Rachel Maddow = Bully, Uncle Ruslan = Spook, Mainstream Media = Lies: OFF NEWS: 4.29.2013

SKIP directly to 10:00 for info on Uncle Ruslan's spooky past...

Boston bombers 'Uncle Ruslan' was Halliburton contractor

Boston bombers' uncle married daughter of top CIA official

Was Boston Bombers 'Uncle Ruslan' with the CIA?

#BBFF: Update 4.27.13: Bauman Busted, Mainstream Story Unravels, Maddow Bullying 

Boston Bombing False Flag: #CISPA, #S716, Martial Law, Police State, Innocent Until Proven Guilty?! 

If you liked this post, you might like my other site: THE FREE STORE: SURVIVE DEPOPULATION

Boston Bombing False Flag: 4.27.13: Bauman Busted, Mainstream Story Unravels Further, Rachel Maddow Bullying Free Thinkers

If you liked this post, you might like my other site: THE FREE STORE: SURVIVE DEPOPULATION


New Documentary Film About a U.S. Vet Left Behind in Vietnam for 44 Years: UNCLAIMED - The Documentary (Trailer)

Film premiere on April 30, 2013...

Reblogged from Cryptogon.com

Maybe .mil will show this at all of their recruiting offices and events!
Via: Toronto Star:
Special Forces Green Beret Master Sgt. John Hartley Robertson had forgotten how to speak English over the 44 years since he was left behind in the Vietnam War. But he never forgot that he was a father, husband and an American soldier, born in Alabama, shot down over Laos in a 1968 classified mission.

Had Hollywood told the story of the discovery of a long-forgotten soldier, found miraculously still alive in Vietnam after surviving a horrific helicopter attack and crash, it would have involved a dramatic and dangerous jungle rescue followed by a homecoming parade.
Instead, in Emmy-winning Edmonton filmmaker Michael Jorgensen’s documentary Unclaimed, we meet a slightly stooped, wiry 76-year-old man living in a remote village in south-central Vietnam who trembles with frustration or pounds his forehead when he is unable to remember his birthday or his American children’s names. He is only able to speak Vietnamese.
Unclaimed has its world premiere at Toronto’s 20th Hot Docs festival on April 30.
Robertson says he was confined to a bamboo cage in the jungle by North Vietnamese captors and, accused of being a CIA spy, was tortured for a year. Confused and badly injured, he was released and married the Vietnamese nurse who helped care for him. He assumed the name of her dead husband. They had children.
Jorgensen believes audiences in America, where “they don’t hold anything higher than service to the country,” will “lose their minds” when Unclaimed screens at the G.I. Film Festival in Washington, D.C., in May. “They’ll come unglued.”
But Jorgensen wanted this Canadian production to screen in his home country first.

The filmmaker came up against enough roadblocks from the military in the making of Unclaimed — especially when it came to contacting Robertson’s family — to be convinced that, as one high-placed government source told him, “It’s not that the Vietnamese won’t let him (Robertson) go; it’s that our government doesn’t want him.”


Film Review: Sirius, Steven Greer's Documentary on Suppressed Energy and UFOs.

The problem is not proving that UFOs exist, it’s when you begin to expose the energy and propulsion systems behind how UFOs are getting here. You’re talking about unveiling an entirely new science that would replace oil, gas, coal, nuclear power, public utilities, and this is the six hundred trillion dollar problem.

--Steven Greer, MD, Head of CSETI and The Disclosure Project

Here at OFF we don't touch aliens/UFOs very often but we are all about suppressed energy technologies.  Today the film "Sirius" was released, and I happened across a non-paywalled copy.

The film is definitely worth watching as it is very thought provoking and focuses on one of the most essential issues of our time (suppressed energy technologies).  It's a very well made movie and it even involves scientists at Stanford testing and analyzing the remains of what appears to be a small alien life form.

I don't know too much about Greer's history nor the topic of ETs/UFOs so I don't have a well-educated opinion on the films' claims regarding those topics.  The suppressed energy info was well presented though I can't claim to know if everything stated is true as well.  Nevertheless, the film is entertaining and thought provoking.

Here's the trailer.

