San Francisco’s posh hotels have turned into “dens of death” due to DRUG CRISIS –

The Tenderloin neighborhood in San Francisco, once known as the city’s premier entertainment district, is now a symbol of the city’s collapse due to the drug crisis.

The New York Post expounded on this issue in a report about the so-called “dens of death” at the City by the Bay. These dens of death had formerly been posh hotels much sought after by tourists.

About 20,000 rooms in about 500 hotels have turned into single-room occupancy (SRO) housing for homeless people. These rooms, infected with roaches and other vermin, have become mute witnesses to addicts frequently overdosing on street drugs. According to residents, several of these hotels have now been overrun with drug-confused “zombies” high on fentanyl and the flesh-eating animal tranquilizer called “tranq.”

“It’s like living in a prison, but worse,” SRO unit resident Robert Blackburn described his room, located in one of the Tenderloin area hotels. “I try my best to keep my room clean, but there’s been mice [and] lots of roaches in other rooms.”

Blackburn told the Post he now witnesses overdoses “all the time” as drug dealers run the corners just steps from the wretched hotels. The SRO desk managers who guard the doors and check on residents “don’t do much” to drive them into seeking treatment and counseling, he added.

JJ Smith, another longtime Tenderloin resident, shared his thoughts with the Post. “Once they put these people in these SROs, it’s like they are stuck,” said Smith, who lives near four of the SRO buildings.

“The biggest issue is there are too many deaths in and out of there. On a daily basis, I see five overdoses, at least one or two of them end up dead. The only way they leave there is in a coroner’s bag.”


Some residents “fall off the wagon,” return to drug use habit

Based on figures by the San Francisco Department of Building Inspections from 2021 to 2022, the city operates almost 20,000 rooms in about 500 SRO hotels. The rooms are usually eight by 10 feet, and the residents share a regular bathroom on every floor. Many of the residents in these SRO hotels are vagrants who initially lived in either campsites or homeless shelters before acquiring a unit. (Related: San Francisco homeless people PAID by Biden Regime over $800 in cash and food stamps to be druggie street urchins who deal fentanyl to minors.)

The SROs weren’t meant for permanent housing, but several of the recovering and still-struggling addicts remain in the filthy rooms for many years. Many “fall off the wagon” and return to their drug habit while staying in the SRO, which is against the rules every resident must follow. The presence of drug dealers at every block in the Tenderloin district, who can be seen giving balled-up foil to addicts on the street, exacerbates the problem.

Business owners said they are disappointed with the number of homeless and drug overdoses occurring right outside their doors. Alongside residents, they pointed out that the plague encircling Tenderloin and other districts has driven the city’s “doom loop.” This has led to flagship businesses such as Nordstrom and Whole Foods moving out of the area.

City leaders meanwhile stated they could not do anything because of an injunction prohibiting the San Francisco Police Department from clearing most homeless campsites. Meanwhile, an ongoing lawsuit filed by the Coalition on Homelessness San Francisco, accuses the city of violating state and federal laws on homeless people’s rights.

“It is not humane to let people live on our streets in tents,” said San Francisco Mayor London Breed. “We want a reversal of this injunction that makes it impossible to do our job.”

Follow for more stories about the demise of San Francisco and other California cities.

Watch this video about a San Francisco activist exposing bus stops being “hijacked” as open-air drug markets.

This video is from the NewsClips channel on

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Newsom deploys 50% more California National Guardsmen along U.S.-Mexico border to combat drug trafficking, but won’t halt illegal immigration –

Newsom deploys 50% more California National Guardsmen along U.S.-Mexico border to combat drug trafficking, but won’t halt illegal immigration

California Gov. Gavin Newsome has increased the deployment of California National Guard (CalGuard) troops along the state’s border with Mexico by approximately 50 percent to combat the influx of fentanyl and other narcotics into the United States.

The additional CalGuard personnel will be deployed in five ports of entry along the southern border: Otay Mesa, San Ysidro, Tecate, Calexico East and Calexico West.

