|(Natural News) If ever there was a legitimate threat to our republic, it’s not coming from outside the country it’s coming from inside. Sure, Russia and China pose existential threats to our existence, but the leaders of both those countries know and understand any shooting war with the United States will bring about their destruction…|
|(Natural News) Many people don’t realize this, but Greta Thunberg’s little climate temper tantrum at the United Nations recently has already been tried on at least one prior occasion. It was the year 1992, in fact, when 12-year-old Severn Cullis-Suzuki of Canada spoke at the plenary session of the U.N.’s Earth Summit, which took place…|
Many people dream of living near the ocean, and perhaps there’s an intrinsic reason why. Coastal living may be good for mental health, according to a study by researchers from the University of Exeter, England.1 The research builds on prior studies linking natural environments to mental health and well-being, and suggests that you may be able to boost your mood and more by choosing to live near the sea.
In the U.S., counties directly on a shoreline make up less than 10% of total land area (with the exception of Alaska), yet 39% of the population resides in them.2 Further, more people continue to seek out coastal living.
According to the National Ocean Service (NOS), the population of U.S. counties directly on the shoreline increased by nearly 40% from 1970 to 2010, and it’s estimated to increase by another 8% (or 10 million people) by 2020.3
“Coastal areas are substantially more crowded than the U.S. as a whole, and population density in coastal areas will continue to increase in the future. In fact, the population density of coastal shoreline counties is over six times greater than the corresponding inland counties,” NOS noted,4 and perhaps the boost to mental health is one reason why.
Living Near the Coast Is Good for Mental Health
Previously, it was revealed that general health in England is higher among those living closer to the coast. Further, the association was strongest among lower income groups.
For the featured study, researchers used data from the Health Survey for England, which surveyed 25,963 adults from 2008 to 2012. They compared respondents’ health to their proximity to the sea in order to determine if similar findings held true for mental health.
The results showed that urban adults living 1 kilometer (0.6 miles) or less from the coast had better mental health than those living more than 50 kilometers (31 miles) away.5 When the data were analyzed as a whole, there was a 20% reduction in poor mental health for those living near the coast compared to those who were farther away.
However, when household income was factored in, the study showed that for the lowest income respondents, there was a 40% lower risk of poor mental health for those living within a kilometer of the coast compared to those living 50 km away.
Even among those living between 1 km and 5 km (3.1 miles) from the coast, there was a 25% lower risk of poor mental health compared to those living farther away.6 The researchers explained:7
“Stratifying by household income revealed that the relationship between coastal proximity and mental health outcomes was present only for those with the lowest household incomes and extended to <5?km.
Specifically, the results imply that people living in urban areas in the lowest household income quintile are less likely to suffer from a common mental disorder (CMD) such as anxiety or depression if they live within 5 km of the coast, compared to those living in urban areas further inland (>50 km).
In particular, living within 1 km of the coast is associated with the strongest reductions in CMD likelihood for people from the most economically deprived households.”
Jo Garrett, who led the study, said in a news release, “Our research suggests, for the first time, that people in poorer households living close to the coast experience fewer symptoms of mental health disorders. When it comes to mental health, this ‘protective’ zone could play a useful role in helping to level the playing field between those on high and low income.”8
‘Blue Spaces’ Support Good Health
There’s been a lot of press about the positive role green spaces have on human health, and now researchers are turning their attention to “blue spaces,” i.e., bodies of water, and their effects on health. In Europe, the BlueHealth project is looking into how inland waterways and coasts affect health promotion and disease. Among their previous findings:
- Living nearer to the coast was associated with better general and mental health, in part because it encourages participation in land-based outdoor activities, especially walking.9
- When an urban riverside area in Barcelona, Spain, was renovated, there was a 25% increase in users of the space, which could promote physical activity and social interactions, leading to improvements in health and well-being.10
- The urban riverside park regeneration was estimated to boost physical activity among adult users, leading to an annual reduction of 7.3 deaths and 6.2 cases of diseases. “This corresponds to 11.9 DALYs [disability-adjusted life years] and an annual health-economic impact of 23.4 million euros [$25.6 million].”11
Canadian research also revealed that living near water reduced the risk of premature death by 12% to 17% among urban residents, particularly for deaths related to stroke or respiratory-related causes.12
The researchers suggested more research is needed to determine why blue spaces boost health, but other experts have suggested it could be “due to opportunities for stress reduction and increased physical activity,” especially in socioeconomically deprived communities.13
There’s also evidence that sea spray from the ocean may have a cleansing effect on air pollution, perhaps leading to cleaner air.14 Likewise, in Wellington, New Zealand, increased blue space visibility was linked with lower psychological stress,15 and a study in older adults found those with the greatest sea view had lower levels of depression.16 Among older adults in Hong Kong, researchers noted:17
“Those with a view of blue space from the home were more likely to report good general health, while intentional exposure was linked to greater odds of high well-being. Visiting blue space regularly was more likely for those within a 10-15?min walk, and who believed visit locations had good facilities and wildlife present.