If you want the whole movie for free, I suggest The Pirate Bay.  If you want to support the makers of this film, check out their website... http://www.yekra.com/sirius/#!/deployment_code=41838935ml62ut


Boston Bombing False Flag: #CISPA, #S716, Martial Law, Police State, Innocent Until Proven Guilty?!: MOG VLOG #7

CORRECTION: The CISPA cybersnooping bill has passed the House during the Boston Bombing media fiasco. It has not cleared the Senate yet, and Obomber has "threatened" a veto. I also failed to mention that the President signed S. 716 which gutted the Stock Act, making it legal for members of the Federal Government to practice insider trading on the stock market...

Boston Bombing: What You Aren't Being Told (StormCloudsGathering)

Are You Just A Believer Or Do You THINK?

Take care and prepare for an uncertain future. Peace!

If you liked this post, you might like my other site: THE FREE STORE: SURVIVE DEPOPULATION

Boston Bombing: What You Aren't Being Told


American Officials' Illegal War Crimes and Torture Exposed by The Constitution Project in April 16, 2013 Press Conference in Washington DC (VIDEO)

While the American Public was distracted by the false flag bombing in Boston and the explosion in West, Texas, The Constitution Project was very reputably and thoroughly exposing the fact that Clinton, Bush, Cheney, and Obama are all guilty of war crimes, specifically torturing illegally detained and POW individuals.  Here is there press conference that took place on April 16, 2013 in Washington DC.

If you liked this post, you might like my other site: THE FREE STORE: SURVIVE DEPOPULATION


Controlled Dissent and Fake Environmentalism: Help Protect Our Winters from Protect Our Winters: MOG VLOG #5

Have you ever noticed that the most well-funded and well-publicized "environmental organizations" never address the flaws in our economic/banking/financial/monetary system?

They never touch suppressed energy technologies, geoengineering, weather warfare, or the whole story on climate change either.  What's up with that?

We never get the whole truth from mainstream environmental organizations because they are controlled dissent.  Want to know more?

NASA Knows Why Your Snow Sucks...

Geoengineering is Genocide but Goonies Never Die: MOG VLOG #4 (VIDEO)

Save The Planet: Expose Geoengineering, Weather Warfare, and Covert Climate Changing Programs

Why In The World Are They Spraying? (DOC FILM)

What In The World Are They Spraying? (DOC FILM)

Overstanding Artificial Scarcity: MOG VLOG #3


Geoengineering is Genocide but Goonies Never Die: MOG VLOG #4

Winter Storm Walda is working wonders for our snowpack here in the Tetons.  Wouldn't it be great if you could make it snow on command.  Guess what?  You could make it snow on command if you controlled the climate modification technologies that have been covertly developed since the 1950s.

Silver iodide cloud seeding was created in 1946.  Whether you believe it or not, there have been incredible advances in weather and climate modification technologies in the 67 years since.  

Haven't you noticed all the funny lines in the sky lately?  Knowledge is power.  Get some!

NOTE: Watch this in HD for the best resolution of the graphics and gratuitous snowy facials...

#1. ABC.au Lateline: One of the world's leading geo-engineers, Harvard Professor David Keith

#2. Geoengineering Could Trigger Disaster in Parts of Africa-- Climate Central-Apr 7, 2013
They could even trigger disaster in a drought-prone region of Africa, a study ... the northern hemisphere stratosphere would cause Sahelian drought. ... by injecting particles into the southern hemisphere stratosphere, which ...

#3. Pollution may have caused African drought, scientists say | CJOnline ...
Jul 22, 2002 -- Rainfall: Computer models show particles could alter cloud formations ... plants thousands of miles away in North America, Europe and Asia.

#4. Study finds air clean-up linked to US hurricanes - FT.com
Apr 4, 2012 -- ... from factories in North America and Europe could have helped to cause more ... suggests that tiny airborne particles from industrial pollution, and to a ... such as persistent African drought during the 1970s and '80s, may not ...

Save The Planet: Expose Geoengineering, Weather Warfare, and Covert Climate Changing Programs

Losing snowpack rapidly? Consider this NASA wisdom: Low altitude liquid clouds cause surface cooling. High altitude ice clouds cause surface warming. Planes create high clouds linked to surface warming. Hot outside? Look up and see why.

Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) Recommends GeoEngineering Investment Opportunities: Changing the Climate to Prevent Climate Change?!


Overstanding Artificial Scarcity: MOG VLOG #3

Getting the hang of this whole movie making thing... but I still can't ski or public speak very well.  Practice makes perfect, right?  Got feedback?

