demand for financial assets depends on the outlook for asset prices but consumers and businesses view the markets in goods and services in a different way.  They must do so, or else it would never be possible to launch new products where prices start high but then decline, reflecting economies of scale.

Central banks have come round to accepting the view, first expressed by Milton Friedman, that inflation is always and everywhere a monetary phenomenon.  But this view is misleading. Friedman based his dictum on his reading of history. Money supply and nominal GDP seemed to be broadly correlated. A more precise statement of the underlying relationship is that inflation occurs when central banks accommodate inflationary forces that usually arise from non-monetary economic and social factors. Mr Bernanke, drew the conclusion from his broadly Friedmanite analysis of the Depression years, that monetary policy could prevent deflation, which he understood to mean falling consumer prices over however short a term. Consequently, he led the world into the most extreme policy of monetary  accommodation since the invention of money. The longer-term consequences of the resulting misallocation of capital have still to be seen. In any  case, the efforts of central  banks in the advanced economies to push consumer price inflation up to a sustained 2% pace have so far proved futile.  A 2% inflation rate,  incorporating the hedonic adjustments that the statisticians have adopted over the past twenty years, seems to be above the sustainable rate in current economic conditions. There was a time when central banks needed these adjustments if they were to achieve a published inflation rate as low as 2% but recently the statistical tricks have contributed to the monetary authorities’ embarrassment in continually falling short of their inflation targets.

It is telling that the theory on which central bank policies are now based should have assimilated the behaviour of all economic agents to that of the financial markets. This has been part of  the move away from output and employment as the goals of economic activity towards the generation of financial returns within a short-term  perspective. It is consistent with the development of ‘financial capitalism’, from the 1975 May Day reforms on Wall Street, through London’s ‘Big Bang’ in 1986 to the massive growth in financial instruments in the early years of this century. The academic tide ran, not altogether surprisingly, in a direction favourable to the interests benefiting most from this development of the capitalist economic model. While academic economists whiled away their time refining their mathematical  expressions, the past few decades were witnessing a major shift in political thinking about the economy.  Whereas in 1970 a compromise had been reached between capitalism and government regulation that accorded government a role, albeit limited, in managing markets and the economy, this broke down in face of the mounting strength of market forces and after continual disappointment with economic growth and inflation control.

The first crack came with President Nixon’s ‘closing of the gold window’ on 15 August 1971. This action, which marked the end of the fixed exchange rates that had, for the most part, prevailed up to that time, was arguably the most momentous event in economic policymaking of the past half-century.  In fact, on the day, it caused remarkably little stir in the London markets, only a sense of puzzlement.  This may well have reflected London’s isolation from international developments, stemming from  the very  strict UK exchange control regime in  force  at  that time. But with the advent of the Thatcher and Reagan administrations, free-market ideology was clearly in the ascendant.

The intellectual argument in favour of free markets, as against rigged markets and government intervention, is compelling. However, anyone who has been involved in markets will be aware that they are never perfectly free and fair to all participants. Instead of accepting uncritically the virtues of free markets and indiscriminately breaking down barriers and safeguards, policymakers would have been better employed addressing the dangers posed by the ‘free’ markets as they were developing. This was the lesson of the 2007-09 financial turmoil but it is a lesson that, by and large, has not been heeded.  The post-2008 growth in global credit massively raises the risk of a future crisis, despite official measures requiring more stringent bank capital requirements. Even these strengthened defences would prove flimsy in the event of any future collapse in confidence, a collapse that is all too likely to occur in view of the aforementioned misallocation of capital.

The promoters of free markets are wont to appeal to Adam Smith as their authority. This Enlightenment philosopher has suffered a similar fate to such luminaries as J M Keynes and Karl Marx, in that his followers have presented a distorted view of his insights. The ‘free marketeers’ focus on Smith’s work The Wealth of Nations without paying heed to the ethical presuppositions underlying that analysis.  His assumptions were derived from Hutcheson’s moral philosophy and are set out in his earlier publication, The Theory of Moral Sentiments, a work that is usually ignored or denigrated by Smith’s modern-day adherents. To be sure, his view of human nature, as there set out, is rather benign. He makes no allowance for the cheating and exploitation that characterise behaviour in actual market situations. His failure to understand, or at least to recognise, the moral failings of his fellow-men diminishes the value of his economic analysis as a guide to action.

Free markets have gone hand in hand with globalisation, the strengthening power of transnational commercial interests relative to that of national governments.  At the same time, in the advanced economies, there has been a growing sense among the many that a few are making off with the fruits of economic progress. These developments are probably connected. 