Longer blue space visits, and those involving higher intensity activities, were associated with higher recalled well-being. Our evidence suggests that, at least for older citizens, Hong Kong’s blue spaces could be an important public health resource.”
University students also benefit from blue space, which is “psychologically restorative” in the urban environment.18 Notably, the benefits of blue spaces extend beyond oceans to include freshwater blue spaces, like the North American Great Lakes. In fact, both distance to the Great Lakes and percentage of inland lakes had a protective effect on mental health.19
Stressed individuals also reported a “pronounced decrease in negative feelings” when they spent time in an urban wetland environment,20 which suggests many different types of blue spaces may be beneficial.
The Great Outdoors Is Good for You
Whether you live by the coast or inland, spending time in nature’s many different environments is protective to health.
A massive study involving data from 143 studies and more than 290 million people revealed that exposure to greenspace, defined as open, undeveloped land with natural vegetation, led to significant reductions in diastolic blood pressure (the bottom number), salivary cortisol (a physiological marker of stress) and heart rate, along with significant decreases in Type 2 diabetes and mortality from all causes and those specifically related to the heart.21
Further, increased greenspace exposure led to reduced incidence of stroke, high blood pressure, dyslipidemia, asthma and coronary heart disease. In those who are institutionalized, separate research has shown gardening, which necessitates spending time outdoors, promotes an “internal locus of control and well-being.”
A decrease in sadness and anxiety was noted among institutionalized older adults who gardened, while in general gardening by older adults is linked to:22
- Feelings of accomplishment
- Well-being and peace
- A decrease in depressive symptoms
- A protective effect on cognitive functions
- The development of social links
Nature Therapy and Park Prescriptions
With the increasing research showing green and blue spaces have much to offer for human health and well-being, it’s not surprising that nature-based therapies are emerging as tools to improve public health.
In one systematic review of both controlled and observational studies, nature-assisted therapy led to significant improvements in a variety of health conditions ranging from obesity to schizophrenia.23 Benefits have also been documented for cancer survivors, including:24
- Dragon boat racing, conducted on natural bodies of water, may enhance quality of life in breast cancer survivors
- Natural environment may counteract attentional fatigue in newly diagnosed breast cancer survivors
- Outdoor adventure programs foster a sense of belonging and self-esteem for children and adolescent cancer survivors
- Therapeutic landscapes may decrease anxiety, improving health
A ParkRx, or Park Prescriptions, movement, created via a collaboration between the Institute at the Golden Gate, the National Recreation and Parks Association and the National Park Service, also exists. It involves a health or social services provider giving a patient or client a “prescription” to spend more time in nature in order to improve their physical health and well-being.25
How Much Time Is Ideal to Get the Benefits Nature Offers?
At least one study suggested that spending 120 minutes or more in nature during the previous week was associated with a greater likelihood of good health or high well-being.26
However, there were decreasing returns with nature exposure beyond 120 minutes, and the association flattened out and even dropped between 200 and 300 minutes per week, suggesting 120 minutes may be a sort of Goldilocks zone for reaping all the benefit that nature has to offer, without overdoing it — if there is such a thing.
