"The WEF is relentless at pushing their agenda.
It goes like this:
- You will own nothing
- You will eat insects
- You will be tracked and traced
- You will take every vaccine they tell you to
- You will spend money when and where they tell you, if you behave and comply
- You will be hacked
Sounds great doesn’t it? Because it’s all very inclusive and diverse and sustainable, what more could you possibly want?!"
[Forwarded from Grumpelstilzchen]
The Amish attitude to healthcare and its funding is an interesting case study.
By some miracle, the US government granted the Amish exemptions from all the usual healthcare laws. They don’t have to pay Medicare taxes or social security. They aren’t included in the Obamacare mandate. They can share health care costs the way they want, ignoring any regulations to the contrary. They are genuinely on their own, and consequently only spend a fraction of what an average American spends on healthcare.
In many ways the Amish model is similar to the friendly societies that were prevalent in the UK during the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. Such funding models do not allow for profiteering by corrupt lobby groups (big pharma, big medicine, big insurance & c.); consequently they will not be allowed to flourish again under the current corrupt regime.
And let's not forget:
"As predicted, just as hysteria about COVID-19 is winding down, another “pandemic” is poised to take its place. This time, it’s monkeypox, an infection that just so happens to mimic many of the symptoms of COVID jab-induced shingles - so much so, the Department of Health in Queensland, Australia, used the same photo to illustrate both infections (the photos have since been removed or updated1)".
[Forwarded from Morgoth's Review]
I've often heard it said that music and popular culture is no worse today than it was in decades past, it's just a matter changing tastes, it's all relative etc. It's interesting then to use how Wikipedia explains the technical aspects involved.
For example this how they describe the composition of Pink Floyd's song ''Time''
According to an interview by Phil Taylor in 1994, David Gilmour had been using a Lexicon PCM-70 to store the circular delay sounds heard in "Time", which could duplicate the kind of echo he used to get from his old Binson echo unit.
The verse chords cycle through F♯ minor, A major, E major, and F♯ minor again. During this section, Gilmour's guitar and Wright's keyboards are panned to the extreme right and left of the stereo spectrum, respectively. Gilmour sings lead during this section.
The bridge section, with Wright singing lead, has a notably "thicker" texture, with the female backing vocalists singing multi-tracked "oohs" and "aahs" throughout, and Gilmour singing harmony with Wright in the second half. The chords of this section are D major seventh to A major ninth, which is repeated. The D major seventh, with the notes of D, F♯, A, and C♯, can be heard as an F♯ minor chord with a D in the bass, fitting the song's overall key. The second half progresses from D major seventh to C♯ minor, then B minor to E major.
The first bridge leads to a guitar solo by Gilmour, which plays over the verse and bridge progressions. The solo is followed by another verse sung by Gilmour. When the bridge is repeated, it does not conclude on E major as before. Instead, the B minor leads to an F major chord, while Waters's bass stays on B, resulting in an unusual dissonance as a transition to the key of E minor for "Breathe (Reprise)".
And this is what it takes for the complexity of Ed Sheeran's ''Shape of you''
"Shape of You" is written in the key of C♯ minor with a tempo of 96 beats per minute. The song is composed in common time (4/4 time), and follows a basic chord progression of C♯m–F♯m–A–B (i–iv–VI–VII), and Sheeran's vocals span from G♯3 to G♯5. It has a tresillo rhythm.
[Forwarded from Robin Monotti + Dr Mike Yeadon + Cory Morningstar]
"I’m often asked what do I think will be the next, serious pandemic. I point out that there’s never been such a thing. Just talk of one.
It’s interesting that on our side, no one else seems to have realised that what they’re forever warning us about - a high lethality, highly infectious pathogen - is as close to impossible as it gets.
Historically, the long run evidence for that is (1) we’re still here & (2) no other mammal has been decimated by respiratory viral illnesses, either.
In both cases, the reason is obvious, once you drill down a level or two.
I use to illustrate one data point (low lethality, high infectious) the common cold. Why do these whizz around the world continually? The answer is that even when you’ve got one, you’re mostly only very slightly ill. Most of us don’t stay home with a cold, so we’re busy transmitting our bugs.
Take a high lethality, low transmissible pathogen, like Ebola. First, it makes you ill the day you acquire it. No way are you traveling about. Same even if it’s a high transmissible pathogen. The key is, if it makes you ill early & that knocks you down, you’re always at home when it matters.
Result: self-extinguishing outbreaks, like MERS.
So I don’t think what they’re saying is even possible. You’d need to build in something that doesn’t happen: high transmission while you have no symptoms. Doesn’t happen. Cannot happen.
And respiratory is the Achilles Heel of animal to animal transmission. In other diseases, transmission is also poor, requiring extended & intimate contact. Quite easy to avoid.
All we need is a lot more people using the sense they were born with.
All the best",
The random thoughts of 99th Monkey . . . an occasional rant and other reflections in the hall of mirrors.