Imho, its time to rise above artificial scarcity in the monetary, energy, and food systems.  There would be plenty for everyone if planet and people truly came above profit.  Humanity must wake up and make the change...



A banana cream pie three feet in diameter dropped from a stepladder four feet high (video :)

Wisdom from the Greatest American Writer of the 20th Century:

Kurt Vonnegut Interview

By David Barsamian, June 2003 Issue THE PROGRESSIVE (http://progressive.org/mag_intv0603)
On February 23, I walked up the steps to Kurt Vonnegut’s Midtown Manhattan brownstone and rang the bell. There was a smile and a mass of gray, curly hair to greet me. Then I heard, “Bite him!” At Vonnegut’s feet was a meek-looking small white dog. The master’s command went unheeded. The dog just looked up at me and seemed terribly bored. Vonnegut lamented that he could not get his dog to obey.
Everything you may have heard about this master storyteller, now eighty, is true. He is irreverent and insouciant. And he is very funny. When I confessed to him that I had not read all his books, he told me, “You can leave now.”
He was chain-smoking Pall Malls throughout the afternoon we spent together in his living room. When I pointed the obvious out to him, he said, “I’m trying to die. But it’s not working.” And then he laughed.
He’s recently been writing a column for In These Times, where he fields questions from readers. His disdain for Bush is palpable. “America was certainly hated all around the world long before the Mickey Mouse coup d’├ętat,” he wrote recently. “And we weren’t hated, as Bush would have it, because of our liberty and justice for all. We are hated because our corporations have been the principal deliverers and imposers of new technologies and economic schemes which have wrecked cultures.”
Vonnegut was captured during the Battle of the Bulge in December 1944. He was taken away to a POW camp in Dresden. His experiences there led to his celebrated novel Slaughterhouse-Five. It ranks among the great works of anti-war literature. Among his many other books are Cat’s Cradle, Breakfast of Champions, Jailbird, and Bluebeard, as well as what he calls an autobiographical collage, Fates Worse Than Death.
The same day I saw Vonnegut, he enthralled an SRO crowd honoring Howard Zinn at the 92nd Street Y. The event celebrated the one-millionth copy sold of A People’s History of the United States. Vonnegut read from the Zinn classic, as did Alice Walker, James Earl Jones, Danny Glover, Alfre Woodard, and Marisa Tomei, among others.
Question: What’s your take on George Bush?
Kurt Vonnegut: We have a President who knows absolutely no history, and he is surrounded by men who pay no attention to history. They imagine that they are great politicians inventing something new. In fact, it’s really quite old stuff: tyranny. But they imagine they’re being creative.
Q: In 1946, Hermann Goering said at Nuremberg, “Of course, the people don’t want war. . . . But, after all, it is the leaders of the country who determine the policy, and it is always a simple matter to drag the people along, whether it is a democracy, or a fascist dictatorship, or a parliament, or a communist dictatorship.” Does it work the same way in the United States?
Vonnegut: Of course it does. Bush wouldn’t know what I’m talking about because he isn’t responsive to history, but now we’ve had our Reichstag Fire. After the First World War, Germany was trying to build a democracy. Then when the Reichstag, the legislature, was burned down in 1933, this was seen as such an emergency that human rights had to be suspended. The attack on the World Trade Towers has allowed Bush and his gang to do anything. What are we to do now? I say when there’s a code red, we should all run around like chickens with our heads cut off. I don’t feel that we are in any great danger.
Q: Today, war is being produced as a made-for-TV event; war is turned into a video game for the army of couch potatoes.
Vonnegut: It’s incumbent on the President to entertain. Clinton did a better job of it—and was forgiven for the scandals, incidentally. Bush is entertaining us with what I call the Republican Super Bowl, which is played by the lower classes using live ammunition.
Q: You live just a few blocks from the United Nations. On February 15, there was a mass demonstration in New York. You took part in it?
Vonnegut: I was simply there, but I didn’t speak.
Q; What do you think of the efficacy of people turning out at protests and marching?