As the opioid crisis continues to take a heavy toll on American lives, with over 150 people dying from overdose and poisoning caused by synthetic opioids like fentanyl each day, Newsom’s “Master Plan for Tackling the Fentanyl and Opioid Crisis” includes the involvement of CalGuard in supporting federal, state and local law enforcement in counter-narcotics investigations and operations. (Related: Data shows fentanyl addiction is the leading cause of death among Americans aged 18 to 49.)

“Fentanyl is a deadly poison ripping families and communities apart,” Newsom declared in a statement on Sept. 7. “California is cracking down — and today we’re going further by deploying more CalGuard soldiers to combat this crisis and keep our communities safe.”

According to Maj. Gen. Matthew P. Beevers of the California Military Department, who oversees a dual federal and state military reserve force, including 367 CalGuard service members, the number of guards will increase from 40 to 60 soldiers based on the estimation that 65 percent of the narcotics supply in the U.S. enters through the California border.

With a proposed budget of $30 million, the expanded CalGuard deployment seeks to further support federal narcotics search operations. This investment seeks to expand the existing anti-drug programs and support High-Intensity Drug Trafficking Areas programs.


CalGuardsmen will assist with secondary vehicle inspections and x-rays of smuggled narcotics inside suspected trafficking vehicles. Given the additional deployment, vehicle X-rays will now operate nearly around the clock to increase the number of vehicles screened for narcotics.

At a press conference, Beevers highlighted the reported success of the CalGuard in assisting law enforcement in seizing over 11,763 pounds of fentanyl this year alone. Last year, the total fentanyl seizures in California reached 28,765 pounds, a 594 percent increase in fentanyl seizures with an estimated street value of more than $230 million.

GOP lawmakers, coalition of grieving parents demand harsher punishment for drug dealers

As Newsom deals with the never-ending fentanyl crisis, Republican lawmakers and a coalition of grieving parents have demanded harsher punishment for drug dealers.

The punishment, known as the “Alexandra’s Law,” was initially introduced by Democratic Sen. Tom Umberg, but it was struck down by the public safety committee of the Senate in April. However, Republican Assemblywoman Diane Dixon subsequently reintroduced the law in June and proposed it as a ballot initiative that would amend the constitution of California.

Currently, the proposed “Alexandra’s Law” requires courts to warn fentanyl dealers that they could be charged with murder if their drugs lead to fatal overdoses. Republican members of the California Assembly tried to push for a vote on this law.

Meanwhile, a separate initiative launched by a group of parents affiliated with “Stop Fentanyl Dealers” and drafted by Placer County District Attorney Morgan Gire seeks to hold fentanyl dealers more accountable by imposing more brutal prison sentences.

Gire’s office achieved a significant milestone by securing the first murder conviction for a fentanyl-related death in the state. However, the group needs to gather 650,000 signatures from Californians if they wish to place their initiative on the November 2021 ballot. In short, this fight against fentanyl still has a long way to go.

Go to for more information about efforts to combat drug trafficking.

Watch the video below as Alex Jones exposes new casualties of the fentanyl crisis in the United States.

This video is from the InfoWars channel on

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Connecticut police caught FAKING thousands of traffic stops to boost productivity reports –

Connecticut police caught FAKING thousands of traffic stops to boost productivity reports

Connecticut’s law enforcement is now facing a potential scandal involving officers falsifying reports of traffic stops.

According to the reports from an audit, there is a “troubling pattern of state troopers manipulating records” to boost productivity.

The report revealed that at least 100 officers were falsifying traffic reports. The shocking revelation also raised more questions about the credibility of officers tasked with upholding the law, along with doubts if they can be trusted to handle more serious criminal cases like murder or sexual assault.

More than 100 Connecticut state police officers have allegedly filed false reports

Back in February 2017, a 75-year-old white motorist was driving north on Interstate 95 in Westbrook, Connecticut when he was pulled over by a state trooper and charged with a traffic violation.

While a traffic stop report filed by the officer showed that this is a true event, no ticket appeared to have been issued.

State officials now believe that the trooper was among the more than 100 Connecticut state police officers suspected of filing false reports of traffic stops in recent years to try and boost the internal statistics used to measure their performance.

A recent audit described “a pattern of record manipulation” and said there was a “high likelihood” that at least 25,966 recorded stops between 2014 and 2021 were false. At least 58,553 stops may have been, at minimum, inaccurate. (Related: The Prather Point: Corruption inside the FBI is being exposed now more than ever – Brighteon.TV.)


