Monday, March 28, 2016

New Legislation Permits Authorities to Freeze Accounts and Use Them For Bail-ins


So… if a large bank fails in the US, the FDIC steps in and takes over, replacing management, and works to shrink the bank by writing-down liabilities and converting debt into equity.

In other words… any liability at the bank is in danger of being written-down should the bank fail. And guess what? Deposits are considered liabilities according to US Banking Law and depositors are creditors.

So… if a large bank fails in the US, your deposits at this bank would either be “written-down” (read: disappear) or converted into equity or stock shares in the company. And once they are converted to equity you are a shareholder not a depositor… so you are no longer insured by the FDIC.

So if the bank then fails (meaning its shares fall)… so does your deposit.

Let’s run through this.

Let’s say ABC bank fails in the US. ABC bank is too big for the FDIC to make hold. So…

1)   The FDIC takes over the bank.
2)   The bank’s managers are forced out.
3)   The bank’s debts and liabilities are converted into equity or the bank’s stock. And yes, your deposits are considered a “liability” for the bank.
4)   Whatever happens to the bank’s stock, affects your wealth. If the bank’s stock falls at this point because everyone has figured out the bank is in major trouble… your wealth falls to.

Let’s say you have $1,000,000 in deposits at financial institutions ABC. When ABC fails, your deposits are converted into $1,000,000 worth of ABC’s stock (let’s say you get 1,000,000 shares valued at $1 each for $1,000,000).

Now let’s say ABC’s shares fall in value from $1.00 to $0.50.

You just lost $500,000 of your wealth.

This is precisely what has happened in Spain during the 2012 banking crisis over there.
And it is perfectly legal in the US courtesy of a clause in the Dodd-Frank bill.

This is the template for what’s going to be implemented globally in the coming months.  When push comes to shove, it will be taxpayers, NOT Central Banks who are on the hook for the next round of bailouts.

Indeed, we've uncovered a secret document outlining how the Feds plan to take hold of savings during the next round of the crisis to stop individuals from getting their money out.

Friday, March 25, 2016

Saturday, March 12, 2016

Truth behind chemo: ‘These drugs were derived from WWI chemicals’

rominent alternative cancer doctor Nicholas Gonzalez had been a dedicated supporter of medical freedom and informed consent long before his untimely death at the age of 67. Despite all the criticisms he received over the years, he remained staunch in his beliefs. Notwithstanding his resolve, however, he never tried to force anyone to accept his therapy over standard medical treatments, such as surgery, chemotherapy or radiation.
Gonzalez believed that cancer is caused by a combination of poor diet, environmental pollution and daily stress. This condition gets aggravated even more when one does not eat meals that correspond with one’s metabolic type. The Gonzalez regimen proposes the use of oral pancreatic enzymes, large numbers of dietary supplements and coffee enemas.
In exclusive, never before seen footage, Natural News contributor Jonathan Landsman reveals a “lost” interview with the late Dr. Gonzalez. The interview reveals mind-blowing information about the failure and disadvantages of chemotherapy, as opposed to the positive health benefits of holistic approaches to cancer.
Dr. Gonzalez, in the interview, further reveals to Landsman, host of NaturalHealth365, that “the single most important determinant as to how a patient does whatever they choose to do … is their belief system.”
He even reveals the unspeakable history of chemotherapy, including these truths:
“During WWII, the Department of Defense had all these stock piles of nerve gas from WWI and they weren’t using them in WWII. And someone at the Department of Defense had this brilliant idea to try and convert this nerve gas into useful therapeutic modalities.
“Very few people realize the whole generation of chemotherapeutic drugs that are being used today – and there are over 100 of them – really developed from poisonous nerve gas developed for warfare.”
If you want to learn more shocking truths about the cancer industry, click here to watch the full interview with Dr. Gonzalez.

http://www.medicine.news/2016-03-11-truth-behind-chemo-these-drugs-were-derived-from-wwi-chemicals.html

Friday, March 11, 2016

Top 5 Feminist Fails

Fraud? Jessica Alba's $1.7 Billion "Honest Company"

