The Transhumanist Scrapbook – Israeli Biotech Firm Develops…


Dr. Joseph P. Farrell
March 17, 2016

Mr. G.K. shared this story, and it’s a stunner, any way one slices it. An Israeli biotech firm has apparently developed a “cure” for intense radiation exposure involving injectable human placenta cells, and while I normally do not link videos in my blogs, this one is important enough to do so (though you’ll have to wade through the usual advertisement involving braying jackasses and trumpeting elephants to reach the short video):

Israeli placental cell therapy could cure radiation sickness

One thing struck me in the video, and it was that thing that made my mind run into all sorts of high octane speculations, and that was the reference to the Fukushima disaster, and that the Israeli firm had decided it had to “do something” to be able to treat acute radiation exposure and sickness, a hitherto almost intractable problem. The apparently successful technology has obvious medical benefits, for example, for radiation therapy sufferers.

However, the video raises disturbing questions, if only by way of implication, by not stating the obvious: how, for example, did the firm hit upon the idea of placentas and radiation sickness? There’s to chain of reasoning here, and that raises my “suspicion meter” into the red zone, and my suspicion is, that this might be a black projects technology, now released into the public view – on March 9, of this year in fact – for obvious reasons: the Middle East is erupting into chaos, and there have been recent revelations of the Saudis having bought a-bombs from Pakistan.

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Profile photo of Joseph P. Farrell
Joseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and “strange stuff”. His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into “alternative history and science”.

Here’s what This City is Doing to Protect the Bees, Butterflies, our Food Supply

Christina Sarich
February 3, 2016

Another city in the United States is taking necessary measures to protect our pollinating insects – which are essential for the growth of many crops, and a healthy food supply overall. St. Paul, Minnesota recently approved a resolution which is meant to encourage the township and citizens to limit the use of harmful pesticides and add more native plants in landscaping.

Helping to maintain a healthy population of pollinating insects is essential for a healthy food supply. The bees and butterflies make sure we have a veritable host of delicious foods to eat, from apples and pears, to cashews and celery. Hundreds of foods need pollinators to grow, but with the spraying of tons of neonicotinoid pesticides every year, we are killing our bees and butterflies. That’s why St. Paul, Minnesota is making moves to buck that trend.

Minnesota is the sixth largest honey-producing state in the US, so pollinators are essential. For that reason, city council members officially committed to making St. Paul more pollinator friendly this week.

Cy Kosel, natural resource manager with St. Paul Parks and Recreation, said:

“Not everything that we have always thought of as a pest is a pest.”

Native bees and other pollinators are vital to agriculture, but their numbers have declined drastically across the country. The decline is most likely a result of a combination of factors such as pesticides, parasites, and loss of natural flowering habitat, often caused by mono-cropping, chemical fertilizer and herbicide use, and the planting of GMOs which requires profuse use of these toxic chemicals.

The new council resolution to develop an “Integrated Pest Management” program which requires site inspections and an evaluation of the need for pest control should help save the bees. When pest control is needed, non-chemical methods will be used first, according to the resolution. Adding more butterfly- and bee-friendly plants while educating the public will also help save the pollinators

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Monsanto’s Greed Continues to Threaten 59 Indigenous Corn Varieties in Mexico


Christina Sarich
January 21, 2016

As recently as October of 2015, Monsanto stated that it planned to double its sales in Mexico. The biotech giant already made around $400 million in the country in 2015. This greed to conquer the Mexican maize market has caused the company to fight resistance and GMO corn bans initiated by citizens and government, though the company continues to put 59 unique, indigenous varieties of corn at risk. [1]

The world’s largest seed producer (largely achieved through lies, deceit, and monopolizing trade agreements with bought-out governments), Monsanto still awaits a final ruling on a GMO corn ban that was overturned by a Mexican judge in September of last year. A final decision is expected to end up in Mexico’s Supreme Court.

The XII District Court overturned a 2013 ruling that prevented biotech companies, including Monsanto and Syngenta, from planting genetically modified (GM) maize in Mexico, but Monsanto may still have its way. Another judge upheld the ban in the appeals process, but Monsanto isn’t done. The company has already made 100 appeals to the court to reverse the ban.

Why is the biotech company so yearning to get into Mexico? The corp claims it is to end farmer poverty, but likely it is nothing more than an attempt to monopolize the food system, as has been done in multiple other countries.

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