Not all exposure to green or blue spaces can be measured in minutes, though. It may be that living near nature, whether it be natural land or water, yields the most benefits of all, by giving you easy access to its soothing effects and, perhaps, encouraging more walks and other physical activity along its trails and shores.
Even if you can’t see the coast from your home, living near water affords you the luxury, or maybe the necessity, of visiting it often. No matter where you live, be sure to make spending time in nature a priority, and take advantage of its many health-boosting forms, from forests and mountains to rivers, wetlands and oceans.
While sleep is still a largely neglected area of health, research shows that without proper sleep — both in terms of time and quality — every aspect of your health will be adversely impacted. Many important things happen during sleep, and only during sleep.
For example, sleep is required for the maintenance of metabolic homeostasis in and the removal of toxic waste from your brain, as well as the maintenance of biological homeostasis in your body. Without proper sleep, you leave yourself wide-open to chronic illness of all kinds, including diabetes,1 heart disease,2 neurodegeneration3 and cancer.4
According to recent research, lack of sleep when you’re already struggling with a chronic health issue could be a downright deadly prescription. As reported by CNN Health:5
“If you’re a middle-aged adult with high blood pressure, Type 2 diabetes or existing heart disease and you typically sleep less than six hours each night, you could be setting yourself up for cancer or an early death from heart disease.”
Lack of Sleep Makes Chronic Health Problems Extra Risky
The study5,7,8 CNN is referring to was published in the October 2019 issue of the Journal of the American Heart Association (JAHA). In it, researchers sought to determine whether short sleep duration would increase the risk of death associated with cardiometabolic risk factors and cardiovascular and cerebrovascular diseases.
Data from 1,654 adults from the Penn State Adult Cohort were evaluated. Using Cox proportional hazard models, the adjusted hazard ratio for all-cause mortality among those who slept less than six hours and had cardiometabolic risk factors (high blood pressure, elevated glucose or Type 2 diabetes) was 2.14 times higher than those who regularly slept six hours or more.
They also had a 1.83 times higher risk of dying from cardiovascular or cerebrovascular diseases. Among those with a diagnosis of heart disease or stroke, sleeping less than six hours a night increased their all-cause mortality risk by 3.17 times. Interestingly, it also increased their risk of dying from cancer, specifically, by 2.92 times.
All of these associations were found to be independent of age, sex, ethnicity, obesity, smoking and other health conditions that might influence the results. Conversely, sleeping less than six hours did not increase the risk of death in those that did not have cardiometabolic risk factors or a cardiovascular or cerebrovascular disease diagnosis.
Likewise, those with cardiometabolic risk factors or a cardiovascular or cerebrovascular disease diagnosis who slept six hours or more were not at increased risk for death either. It was specifically the combination of chronic health problems and short sleep duration that increased the risk of death, including cancer mortality.
Sleep Duration Plays a Role in Mortality Prognosis
As noted by the authors:9
“Our novel findings show that objective short sleep duration increases the mortality risk of middle?aged adults with CMRs [cardiometabolic risk factors] and those who have already developed CBVD [cardiovascular and cerebrovascular diseases].
Middle?aged adults with CMR who slept <6 hours were at a high risk of dying from CBVD, whereas middle?aged adults with CBVD who slept <6 hours were at a high risk of dying from cancer …
If these findings are replicated in other large cohorts with objective sleep measures, short sleep duration should be included in the prediction of the mortality prognosis of middle?aged adults with CMR or CBVD.
The primary finding of the current study indicated that there was an ?2?fold risk for all?cause, CBVD, and non?CBVD mortality in participants who had CMRs at baseline and demonstrated short sleep duration in the sleep laboratory.
Individuals who had CMRs and normal sleep duration at baseline, on the other hand, did not show a significantly increased risk on any of the mortality outcomes. This finding suggests that obtaining an adequate amount of sleep may minimize the adverse effect of CMRs on multiple mortality outcomes.