The positive function of the nation-state is to maintain equity between the social classes. The nation-state is the largest unit that can feasibly fulfill this function. I realised something was going badly wrong several years ago when a respected British fund manager said that he felt he had more in common with a banker in Frankfurt than with a factory-worker in Birmingham. The nation-state was no longer fostering a sense that we were all in it together.  The subsequent social tensions and rise of populism were no surprise.  In 1970, the UK ruling elite was seeking to dissolve national sovereignty in a broader European entity.  In view of the unhappy record of subsequent UK-European relations, the 1973 accession to the EEC is likely to be judged a historic mistake.  I had not expected to see the day when that decision would be reversed.  But Mrs May and her advisers seem to understand the crucial importance of the nation-state in preserving social justice.  If they have a chance of living up to their words, the UK may well become a beacon to the world.

With that thought, I shall lay down my pen and depart in peace.

End of quote.

Eerily aligned with the prognostications of Jim Rickards.


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Weird Ways of the Elite Documentary

I have just come across the work of Jay Myers, who is creating videos to document how our world works.

His most recent video is entitled Weird Ways of the Elite Documentary. This video focusses on the hidden practices of the elite who run our world. There’s nothing here I haven’t written about though he goes more deeply into some areas. In 40 minutes he draws a lot of information together in an easily understandable format, including child sacrifice, in a fast paced, well structured format.

A great snapshot that we all need to understand. If we don’t understand it, we can’t change it.


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Netflix Series Exposes Govt-Connected Child Sex Ring in Baltimore, Police Forced to Respond

You are doing great work, Molly. In my opinion, your blog has gone up a couple of notches. It’s wonderful to watch.

Here’s this post in full:

Nice share from Stillness in the Storm”. It just goes to show that when we put the information out there, in whatever form we work with, we can raise awareness—or even better.

It will be interesting to see how the Baltimore Police handle this. Or not. 

Eventually, the cesspool that spans the globe will get cleaned up, but let’s make it sooner rather than later. 

Conversations around this criminal activity need to take place. Let’s see that they do.  ~ BP

Netflix Series Exposes Govt-Connected Child Sex Ring in Baltimore, Police Forced to Respond

(Matt Agorist) Baltimore police have found themselves in an awkward position as of late after a horrifying documentary from Netflix exposed a dark underground child sex ring involving the church, politicians, and cops. The series, titled, The Keepers, has forced the Baltimore police to set up an online submission form as people began to come forward after watching it.

While the series is on Netflix for the world’s entertainment, the harsh truth is that it really happened. After the church attempted to keep it quiet by paying off the victims under the table, the documentary has exposed these monsters to the world.

The seven-part documentary series, which premiered on Friday, also covers the unsolved murder of one of the teachers, Sister Catherine Ann Cesnik. On Tuesday, enough former victims had seen the documentary that they began calling the Baltimore police department to report their abuse.

Baltimore Police have since made an online submission form available for those who would want to report any instances of sexual abuse related to the series.

“We have been contacted by victims from the past who want to report the sex offenses that occurred to them. The murder investigation related to this Netflix series was handled by the Baltimore County Police Department,” the website reads.

End of quote.

I have nothing to add.


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Trump quietly advances the agenda of Greater Israel by demonizing the next target – Iran

During his recent overseas sojourn, Trump took aim at Iran as the “rogue state” and “sponsor of terrorism”.

Such a croc. But this game is never about truth.

Listen to him here.

Again, just in case you think this latest paper cut-out politician is somehow different.

It’s simply impossible, do you see? This system we are trained to fight over – who’ll be the next President, the next PM, etc. – is a charade from its very beginnings. It was set up at its very outset in Britain to hide the control held by the elite Jews. And they hold the British monarchy in place and probably elsewhere as part of that façade.

Until you recognise this, you don’t have a clue.

Meanwhile, the “Totalitarian Tiptoe”, as David Icke so perfectly describes it, continues on.

And these flat foots continue on as if Iran doesn’t have the Keshe technology to protect themselves. Except it does.


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Passport system problems cause flight delays – caused by global tracking system errors

Small insights come from unexpected sources.

This article on flight delays out of Melbourne made me realise that our movements across the world are being tracked in real time:

Delays for international travellers at Melbourne Airport were ‘due to outage of Advanced Passenger Processing (APP) system’, a globally-used, border clearance process affecting many other airports.

End of quote.

Of course.

I just hadn’t thought about it.

It’s just good to know.


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