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willpwilson 908
21st Century Banking: A World Run By Parasites -
Mon Jan 18, 2016 11:56

21st Century Banking: A World Run By Parasites - Bullion Bulls Canada - (Dr.) Will P. Wilson Today at 6:30 PM This comment will become public after administrator approval. - Go to and lets do some TV. Will P Wilson - - and lots more, including your future Media. Lets take this to the hilt of all future changing of this world so that we all prosper;. Thanks for your incredible reporting. Keep up the great work. I can begin to inform you of how we can all start to know a whole lot more of what we have not known like how should we have known that we can grow gold and silver and other elemental crystals by ionic water and more. Get back to me.
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Dr. William B. Mount-Proof US Attempted To Start WW3 13 Jan 2016 -  - - - - - - - Proof US Attempted To Start WW3 - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
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The Aristocrats: The Rothschilds -  - - Rich cook - - -
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Ron Paul Crisis 2016 - - - Tag Financial Crisis Tag Archives: Financial Crisis Ron Paul: The Leader with a Plan to Solve the Financial Crisis Transcript Ron Paul – a visionary who predicted the financial crisis. A leader with a plan to solve it. The Paul Plan: Balance the budget, cut a trillion dollars year one. Eliminate five federal bureaucracies. End the foreign wars and … CONTINUE READING October 18, 2011Economy, Ron Paul 2012 Ad, Financial Crisis, Paul Plan 0 Comments Chairman Ron Paul: We Need a Full and Complete Audit of the Federal Reserve! We Need a Full and Complete AUDIT of the Federal Reserve! by Ron Paul Since the announcement last week that I will chair the congressional subcommittee that oversees the Federal Reserve, the media response has been overwhelming. The groundswell of … - - - Chairman Ron Paul: We Need a Full and Complete AUDIT of the Federal Reserve! - - - RonPaul2008dotcom - - RonPaul2008dotcom -
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JAN 14, 2016 @ 07:44 AM 442 VIEWS Legalization Lawsuit Shows Conservative Constitutionalists Have Marijuana-Related Memory Loss - Jacob Sullum , CONTRIBUTOR
I cover the war on drugs from a conscientious objector's perspective. - - FULL BIORECENT POSTSPOPULAR POSTS
I am a senior editor at Reason magazine and a nationally syndicated columnist. I am the author of Saying Yes: In Defense of Drug Use (Tarcher/Penguin) and For Your Own Good: The Anti-Smoking Crusade and the Tyranny of Public Health (Free Press). My work on drug policy and civil liberties has appeared in Cigar Aficionado, Seed, National Review, The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times, the Los Angeles Times, the San Francisco Chronicle, and many other publications.
The author is a Forbes contributor. The opinions expressed are those of the writer. - Last week, two days before Mexican authorities recaptured Joaquín Guzmán Loera, a.k.a. El Chapo, Oklahoma Attorney General Scott Pruitt pointed to another drug lord, this one hiding in plain sight: John Hickenlooper, a.k.a. the governor of Colorado. “The State of Colorado authorizes, oversees, protects, and profits from a sprawling $100-million-per-month marijuana growing, processing, and retailing organization that exported thousands of pounds of marijuana to some 36 States in 2014,” Pruitt writes in a Supreme Court brief joined by Nebraska Attorney General Douglas Peterson. “If this entity were based south of our border, the federal government would prosecute it as a drug cartel.” - - Oklahoma Attorney General Scott Pruitt (AP Photo/Alonzo Adams)
Hickenlooper actually was a drug dealer of sorts before he got into politics, having cofounded Wynkoop Brewing Company, a Denver brewpub, in 1988. But he ended up running the drug trafficking organization described in Pruitt’s brief by accident. He was elected governor two years before Colorado voters decided, against his advice, to legalize marijuana. Pruitt and Peterson are trying to overturn that result, claiming that it hurt Oklahoma and Nebraska by encouraging an influx of Colorado cannabis. Their argument shows how readily some conservative Republicans let their anti-pot prejudices override their federalist principles.
Last month Solicitor General Donald Verrilli urged the Supreme Court not to hear Oklahoma and Nebraska’s challenge to marijuana legalization in Colorado. “Entertaining the type of dispute at issue here—essentially that one state’s laws make it more likely that third parties will violate federal and state law in another state—would represent a substantial and unwarranted expansion of this court’s original jurisdiction,” Verrilli writes. Federal law gives the Supreme Court “original and exclusive jurisdiction of all controversies between two or more States.” Verrilli rejects Oklahoma and Nebraska’s contention that the illegal smuggling of Colorado cannabis creates an interstate controversy: Where the plaintiff State does not allege that the defendant State has “confirmed or authorized” the injury-inflicting action, there does not exist a “controversy” between the States appropriate for initial resolution under this Court’s exclusive original jurisdiction….This case does not satisfy the direct-injury requirement. Nebraska and Oklahoma essentially contend that Colorado’s authorization of licensed intrastate marijuana production and distribution increases the likelihood that third parties will commit criminal offenses in Nebraska and Oklahoma by bringing marijuana purchased from licensed entities in Colorado into those states. But they do not allege that Colorado has directed or authorized any individual to transport marijuana into their territories in violation of their laws. Nor would any such allegation be plausible.