Vonnegut: I’m an old guy, and I was protesting during the Vietnam War. We killed fifty Asians for every loyal American. Every artist worth a damn in this country was terribly opposed to that war, finally, when it became evident what a fiasco and meaningless butchery it was. We formed sort of a laser beam of protest. Every painter, every writer, every stand-up comedian, every composer, every novelist, every poet aimed in the same direction. Afterwards, the power of this incredible new weapon dissipated. Now it’s like a banana cream pie three feet in diameter dropped from a stepladder four feet high. The right of the people to peacefully assemble and petition their government for a redress of grievances is now worth a pitcher of warm spit. That’s because TV will not come and treat it respectfully. Television is really something.
The government satirizes itself. All we can wish is that there will be a large number of Americans who will realize how dumb this all is, and how greedy and how vicious. Such an audience is dwindling all the time because of TV. One good thing about TV is, if you die violently, God forbid, on camera, you will not have died in vain because you will be great entertainment.
Q: In Slaughterhouse-Five, you write about the firebombing of Dresden, and a couple of months later came Hiroshima and Nagasaki.
Vonnegut: The most racist, nastiest act by this country, after human slavery, was the bombing of Nagasaki. Not of Hiroshima, which might have had some military significance. But Nagasaki was purely blowing away yellow men, women, and children. I’m glad I’m not a scientist because I’d feel so guilty now.
Q: At Nuremberg, Supreme Court Justice Robert Jackson, who was the chief U.S. prosecutor, said that to initiate a war of aggression is the supreme international crime.
Vonnegut: People are lying all the time as to what a murderous nation we are. So let it be known. We’re behaving abominably. It’s like having a relative go absolutely nuts. Somebody has to say, “I think Uncle Charlie’s off his rocker.” We are behaving in a bizarre manner now. George Bush and his gang imagine they are being political geniuses.
You have never seen greatness in a Presidency; I have. It was a rich kid who you would think had every reason to be a horse’s ass—Franklin Roosevelt. He was humane and wise and resourceful. He was called a traitor to his class. With George Bush, that charge would never stick.
Q: When Bush began to play the Iraq card, it was exactly at a moment when there was an enormous amount of attention paid to the scandals on Wall Street—Global Crossing, Enron, Harken, Halliburton. It distracted the public from what was going on in the corporate sector.
Vonnegut: One thing I learned, with permission of the school committee of Indianapolis, was that when a tyrant or a government gets in trouble it wonders what to do. Declare war! Then nothing else matters. It’s like chess; when in doubt, castle.
The polls demonstrate that 50 percent of Americans who get their news from TV think Saddam Hussein was behind the Twin Towers attack. Man, have they got ways for getting half-truths out right away now, thanks to TV! I think TV is a calamity in a democracy.
Q: What about the importance of reading books?
Vonnegut: It’s hard to read and write. To expect somebody to read a book is like having someone arrive at a concert hall and be immediately handed a violin and told to go up onstage. It’s an astonishing skill that people can read, and read well. Very few people can read well. For instance, I have to be very careful with irony, saying something while meaning the exact opposite. Slaughterhouse-Five is read in high schools, and sometimes the teachers tell the students to write the author. Some of them write that the events are not sequential! It’s hard enough to read a book with Wednesday followed by Monday.
Q:Your father was an architect. But you said you never saw him read a book. Your Uncle Alex, an insurance salesman, was the one who pushed you to read.
Vonnegut: Yes, he did. And his recommendations were absolutely first rate.
Q: Like what?
Vonnegut: The prefaces to George Bernard Shaw’s plays were an enormous influence on me. To hell with the plays. I remember the title to one of his prefaces was “Christianity—Why Not Give It a Try?”
Q: Shaw, who you’ve described as a hero of yours, was also a socialist.
