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Mind control is very prevalent in the entertainment industry, and in this episode we discuss just that. This was a round table discussion with Bethany Lynn Robinson and Joe Long, with propaganda, the music industry, the Trans Pacific Partnership, CPS and more also being discussed.
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At the time, the hackers claimed that 90-95% of the accounts on Ashley Madison were male with “thousands” of fake female profiles. It turns out the group were correct but underestimated the figures ever so slightly.
After careful scrutiny of the data in order to verify that 5.5 million female accounts were indeed fake, the information reveals that many accounts were created with a single localhost IP of 127.0.0.1. This was along with thousands of accounts which listed AshleyMadison.com email address as their primary contact point including organized accounts which stated email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org and so on.
Another piece of information which is certainly revealing conveys the last log in date a user has checked their inbox, this data is logged by the site even if the user only checks it once. It reveals a huge 20,269,675 men checked their messages while only 1492 woman viewed their inbox.
In 2013, in a little-heralded case, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit rejected the Obama Labor Department’s attempt to punish voluntary retirement plan service providers. The DOL, under the direction of the controversial, radical leftist Tom Perez, had tried to force providers of 401(k), 403(b), IRA, and related services to adopt a massive new set of regulations known as “fiduciary” responsibilities.
The Seventh Circuit slammed the door shut on Labor and the Supreme Court thereafter declined to hear the appeal, which meant that the Obama administration had lost in the highest court in the land.
Of course for the “most transparent administration ever”, that step simply meant that the court’s opinion was to be rejected and that Obama would use his infamous pen to rule by executive fiat. After all, the ends justify the means, correct?
On August 24th, Perez and the Labor Department confirmed they are moving forward with new regulations that would repudiate the court’s opinion. Even Obama’s SEC Commissioner issued an ominous warning that the Labor Department’s new regulations would unleash havoc and create “a mess.”
Furthermore, financial services experts have cautioned that the new rule is “too complicated to [actually] put into practice.”
Earlier this month, the Labor Department held public hearings to discuss the input and concerns they have received from industry groups and other stakeholders that will be impacted by the department’s proposal to expand the definition of “fiduciary” under ERISA … In the debate over the DOL’s proposal — which, as written, [will] create a vast and costly new regulatory regime for independent firms and advisers across the country…
Barack Obama and Tom Perez don’t care about all of that. They’re on a mission to seize your retirement funds:
Labor Department officials are determined to produce a new standard of fiduciary duty for anyone giving retirement investment advice, once they process concerns raised in thousands of comment letters and four days of hearings on their proposal.
An unelected, all-male village council in India has decided to punish a man who eloped with a married woman by ordering his two sisters to be raped. The two women, ages 23 and 15, fled their village in the Baghpat district after the decision was handed down on July 30.
The Times of India reports that the brother ran away with a woman who belonged to a higher caste.
Now, a petition from Amnesty International is calling on the Indian Supreme Court to help the sisters return home. The NGO has slammed the “disgusting ruling,” made by a so-called kangaroo court. These tribunals operate outside of the country’s legitimate legal system, Amnesty International said.
“More often than not they are made up of older men from dominant castes, who prescribe rules for social behavior and interaction in villages,” the group said.
Other family members who fled with the sisters say they fear for their lives should they return, and their home has already been looted by other villagers. According to Amnesty International, they have filed a petition with the Supreme Court asking for protection, and say they’ve also experienced harassment from local police.
The petition has garnered more than 40,000 signatures in protest of the rape punishment. The unelected council also mandated that the sisters be paraded naked with blackened faces around their town.
Despite government efforts to address India’s high levels of rape, sentences from local tribunals have continued. A similar incident made headlines last year when a 20-year-old woman was ordered to be gang-raped after village elders objected to her relationship with another man. The unofficial court said her actions violated local codes, the BBC reported at the time.
The Washington Post notes the number of reported rape cases in India skyrocketed nearly 900 percent in the 40 years leading up to 2012, when nearly 25,000 incidents were reported. The outlet cites a societal disregard for sexual violence, a lack of police action and familial pressure to keep rape quiet as a trifecta of opposition towards further action against the crime.
Missouri parents Mariah Ramirez and Derek Podany have been living a surreal nightmare since late July, when their 5-month old son was mysteriously diagnosed with shaken baby syndrome — and removed from their home by Child Protective Services as a result. Now, even though a babysitter has confessed to the crime, baby Daniel remains in protective custody.
“It’s just upsetting that right now there’s been a confession and we still don’t have him back,” Ramirez told Fox 2 in St. Louis. “It’s been really hard on us, and my son, who had his injury and then was taken from his parents.” On his Facebook page, Podany replied to a friend’s message about the situation by writing, “Thanks bud, we gotta be strong and patient.”
Ramirez declined to speak with Yahoo Parenting, as she had been advised to wait until the babysitter is convicted. The family’s lawyer, Adam Burkemper, did not immediately return a phone call seeking comment from Yahoo Parenting.
But according to the local report, the trouble started on July 22, when a “close friend” (who remains unnamed) of Ramirez’s spent the day babysitting Daniel. Upon their return home, the parents found their son lethargic and vomiting but assumed it was a stomach illness. When his condition worsened, they rushed him to the hospital and were told he had a subdural hemorrhage (blood on the brain as a result of head trauma), bleeding behind his eyes, and two fractured ribs — all signs that a baby has been abused through violent shaking.
His mom and dad were stunned — especially when, as a matter of routine in shaken baby cases, they were told Daniel would not be allowed to go back home with them once he was released from the hospital. Instead, he was placed in the protective custody of his grandmother. Eventually, though, Ramirez received a call from a fellow mom she hardly knew, telling her that the babysitter had confided to her about shaking Daniel the day she was with him. Shortly after that, the babysitter confessed to St. Charles County police.
“I mean, we really trusted her and never thought this would have happened,” Ramirez said.
Meanwhile, Daniel — whom doctors expect to make a full recovery — remains away from his parents, who are left to simply wait for a conviction. According to a spokesperson for the St. Charles County prosecutor, the case is “under review,” leaving her unable to comment on its status. A spokesperson for the Missouri Department of Social Services, meanwhile, tells Yahoo Parenting the specific details of this case are confidential. In general, she notes, “Under Missouri law, the final decision to remove a child from the parents’ custody can only be made by a Juvenile Court judge. If there is a concern that a child may be in imminent danger, then a law enforcement officer, a physician, and a juvenile officer have the authority to place a child in temporary protective custody.”