In last week’s brief, Pruitt disagrees, likening marijuana produced and sold by Colorado-licensed businesses to air pollution that ineluctably wafts across the borders of other states. “Nebraska and Oklahoma can no more prevent Colorado’s marijuana from crossing its borders than it can prevent its winds from blowing and rivers from flowing,” he writes. Even while conceding the futility of prohibition, Oklahoma and Nebraska demand more of it, arguing that Colorado should be forced to assist their vain effort to prevent people from getting high by changing its laws. - Since it is beyond dispute that states have no obligation to punish every act that Congress decides to treat as a crime, Oklahoma and Nebraska are not asking Colorado to recriminalize production, possession, and distribution of marijuana. But they argue that licensing, regulating, and taxing marijuana businesses violates the Controlled Substances Act (CSA) and therefore the Constitution’s Supremacy Clause, which makes congressional legislation “the supreme law of the land.” The upshot is that a victory by Oklahoma and Nebraska could exacerbate the problem they perceive. - - Solicitor General Donald B. Verrilli Jr. (Photo by Mark Wilson/Getty Images)
“If plaintiffs were to prevail,” Verrilli writes, “the result might be that Colorado’s regulatory regime would be enjoined but the sale and possession of marijuana would still be lawful under Colorado’s laws. Plaintiffs’ standing argument therefore appears to rest on the premise that Colorado’s scheme, by assertedly ‘condoning the intrastate manufacture, distribution, and possession of an illegal drug,’ gives rise to greater harms than would a regime of legalization with no regulation.”
The prospect of a decriminalized and unregulated marijuana industry is one of the reasons the Justice Department itself declined to challenge legalization in Colorado. But since it reserves the right to do so if things go horribly wrong, Verrilli has to be careful about questioning Oklahoma and Nebraska’s argument that state marijuana regulation creates a “positive conflict” with the CSA, meaning that “the two cannot consistently stand together.” Instead he says the existence of such a conflict might hinge on “the practical efficacy of Colorado’s regulatory system in preventing or deterring interstate marijuana trafficking.” As Pruitt notes, “DOJ has threatened that, if legalizing States’ ‘enforcement efforts are not sufficiently robust to protect against [such] harms’ it ‘may seek to challenge the regulatory structure itself’—presumably contending, as Nebraska and Oklahoma do here, that the CSA preempts contrary state regulation.”
John Hutchison - - - - -
I was watching your videos and looking at the materials that you use I assume that you might also have a spin-valve on one side
creating a topological insulator. That is an insulator for one spin and the other spin electrons can pass through in a superconducting way.

Then the self-oscillation (spin-precessuion oscillation) of probably the quartz is transferred via the Overhauser effect to the other
half- and rare earth metals and that creates an interactive spin-precesion oscillation, which leads to the low current oscillations
(in comparison to the molecular oscillation) in the whole set-up. That is why your set-up sometimes oscillates. I have the same with
my cells.

Great stuff what you are doing..
project is to make these simple to build for you folks so that why i

seek money to try to do this like the very successfull open sourced crystal power cells you folks are building now on youtube you tube search crystal power cell now is time to do the same for this unit thanks and god bless - - john k hutchinson
john k hutchinson Free Energy - - - -
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#NATO #SocialMedia @SocialNewsCorp - - We provide the content. You save time and effort. -
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Methane Nuclear Release Over LA From 1959 Nuclear Meltdown. - - - - - - - - - -

  • Nuclear Forensics On Whale Carcasses is Now Way Over Due.willpwilson 908, Mon Jan 18 11:54
    Proposal to Produce a Documentary Covering Nuclear Readings using Radiological Forensics of Whale Carcasses to Determine and to Chart How Nuclear Contamination is Now Causing the Extinction of Most... more
    • 21st Century Banking: A World Run By Parasites - — willpwilson 908, Mon Jan 18 11:56
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