Vonnegut: It’s perfectly ordinary to be a socialist. It’s perfectly normal to be in favor of fire departments. There was a time when I could vote for economic justice, and I can’t anymore. I cast my first vote for a socialist candidate—Norman Thomas, a Christian minister. I had to cast it by absentee ballot. I used to have three socialist parties to choose from—the Socialist Labor Party, Socialist Workers Party, and I forgot what the other one was.
Q: You take pride in being from Indiana, in being a Hoosier.
Vonnegut: For being from the state that gave us Eugene Debs.
Q: Eugene Debs of Terre Haute on the Wabash.
Vonnegut: Where Timothy McVeigh was executed. Eugene Debs said (and this is merely a paraphrase of the Sermon on the Mount, which is what so much socialist writing is), “As long as there’s a lower class, I’m in it; as long as there’s a criminal element, I’m of it; as long as there is a soul in prison,” which would include Timothy McVeigh, “I am not free.” What is wrong with that? Of course, Jesus got crucified for saying the same thing.
Q: With two million souls in prison today in the United States, Debs would be very busy.
Vonnegut: Debs would’ve committed suicide, feeling there was nothing he could do about it.
Q: There is another Hoosier you write about who is unknown, Powers Hapgood of Indianapolis. Who was he?
Vonnegut: Powers Hapgood was a rich kid. His family owned a successful cannery in Indianapolis. Powers was radicalized. After he graduated from Harvard, he went to work in a coal mine to find out what that was like. He became a labor organizer. He led the pickets against the execution of Sacco and Vanzetti. I got to know him late in his life when he’d become a local CIO official. There was some sort of dustup on a picket line, enough to bring the cops into play. Hapgood was testifying in court about what was to be done about CIO members who had made trouble. The judge stopped the proceedings at one point and said, “Hapgood, why would a man with your advantages, from a wealthy, respected family, Harvard graduate, lead such a life?” Powers Hapgood replied, “Why, the Sermon on the Mount, sir.” Not bad, huh?
Incidentally, I am honorary president of the American Humanist Association, having succeeded the great science fiction writer and biochemist Dr. Isaac Asimov. John Updike, who is religious, says I talk more about God than any seminarian. Socialism is, in fact, a form of Christianity, people wishing to imitate Christ.
Q: Christianity pervades your spirit.
Vonnegut: Well, of course. It’s good writing. I don’t care whether it’s God or not, but the Sermon on the Mount is a masterpiece, and so is the Lord’s Prayer: “Forgive us our trespasses as we forgive those who trespass against us.” The two most radical ideas, inserted in the midst of conventional human thought, are E=MC2—matter and energy are the same kind of stuff—and “Forgive us our trespasses as we forgive those who trespass against us.” In 1844, Karl Marx said, “Religion is the opiate of the masses.” He said this at a time when opium and opium derivatives were the only painkillers. And he said it helped a little. He might as well have said, “Religion is the aspirin of the people.” At the time he said this terrible thing, we had human slavery as a perfectly legal enterprise. Now in the eyes of a merciful God, who was more hateful back then? Karl Marx or the United States of America?
Q: You’ve said that you wouldn’t have missed the Great Depression or World War II for anything. Why did you say that?
Vonnegut: Well, I actually saw it all. I didn’t have to read about it. I was there, so for that reason I wouldn’t have missed it for the world. I have really been an infantry private. I didn’t read about it; I was it. That’s a matter of pride. I was a police reporter for Chicago City News Bureau, which was the outfit that was the inspiration for the play The Front Page. I covered Chicago as a street reporter. I really did it. And I’ve been a teacher and all that. I’m glad for the opportunity to see so much.
Q: When you go to college audiences and give lectures, you’re talking to twenty-somethings. What kind of response do you get?
Vonnegut: Very warm, very enthusiastic. You think crack cocaine is a high? Try being me facing one of those college audiences. It is marvelous.
David Barsamian is the director of Alternative Radio in Boulder, Colorado. His latest book is “Original Zinn: Conversations on History and Politics.”His most recent interview for The Progressive was with Gore Vidal in the August 2006 issue.