For instance, participants with both CMRs and short sleep at baseline showed an 83% higher risk of dying from CBVD, whereas their CMR counterparts with normal sleep duration had a modest 35% nonsignificant higher risk of CBVD mortality …
In conclusion, objective short sleep duration is an effect modifier of the mortality risk associated with CMR or CBVD. More important, our data suggest that short sleep may operate through different mechanisms on CBVD versus cancer mortality.”
Lack of Sleep Raises Your Risk for Heart Disease
That short sleep duration and/or poor sleep quality raises your risk of heart disease and cancer has been repeatedly demonstrated. For example, a study10 published in the October 2018 issue of Sleep Health found poor sleep excessively ages your heart, which in turn raises your risk of developing heart disease.
As explained by lead author Quanhe Yang, senior scientist in the Division for Heart Disease and Stroke Prevention of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention:11
“The difference between a person’s estimated heart age and his or her chronological age is ‘excess heart age’ …
For example, if a 40-year-old man has a heart age of 44 years based on his cardiovascular risk profile — the personal risk of having a heart disease — then his excess heart age is 4 years. In effect, his heart is four years older than it should be, for a typical man his age. The concept of heart age helps to simplify risk communication.”
In this study, people who regularly slept five hours or less had hearts that were biologically 5.1 years older than their chronological age, while those who got seven hours of sleep each night had hearts showing signs of being biologically 3.7 years older than their chronological age.
Interestingly, the association between sleep and excess heart age was not linear. Those getting seven hours of sleep fared the best. At eight and nine hours, excess heart age started rising again, hitting 4.5 at eight hours and 4.1 at nine hours.
Sleep Quality Also Plays a Role in Heart Disease Risk
Another 2018 study12 found that even if you sleep a healthy number of hours, the quality of that sleep can have a significant impact on your risk for high blood pressure and vascular inflammation associated with heart disease.
Women who had mild sleep disturbance such as taking longer to fall asleep or waking up one or more times during the night were far more likely to have high blood pressure than those who fell asleep quickly and slept soundly throughout the night. According to the researchers:13
“Systolic blood pressure was associated directly with poor sleep quality, and diastolic blood pressure … Poor sleep quality was associated with endothelial nuclear factor kappa B activation. Insomnia and longer sleep onset latency were also associated with endothelial nuclear factor kappa B activation …
These findings provide direct evidence that common but frequently neglected sleep disturbances such as poor sleep quality and insomnia are associated with increased blood pressure and vascular inflammation even in the absence of inadequate sleep duration in women.”
Sleep Influences Your Cancer Risk
The influence of sleep is also seen in cancer. As noted in a 2009 study14 in Sleep Medicine Reviews:
“The pineal hormone melatonin is involved in the circadian regulation and facilitation of sleep, the inhibition of cancer development and growth, and the enhancement of immune function.
Individuals, such as night shift workers, who are exposed to light at night on a regular basis experience biological rhythm (i.e., circadian) disruption including circadian phase shifts, nocturnal melatonin suppression, and sleep disturbances.
Additionally, these individuals are not only immune suppressed, but they are also at an increased risk of developing a number of different types of cancer.”
As explained in this paper, while melatonin plays an important role, there’s a reciprocal interaction between sleep and your immune system that is independent of melatonin as well. When your sleep cycle is disrupted, your immune function can be suppressed, allowing cancer-stimulating cytokines to proliferate and dominate. According to the authors:
“The mutual reinforcement of interacting circadian rhythms of melatonin production, the sleep/wake cycle and immune function may indicate a new role for undisturbed, high quality sleep, and perhaps even more importantly, uninterrupted darkness, as a previously unappreciated endogenous mechanism of cancer prevention.”
Similarly, research15 published in 2012 found sleep-disordered breathing or sleep apnea increases your risk of dying from cancer. Those with moderate sleep apnea were twice as likely to die from cancer, compared to those able to breathe normally during sleep. Those with severe sleep apnea had a 4.8 times higher cancer mortality.
Melatonin Is a Powerful Cancer Preventive
While it may not be the sole mechanism, decreased levels of melatonin due to lack of sleep certainly appears to play a key role in cancer formation. In one study, 16 postmenopausal women who regularly slept nine hours or more had a 33% lower risk of breast cancer than those who slept six hours or less.