Ken Barone, a co-author of the audit, questioned the motivation of the state troopers, which he thinks was “to appear productive.”

The mere suggestion that Connecticut’s state police officers could have been falsifying traffic stop reports for years has “shocked the public, embarrassed the state’s law enforcement community and enraged its political leadership” during a sensitive time of national conversations about police accountability.

According to state officials, the Department of Justice (DOJ) is investigating, while Gov. Ned Lamont, a Democrat, has started a separate inquiry.

Steve Stafstrom, a State Representative, Democrat and the co-chairman of the state legislature’s judiciary committee, said the trust and confidence in Connecticut state police is shaken by the scandal.

Barone is the manager of the Connecticut Racial Profiling Prohibition Project, which aims to identify and address racial and ethnic disparities in traffic enforcement. The auditors compiled their research by comparing two sets of data: court records of verified tickets issued to real people and internal data from the state police.

According to Barone, every time a trooper claims they stopped a car and issued a ticket, he should be able to easily check the said ticket in the court system. However, the numbers did not add up.

Barone and his team kept finding reported tickets that didn’t match records in the court system even after checking for possible typos or other mistakes. He added that they used an “extremely conservative” approach.

In one case, a trooper reported five registration violations within only 30 minutes. Another trooper reported three speeding tickets in 14 minutes while another claimed to have issued three wrong-lane tickets, in a work zone, in under nine minutes.

Barone explained that members of the Connecticut Racial Profiling Prohibition Project started the audit last summer after Hearst Connecticut Media reported that four troopers were found to have falsified records as early as 2018. They also suspected a “much broader pattern.”

The auditing team, which included researchers from the University of Connecticut and Northeastern University, thinks the problem is widespread. The report, which was released earlier this summer, identified 130 former and current officers who had filed suspicious reports.

James C. Rovella, the head of the state’s Department of Emergency Services and Public Protection, told lawmakers in July that 68 of those officers were still active.

Some troopers have been cleared of wrongdoing in the weeks following the release of the audit. Andrew Matthews, the general counsel and executive director of the state police union, said at least 27 officers have been cleared.

Experts in criminal justice say the ticket scandal has highlighted an alarming lack of accountability within the state police.

If state troopers can’t be trusted with traffic tickets, can they be trusted with serious cases like murder?

Nicole Gonzalez Van Cleve, a sociologist at Brown University, asked: “If the public can’t trust state troopers for something minor like traffic tickets, how can they trust them for major cases like sexual assault or murder?”

The state police union has sued to block the release of the names of the troopers under suspicion until the investigations have concluded.

Matthews agreed and said the troopers are entitled to due process and that revealing their identities could endanger them. He also doubted the audit’s methodology because he claimed the auditors did not conduct enough research to fully understand how the ticket reporting system works.

While some state troopers had cruisers equipped with electronic ticket recording systems during the period of the audit, others had to manually write out tickets. According to Matthews, the auditors did not appropriately check all electronic court records against the carbon copies of handwritten tickets on file with the state police because they were jumping to conclusions and tarnishing the names of good state troopers.

Matthews, a former state trooper, was among those whose reports were flagged. He denied any wrongdoing and insisted that one of his cruisers did not have an electronic recording system. He also claims to have done his job “with the utmost integrity.”

Amid the ongoing scandal, Matthews believes that instead of widespread dishonesty, the issue could have been due to data entry issues. He suggested that some of the stops resulted in infractions more serious than a ticket, and an officer misreported them as tickets.

Other possibilities include a trooper issuing a warning, instead of a ticket, but a dispatcher had entered it incorrectly. As of writing, officials are trying to confirm whether there was systematic fraud – and if there is, how high up it went.

When officers of the law do not fear accountability, it can breed an environment of corruption. And the citizens are the ones who will suffer in the end.

Watch the video below to find out why a whistleblower thinks the FBI should be disarmed before it’s too late.

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Study reveals disturbing existence of REVOLVING DOOR for HHS and Big Pharma employees –

Study reveals disturbing existence of REVOLVING DOOR for HHS and Big Pharma employees

A new study has proven the existence of a “revolving door” for employees of the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) and Big Pharma.