When is the best time to ski Jackson Hole Resort? It's BEST when CLOSED. Ten reasons why...

Reblogged from OuterLocal in case they take it down from there... http://outerlocal.com/skiing/hooray-for-jhmr-closing-day-outpost

Question: When is the best time to ski Jackson Hole Mountain Resort?

Answer: When it's closed!  Here are ten reasons why...

*NOTE: It's come to my attention that JHMR employees and mountain hosts have been spreading the *false* rumor that Rendezvous Mountain is closed to human traffic in the off season.  This nonsense is completely untrue... spread the word!

1.  No cost.  As life should be, it's free!  Daily lift tickets to JHMR cost a ridiculous $99.  Season passes cost an equally absurd $1655, which works out to $12.25 per day for the 135 days the resort is open.   Embrace financial sanity and ski when its free.  Odds are you spend more time working to earn $99 than it would take for you to tour from bottom to top 2-3x.
2.  No closures, 'trollers, or rules.  You won't get your pass pulled for skiing closed areas because 100% of Rendezvous Mountain is open when the resort is closed.  That said, don't expect signs and cordage to steer you to safety in the offseason.  Don't expect anyone to sled your crippled body off the mountain either.
3.  Guaranteed first tracks down the classic descents.  When open for business, JHMR is ALWAYS tracked up with the exception of the first hour or two on a bottomless powder day.  In the offseason the mountain never gets tracked up.  There's no need to beat the first rays of morning light to tram line and rush, rush, rush only to find that the 'trollers, early box bro brahs, and guided brats nabbed all the best ski shots.  On an offseason powder day a motivated skier could score bottomless first tracks down Alta 0, Tower 3, Corbet's, Spacewalk, and Four Shadows... and then tour back inbounds and nab another Alta Chute en route to fun turns down Lower Tramline.
4.  No noisy crowds, kooks, bro brahs, billionaires, or bad vibes.  Do you feel like livestock at a slaughterhouse while waiting in lift lines?  Are you tired of getting sized up by over-adrenalized and under-sexed men clad in overpriced outerwear the color of Wildberry Skittles?  Do you dislike overhearing ridiculous conversations and being asked silly questions?  True peace of mind is hard to find when JHMR is open.  In the offseason Rendezvous is just another peaceful Teton peak.
5.  Pets allowed.  Dogs love skiing with humans and humans love skiing with dogs.  There are still many canine first descents waiting to be plucked from Rendezvous Mountain.  I've got $99 for the first person who sends me footage of a dog willfully hucking itself into S&S... $99 better spent than wasted on one day's worth of gaper paper.
6.  Kooky characters.  Rendezvous Mountain is by no means deserted during the off season... its populated by local misfits! I met some of the coolest people I've ever had the priviledge of skiing with while touring JHMR in the offseason.
7.  Affordable slopeside accomodations.  I'm not 100% sure if its legal to camp on Rendezvous Mountain in the offseason but I am 100% sure that I don't care.  Camping midmountain is a great way to access several days of the best snow/terrain on the upper mountain.  The sea of parking lots at Rendezvous' feet is also exceptionally poachable during the offseason.
8.  Free, convenient parking.  When JHMR is open you'll spend $5, $10, or even $15 for the priviledge of parking within 5 miles of the lifts.  In the off season you can leave your rig a stone's throw from the snow for the unbeatably low price of nada.  Bring a cooler of frosty beverages and you'll probably find a blossoming apres ski scene centered around your car on a sunny spring day.   
9.  Touring Rendezvous Mountain is great for your physical fitness.  A typical day of skiing at JHMR involves a 400m clomp in boots, an hour or two of standing in lift lines or while squashed into the tram, an hour or two of skiing, a 5-30 minute hike or two (if you're hardcore!), an exceptional number of 12oz arm curls, perhaps a little dancing, and -- if you're lucky -- a rigorous session of pelvic thrusts.  A typical day of touring at Rendezvous Mountain involves several hours of uphill skinning, bootpacking, and schralping followed by the requisite 12oz arm curls, perhaps a little dancing, and -- if you're lucky -- a rigorous session of pelvic thrusts.
10.  Rock climbing opportunities.  There is excellent rock climbing on Rock Springs Buttress and decent climbing in Corbet's Couloir as well.  Dropping into Corbet's and sport climbing back out would probably be pretty fun.  Skiing to the top of Rock Springs Buttress, leaving ski gear at the top, and rappelling in is also a good option... if you know where you're going.  Check the guidebooks for more info on Rock Springs Buttress... some of the finest granite in the Teton Range.
Nothing beats having one of North America's most famous ski mountains all to yourself.  A few tips and tricks...

*Cat tracks make skinning to the top relatively easy.

*Packed groomers hold snow on the lower flanks.

*Study snow coverage from the base and plan accordingly so you have to walk downhill as little as possible.

*Tread lightly, avoid buildings/equipment, and be respectful of resort employees working up there. If you're skiing in the fall and it's close to opening day, they may be bombing up there so pay attention and don't be a dumbass.  If you're skiing in the spring they may be building another ridiculous building or defiling the mountain in some other way... so bring a large monkeywrench. :P

*Don't let anyone tell you that you can't be up there. It's your national forest and you've got as much right to be there as the SKI CORP does. *If you're new to the area, definitely get your hands on a trailmap before skinning up. Rendezvous Mountain is gnarly and it's pretty easy to put yourself in a bad place if you don't know where you're going.