This inverse association was strongest in lean women. The researchers confirmed that melatonin levels rose in tandem with reported hours of sleep. On average, melatonin levels in those who slept at least nine hours were 42% higher than in those who got six hours or less.
Importantly, melatonin both inhibits the proliferation of cancer cells and triggers cancer cell apoptosis17 (self-destruction). It also interferes with the new blood supply tumors required for their rapid growth (angiogenesis).18
A paper19 in the International Journal of Experimental Pathology also points out that melatonin modulates not only the production of blood cells and platelets in your bone marrow (haemopoiesis) but also the production of immune cells. It also plays a role in the function of those immune cells. As explained in the introduction of this paper:
“Physiologically, melatonin is associated with T?helper 1 (Th1) cytokines, and its administration favors Th1 priming. In both normal and leukemic mice, melatonin administration results in quantitative and functional enhancement of natural killer (NK) cells, whose role is to mediate defenses against virus?infected and cancer cells.
Melatonin appears to regulate cell dynamics, including the proliferative and maturational stages of virtually all hematopoietic and immune cells lineages involved in host defense — not only NK cells but also T and B lymphocytes, granulocytes and monocytes — in both bone marrow and tissues.
In particular, melatonin is a powerful antiapoptotic signal promoting the survival of normal granulocytes and B lymphocytes. In mice bearing mid?stage leukemia, daily administration of melatonin results in a survival index of 30–40% vs. 0% in untreated mice.
Thus, melatonin seems to have a fundamental role as a system regulator in hematopoiesis and immuno?enhancement, appears to be closely involved in several fundamental aspects of host defense and has the potential to be useful as an adjuvant tumor immunotherapeutic agent.”
General Sleep Guidelines
Considering the importance of sleep for preventing the two top killers in the U.S. (heart disease and cancer), just how much sleep do you need to reap protective benefits?
According to a scientific review of more than 300 studies published between 2004 and 2014, a panel of experts came up with the following recommendations. Keep in mind that if you’re sick, injured or pregnant, you may need a bit more than normal.
|Age Group||Hours of sleep needed for health|
Newborns (0 to 3 months)
14 to 17 hours
Infants (4 to 11 months)
12 to 15 hours
Toddlers (1 to 2 years)
11 to 14 hours
Preschoolers (3 to 5)
10 to 13 hours
School-age children (6 to 13)
9 to 11 hours
Teenagers (14 to 17)
8 to 10 hours
Adults (18 to 64)
7 to 9 hours
Seniors (65 and older)
7 to 8 hours
Set a Nightly Alarm to Help You Get Enough Sleep
There’s simply no doubt that sleep needs to be a priority in your life if you intend to live a long and healthy life. For many, this means forgoing night-owl tendencies and getting to bed at a reasonable time.
If you need to be up at 6 a.m., you need a lights-out deadline of 9:30 or 10 p.m., depending on how quickly you tend to fall asleep. If you find it difficult to get to bed on time, consider setting a bedtime alarm to remind you that it’s time to shut everything down and get ready for sleep.
As for how to improve your sleep if you’re having trouble falling or staying asleep, see my “Top 33 Tips to Optimize Your Sleep Routine.”
|(Natural News) Because of their supposed “privilege” in society, white males are no longer permitted to open their mouths and speak, at least according to Dr. Susan Buchanan, a trustee in Oak Park Village, a suburb of Chicago. During a recent board meeting on “racial equity,” Buchanan went on a maniacal rant after being triggered…|
by Emma R., guest writer
A homeless person dies on average every 19 hours in the UK, according to newly released figures.
Data reveals at least 235 people affected by homelessness have died over the last six months, ranging from the ages of 16 to 104 years old.
The same figures from last year showed 449 deaths in 12 months – on average one every 20 hours – indicating that the frequency at which homeless people are dying has risen significantly, despite increased awareness of the issue.