Alba herself will have a very difficult time explaining is why, just like in the case of Theranos, her company it not only grossly misnamed, but may also be another fraud, because according to a just released WSJ expose, "one of the primary ingredients Honest tells consumers to avoid is a cleaning agent called sodium lauryl sulfate, or SLS, which can be found in everyday household items from Colgate toothpaste to Tide detergent and Honest says can irritate skin. The company lists SLS first in the “Honestly free of” label of verboten ingredients it puts on bottles of its laundry detergent, one of Honest’s first and most popular products. But two independent lab tests commissioned by The Wall Street Journal determined Honest’s liquid laundry detergent contains SLS."
“Our findings support that there is a significant amount of sodium lauryl sulfate” in Honest’s detergent, said Barbara Pavan, a chemist at one of the labs, Impact Analytical. Another lab, Chemir, a division of EAG Inc., said its test for SLS found about the same concentration as Tide, which is made by P&G. “It was not a trace amount,” said Matthew Hynes, a chemist at Chemir who conducted the test.
In Alba’s 2013 book, "The Honest Life" she lists SLS as a "toxin" that consumers should avoid. She started Santa Monica, Calif.-based Honest in 2011 after she said she had an allergic reaction to a popular brand of laundry detergent. According to the WSJ, she has no problem actually including it in her product, comparble to the Theranos' bezzle, in which its blood test was not only inaccurate, but had been superceded by products by its biggest competitors.
And just like Theranos, "Honest" disputes the labs’ findings and says its own testing found no SLS in its products.
“We do not make our products with sodium lauryl sulfate,” said Kevin Ewell, the company’s research and development manager.
And just as the WSJ exposed Theranos, now it has set its sight on the one company that years ago couldn't pass the smell test, and now stinks like a rotting venture capital corpse.
The blame game begins:
Honest said its manufacturing partners and suppliers have provided assurances that its products don’t contain SLS beyond possible trace amounts. Honest provided the Journal with a document it said was from its detergent manufacturer, Earth Friendly Products LLC, that stated there was zero “SLS content” in the product. Earth Friendly in turn said the document came from its own chemical supplier, a company called Trichromatic West Inc., which it relied on to test and certify that there was no SLS.

Trichromatic told the Journal the certificate wasn’t based on any testing and there was a “misunderstanding” with the detergent maker. It said the “SLS content” was listed as zero because it didn’t add any SLS to the material it provided to Earth Friendly and “there would be no reason to test specifically for SLS.” It said the product in question “was fairly and honestly represented” to its customer.

Honest said it didn’t deal directly with Trichromatic and declined to comment further on the certificate. Earth Friendly reiterated that it relied on Trichromatic to test the ingredient.

Honest also disagreed with the methods used by the Journal’s labs, and said the labs tested against a sample of SLS that isn’t the type used in consumer products. Both Chemir and Impact Analytical said they stand by their test results, used the most precise method for quantifying SLS in a consumer laundry detergent and followed standard scientific guidelines.
Then there is the question of what "Honest" uses instead of SLS: the WSJ reports that Honest supposedly prefers an alternative called sodium coco sulfate, or SCS, which the company says is less irritating and a different compound from SLS. “We have evidence that our laundry detergent contains SCS, not SLS, and any contention to the contrary is wrong." The problem is that SCS contains SLS, which means fundamentally the fraud at the Honest company, one which it uses to pray on naive and impressionable young moths, is one of cheap marketing alternatives.
Rival Seventh Generation lists SLS as an ingredient in its laundry detergent, including a variety made for sensitive skin, and lists sodium coco sulfate as an ingredient in its hand wash. It says both cleaning agents have the potential to irritate skin but are safe when products are formulated properly. “In all practicality they act and behave as the same chemical in consumer products,” said Tim Fowler, Seventh Generation’s senior vice president of research and development.
Not for Alba, who preys on the wallets of the uninformed with false advertising.
Then there is the real-time alteration of the company's public materials during the WSJ's investigation into the company:
During the Journal’s reporting, Honest made changes to wording on its website, including revising the description of its “Honestly Free Guarantee.” It used to say its products are “Honestly free of” dozens of ingredients, including SLS. Now it says the products are “Honestly made without” those ingredients. Honest also removed claims that other companies use “risky” or “toxic” ingredients that it doesn’t use.

When asked about the website changes, Honest co-founder and Chief Product Officer Christopher Gavigan said they were to help clarify, educate and accurately represent the company’s position. He said in a December meeting that Honest was also changing its product labels to match its website and had no plans to reformulate its detergent.

The Daily Messenger: The Fasting Cure

The Daily Messenger: The Fasting Cure: by Upton Sinclair Mitchell Kennerley, New York and London, MCMXI, Copyright 1911 In the Cosmopolitan Magazine for May, 1910, and in th...

Wednesday, March 9, 2016