“Israel plans to present U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton with a series of “red lines” it wants Washington to incorporate into its planned dialogue with Tehran about Iran’s nuclear program.
Clinton arrived in Israel Monday night and will meet with various Israeli officials Tuesday.”
Well that certainly didn’t take long.
I agree with nolocontendere , it certainly didn’t take long at all!
For the old Kurdish shepherd, it was just another burning hot day in the rolling plains of eastern Turkey. Following his flock over the arid hillsides, he passed the single mulberry tree, which the locals regarded as ‘sacred’. The bells on his sheep tinkled in the stillness. Then he spotted something. Crouching down, he brushed away the dust, and exposed a strange, large, oblong stone.
The man looked left and right: there were similar stone rectangles, peeping from the sands. Calling his dog to heel, the shepherd resolved to inform someone of his finds when he got back to the village. Maybe the stones were important.
They certainly were important. The solitary Kurdish man, on that summer’s day in 1994, had made the greatest archaeological discovery in 50 years. Others would say he’d made the greatest archaeological discovery ever: a site that has revolutionised the way we look at human history, the origin of religion – and perhaps even the truth behind the Garden of Eden.
This is wonderful just for the very fact it exists and throws all prevailing theories of how ancient peoples built monuments and their antiquity.
I’m not sure about the “Garden of Eden” idea, but this gives insight on how cultures change and whether human beings are capable of radical paradigm shifts.
In the movie Push, civilians with psychic powers—people who can manipulate thoughts, see the future, or toss objects with their minds—find themselves on the run from a shadowy government agency intent on using their beautiful minds for military purposes. Pure Hollywood hokum, right? Slow down. Retired Army Colonel John Alexander—once a Special Forces commander in Vietnam—knows differently. You see, he was once one of the key members of Stargate—a U.S. intelligence agency designed to prove that psychics could be more effective Cold War weapons than spy satellites or wire taps. The most unsettling part? He was right…
The post is an interview with Colonel Alexander about Project Stargate, an actual project using ESP during the 1970s and 1980s to spy on the Soviet Union.
It wouldn’t surprise me in the least if we’re still using ‘psi’-ops to spy on others.
Even if the Pentagon denies it.