Truly historic events are unfolding worldwide as the centuries-old Zionist project implodes. This can be seen with the UN running out of money, a massive Turkish invasion of Syria, and an escalating civil war in the United States, among other things. Also, multiple signs indicate that some sort of high-level deal has been reached between Russia, China, and the U.S. for a new system of global stewardship.
Let’s start with the situation in the U.S. Here the military government headed by President Donald Trump has secured funding from China to avoid bankruptcy, Pentagon sources say. In effect, China will pay cash for an abundance of food from the U.S. to buy it time until a global currency reset takes place, they say.
The U.S. military sent us this photograph with the caption, “To welcome the new fiscal year, Trump summoned military brass for a White House meeting and dinner on October 7 with [top General Mark] Milley and other Army generals wearing World War 2 uniforms and declaring war on Zionists and the Deep State.”
Russian sources tell us that former President Barack Hussein Obama has already been executed by a firing squad. The Pentagon sources did not confirm this, but did say, “Civil war is raging with Gitmo [Guantanamo Bay] executions, declassification, mobilized troops and feds, and potential takeover of California.”
The Zionists, of course, are not going quietly into the night. A senior MI6 source says he was told “by a very reliable source” of an “outlandish claim of a ‘glorious revolution’ by the ‘Fallen Angels (satanic bloodlines)’ between December 21st and 24th to instigate full thermonuclear warfare to exterminate the very vast majority of life on this planet.”
This is, of course, a reiteration of the Israeli “Samson option” to destroy the world if its existence is threatened. Israel definitely is facing an existential crisis with a massive …
…Turkish army headed its way. Christian Zionists and Zionist media are having fits about the U.S. “abandoning the Kurds” as Turkey moves into Syria. Although corporate media refer to this as a limited incursion to secure its border, the Turks are saying otherwise. “We can’t wait. As Turkey, we will never stop this fight, no matter what anyone says,” President Recip Erdo?an declared on Friday.
“Turkey launched the biggest geopolitical intervention in its political history with the ‘Peace Spring Operation.’ …That entire corridor spanning the Iranian border and the Mediterranean is going to be purged. A Turkey zone, a peace zone, is going to be built there,” says Turkish columnist Ibrahim Karagül.
If you look at a map of the Middle East, the “corridor” they are going to “purge” includes Syria, Iraq, Kuwait, Lebanon, Jordan, and Israel.
It also looks very much like the Turks have tacit Russian and U.S. support for this move. On Thursday the U.S. and Russia vetoed an EU resolution calling on Turkey to “cease unilateral military action.” This is the first time since the UN first met in 1946 that the U.S. and Russia have vetoed the same Security Council resolution.
The Europeans could do nothing but wring their hands. “The Turkish operation into northeast Syria can open a new dramatic chapter in the already very dark history of the Syrian war. The potential consequences of such military action are clear to everyone—at least are very clear to us. The repercussions can be extremely serious in humanitarian, military, political, and strategic terms,” High Representative/Vice-President Federica Mogherini told the European Parliament.
Translation: The results of World War I are being undone to the detriment of the French and the British.
“The Kurds and Turkey have been fighting for many years. Turkey considers the PKK the worst terrorists of all. Others may want to come in and fight for one side or the other. Let them! We are monitoring the situation closely. Endless Wars! Very smart not to be involved in the intense fighting along the Turkish border, for a change,” Trump tweeted in response.
Turkey has 1.09 million active troops and reserves, versus 150,000 Syrian troops and 30,000 Kurdish forces, so taking Syria at least looks like it might be a cakewalk for the Turks.
The big question, of course, is what happens to the former Turkish territory of Saudi Arabia, the heart of the petrodollar system. “Saudi Arabia is turning east” with a visit by Russian President Vladimir Putin, “and may even get S400 missiles to defend itself from Israel,” Pentagon sources say.
The Saudi economy is also imploding, with its plan to list its oil company Aramco in big trouble. “Aramco has been downgraded by Fitch to A, and may reach BB or below in investment grade as the sovereign wealth funds, state-owned companies, pensions, and billionaires reject becoming cornerstone investors in its IPO,” the Pentagon sources say. Given these circumstances, the country, privately owned by the satanic Saud family, may well return to Turkish control.