CHECK OUT MY OTHER POST HERE AT OUTERLOCAL: Teton Backcountry Ski Trip Reports (updated daily!)

11x World Champ Surfer Kelly Slater on GMO foods, cancer, autism, other epidemic diseases... and living the organic life.

I am looking forward to the upcoming documentary The Legend of Surfing: Kelly Slater -- Living an Organic Life.

Enjoy this little teaser courtesy Hawai'i Native Surfer Dustin Barca and Hawaii GMO Justice...

Here's another good video from Hawaii GMO Justice. This one is very informative and well done! Hawai'i has gotten totally screwed over by Monsanto. Big agribiz has been using the entire state as a laboratory for their genetic and chemical experiments. Toxic shit in the air, water, and soil!


Sierra Nevada/Chemada Skywatch: 3.25.13: HEAVY SPRAY

During a recent road trip to California, I was shocked to see how profoundly the jet traffic affected the skyscape and the weather.  There was very little snow left in the Sierra Nevada Range which prompted me to start calling them the "Sierra Chemada"... not very much snow but no shortage of aerial chemicals.  One would think more California winter sports enthusiasts would be clued in to the chemtrail/geoengineering programs... but I guess not.


Autism up 20,000% since 1980. 1 in 50 American kids affected. What is causing this? Environmental Toxins? Mercury? Fluoride? Aluminum? Aspartame? EMR? GMO "Food"? Etc...

According to the CDC, 1 in 50 American kids has Autism in 2013.

In 1980, 1 in 10,000 American kids had Autism.

WTF is up with America's epidemic of mental illness and chronic medical conditions?

If increasing environmental toxins are at least partly to blame for the epidemics of mental illness and chronic disease, then all of us must be affected to some extent even if we feel relatively healthy.  What if we are all dumber, sadder, sicker, and crazier than we would be otherwise due to environmental toxins?


Chemtrails Special: Michael Murphy and Will Thomas on Coast 2 Coast AM: 3.30.13

Coast 2 Coast AM:
Chemtrails Special

Host:John B. Wells
Guests:William ThomasMichael Murphy
In the first half of the program, investigative journalist William Thomas joined John B. Wells to reveal a correlation between chemtrails, electromagnetic radiation and human health. For some time now the military has been spreading barium in the sky in order to bounce military radio and radar beams, as well as HAARP, over the horizon, Thomas explained. This 'aerosol project' has been confirmed by two scientists at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, he noted. Evidence of barium fallout can be found on rainy days in the soapy runoff seen along roadways, Thomas added. These chemtrails not only interfere with weather patterns but also amplify the harmful effects of radio frequency and microwave exposure, he said.
"Chemtrails give us a toxic exposure and barium-boosted wireless radiation inhibits our body's ability to compensate and respond," Thomas continued. Dosage is cumulative over time and can cause numerous symptoms, including aching joints, asthma attacks, headaches, sudden dizziness, rashes and sores, gastrointestinal discomfort, persistent cough, inability to concentrate, and problems with the heart, he reported. The dangerous synergism of barium mixed with our everyday exposure to electromagnetic radiation is not the only hazard—the particle size is also toxic, according to Thomas. Inhaling particles of barium aerosol will inflame the heart and can potentially cause a heart attack within 24 hours, he disclosed.
During the latter half of the show, filmmaker Michael Murphy spoke about chemtrails and geoengineering, which he identified as "the greatest threat to our planet that we will ever have." According to Murphy, toxic aluminum oxide is being sprayed into the atmosphere to modify the Earth's climate. The stated goal of the geoengineers is to mitigate the effects of global warming, he said, noting that saving the planet has nothing to do with their real agenda. Geoengineering actually causes ozone depletion, changes to the pH of soil, as well as droughts and floods, Murphy explained, adding that as many as two billion people could have food disruptions because of it. So why are they spraying? Murphy thinks weather control is the most effective way for the elite to consolidate monetary and political power. He announced that he is working with other organizations to get these programs stopped.

If you liked this post, you might like my other site: THE FREE STORE: SURVIVE DEPOPULATION

Lee Camp: How Monsanto Gained Power Over All 3 Branches Of Government, Roseanne Barr to Activists: Don't Stop Now...

Here's another great interview worth checking out: Roseanne Barr on Breaking The Set...

If you liked this post, you might like my other site: THE FREE STORE: SURVIVE DEPOPULATION