The study published September 2023 in Health Affairs found that 15 percent of HHS employees previously worked in the private sector before being appointed to the federal government. Thirty-two percent of HHS staffers left the department for big pharmaceutical industries at the end of their tenure.

The study authors looked at HHS staffers in different agencies under it, which were appointed between 2004 and 2020. Employees from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) had the highest attrition rate, with 54 percent of its employees leaving for big pharmaceutical companies within the said period. Meanwhile, 53 percent of employees from the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) jumped ship to the private sector within that period. (Related: CDC funding decisions based largely on politics, not science.)

The authors also looked at the U.S. Government Policy and Supporting Positions, commonly known as the Plum Book, to analyze the career paths of 807 employees appointed to positions within the HHS between 2004 and 2020. The analysis included agency heads, senior administrators and their aides. The collected information was then cross-referenced with their respective LinkedIn profiles to track their career transitions.

Study co-author Genevieve Kanter of the University of Southern California‘s (USC) Schaeffer Center pointed out that staff members’ movement between the public and private sectors may influence the prioritization and direction of health policies and initiatives. “What I am really concerned about is whether the personnel flow might lead to biases in government decision-making,” she said.


“Cooling off” laws insufficient for ongoing “revolving door” issues

Kanter, together with her co-author Daniel Carpenter of Harvard University, called for an expansion of so-called federal “cooling off” laws. Such laws require former government employees to wait for at least one year before lobbying or engaging in any communication on behalf of any entity seeking official action.

One such law is Title 18 Section 207 of the U.S. Code, which “imposes a one-to-two-year cooling-off period on former executive branch officials, prohibiting them from lobbying the federal government on behalf of private organizations.” Such regulations, the study said, aim to prevent former government employees from advocating for interests that may conflict with the policies they previously worked on during their government tenure.

However, Kanter argued that such laws fall short of addressing the subtler and more pervasive aspects of the “revolving door.” She explained: “They do not broadly cover a lot of lobbying related to agency decision-making – like regulations and drug authorizations — so they don’t necessarily deter that behavior.”

“The direction one might go is to expand the cooling-off laws. But that’s a blunt instrument for a lot of subtle things that might be going on in terms of the effects of the revolving door.”

Even Democratic presidential candidate Robert F. Kennedy Jr. (RFK Jr.) attested to the existence of this “revolving door” between the public and private sectors. He mentioned, however, that other such doors exist outside of the HHS.

“The ‘revolving doors’ operate way beyond the [health] industry,” he tweeted, adding that “people shuttle back and forth between industry and … pretty much every regulatory body. I’ve seen it firsthand in my dealings with Big Pharma and corporate polluters.” has more stories about the “revolving door” between HHS and Big Pharma.

Watch this video about the ongoing issue of the revolving door between the federal government and Big Pharma.

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Internet Domain Names May Have Warned of Attacks Congressional Bureau Chief | Sept. 19, 2001

The terrorists who planned and executed the September 11 attack on America may have registered as many as 20 Internet domain names, or web addresses, that experts believe should have warned authorities of a possible assault on the World Trade Center in New York City.

Internet domain names like ‘’ and ‘’ were registered more than a year ago. It’s not known at this time who registered the suspicious names or what their purpose was.

“It’s unbelievable that they (the registration company) would register these domain names, probably without any comment to the FBI,” according to Neil Livingstone, head of Global Options LLC, a Washington, D.C.-based counter-terrorism and investigation company.


Boycotters vow to make a national retailer ‘the new Bud Light’

The Street | August 9, 2023

Fresh off of the success of their boycott against Bud Light, social media political activists have set their sites on a new target.

t might be a busy latter part of the year for the Bud Light boycotters.

The momentum from the group’s successful campaign against the Anheuser-Busch InBev  (BUD) – Get Free Report beer brand after it supposedly “went woke” — even though Bud Light has had multiple pro-LGBTQ advertisements and initiatives in the past — is to carry their political activism to a new target.

Best Buy  (BBY)  the national electronics retail chain, now has a target on its back after O’Keefe Media Group published pictures of an application for a minority management program.