In Israel, meanwhile, it looks like the rats are starting to abandon the Zionist ship, starting with Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu. Mossad sources tell us, “Bibi so far has not been invited to any coalition. He is staying off the radar and preparing an exit strategy. He knows his time is up. He will attempt to disappear. He has several alternatives. His movements are being closely monitored.”
Netanyahu is now trying to negotiate a plea bargain wherein he will testify about things like Fukushima and his Zionist bosses in exchange for U.S. military protection, Pentagon sources say.
The Zionists, meanwhile, in addition to making empty nuclear threats (as their Samson option has been neutralized) have been using weather warfare against Japan and the United States.
Japan was hit on October 12th with what was advertised as a Category 5 typhoon in a saturation Japanese media scare-mongering campaign. If you look at this screen shot from the Japanese weather satellite, you can see an unnatural grid pattern on the left side of the typhoon that is a clear sign of weather warfare.
In the end, though, the “typhoon” turned out to be nothing more than a heavy rainstorm. Much of the flooding damage reported in the press appears to have been the result of deliberate sabotage as several dams opened their floodgates. (Stuxnet?) There were also media reports of a magnitude 5.7 earthquake in Tokyo, but neither I nor anybody else I know in Tokyo felt it. “Japan should not bow down to the Deep State, but be on the right side of history,” Pentagon sources say. They can help by sending in the military police to arrest the gangster-linked traitor Shinzo Abe.
In the U.S., the Midwestern corn belt was hit by “unprecedented” snowstorms. While normally 75% of the harvest would have been taken in by now, “unprecedented” spring flooding had delayed planting, meaning that only 22% of the harvest had been taken in before the snow hit.
California, meanwhile, was hit with arson, deliberate shutdowns of the power grid, and other chaos. That’s why the U.S. military is planning to take temporary control of that rogue state. Invading California also would let them nationalize the subversive Cabal tech companies like Google, PayPal, and Facebook.
Of course, the biggest Cabal kahuna that needs to be nationalized is the privately owned Federal Reserve Board. That seems to be happening, since now even the Dutch central bank is saying, “If the system collapses, the gold stock can serve as a basis to build it up again. Gold bolsters confidence in the stability of the central bank’s balance sheet and creates a sense of security.”
This is what a CIA source sent in about the financial system reset just as this report was about to go live:
“We are in the end game NOW. I was told by someone who is in the know, at the top of the pyramid and who is one of Us, that the global banking reset is weeks away, not months away. It is most likely tied in with Brexit and the crisis in Hong Kong. If correct, there will be a MAJOR event taking place in Hong Kong on the same day. Take note that November 1 is a Friday. It’s a perfect timeline to close down the online banking system over the weekend (as has always been the case with pre-planned government events). We know the potential outcome. If ATMs are temporary ‘offline due to a system malfunction’ as is usually stated in the screen of the ATM when the switch is turned off, panic amongst the masses will go ballistic.”
As with any prediction of the future, we can only wait and see if this is true. However, since the U.S. is the most indebted nation in world history, nationalizing the Fed and resetting the system would require an agreement with creditors, especially China.
On this front, Trump upped the pressure on China by kicking them out of Long Beach Port, in addition to invoking tariffs and a whole slew of other threats. In this context, it is a good guess that pork plagues and army worms devastating Chinese food production are not acts of nature.
The U.S. appears to also be offering carrots. In specific, the U.S. military has started releasing previously hidden high tech to the public. For example, it has released “UFO-like technology” that would completely revolutionize air and space travel. It is also releasing patents for compact fusion reactors that would completely transform the world economy. If this fusion technology works, it would literally make it possible for everybody on earth to live like a millionaire.
There are also signs the UN may finally move out of New York. Secretary General António Guterres said on Monday (October 7) that it may run out of money by the end of October. This is happening mainly because the U.S. and 64 other countries have stopped paying their UN dues. It means China could get its wish to have it moved to Laos or somewhere else in Asia if they would be willing pay the bills.
A new age is dawning.