Sunday, April 16, 2017

How Long Have Vaccines Been Tainted with Monsanto's Roundup?

Again, the issue at stake here is calling for SAFE vaccines rather than zero vaccines, and to apply only the minimum amount of vaccines deemed necessary. Big pharma, being a business, wants YOU (every member of the population) to take as much medicine as they can manufacture.

[Posted at the SpookyWeather blog, April 17th, 2017.]

The Dream Team: NBA Documentary shows the Best Basketball team ever & the best games ever played.

NBA - Scottie Pippen - Wear and Tear

A compilation of all the physical pain and beatings that Scottie had to endure and fight through during his career. Scottie dealt with a lot of crippling injuries, and his back became a huge problem later in his career. He still found a way to fight through all that and help the Bulls win 6 championships.

NBA - Scottie Pippen - Wear and Tear by debunkerbuster

Friday, April 14, 2017

Monday, April 10, 2017

Household Waste Disposal - Some household items shouldn't be flushed because they do break down in water. Dissolved chemicals can travel through the sewer system and pollute the marine environment...

MWRA - It's a Toilet, Not a Trash Can!
What Not to Flush
(or put down the garbage disposal or drain)
Personal Care Products
Medical Supplies
Household Trash
Baby wipes
Bandages and wrappers
Condoms and wrappers
Cotton balls and swabs
Dental floss
Facial tissue
Feminine hygiene products
Moist bathroom wipes
Hypodermic needles
MWRA - what not to flush image
Cat litter
Chemicals and solvents
Cigarette butts
Coffee grounds
Disposable mop
and duster heads
Fruit stickers
Fat, cooking oil, grease
Paper towels
WHAT YOU FLUSH MATTERS: Download our free brochure (PDF) and share simple ways to keep your home, workplace and the environment healthy by flushing responsibly

It's a Toilet, Not a Trash Can!
Even if they're small, even if the package says "flushable," some everyday items can cause messy and expensive problems for your plumbing and our sewer treatment facilities.
Products that might seem safe to flush down the toilet, such as personal care wipes, dental floss and paper towels, don't dissolve quickly – or at all – in water. If a scrap of undissolved material gets caught on a nick, bend or bump within a pipe, it can trigger a growth of buildup that could cause a sewer backup in your home or neighborhood.
Sewer agencies, environmentalists and consumer advocates are working with manufacturers to correct product labeling. In the meantime, please make sure to dispose of personal care products, cleaning supplies and other household waste properly: in the trash can, in the recycling bin or at your local household hazardous waste disposal site.
Cease the Grease
Fats, cooking oils and grease are not water-soluble. They coat household pipes and public sewer mains, causing nasty clogs. To dispose of household fats, oils and grease, carefully pour them into an empty metal can. Let it cool, then throw it in the trash. For details, download the Boston Water and Sewer Commission's Currents newsletter about Fats Oils and Grease (PDF).
A Healthy Environment Starts at Home - Household Hazardous Waste
Some household items shouldn't be flushed because they do break down in water. Dissolved chemicals can travel through the sewer system and pollute Boston Harbor and the marine environment.
Medications and supplements should not be flushed or disposed of down the drain. They should be wrapped and thrown in the trash, or brought to a local drug take-back site. Visit the US Department of Justice Drug Enforcement Administrations' web site for more information.
Unwanted solvents and other chemicals used around the home, like paint, cleaners and nail polish remover, should not be flushed down the toilet or poured down the drain. You should use them up or bring them to your local household hazardous waste disposal site. For more information about disposing of household hazardous waste and ideas for safer alternatives, download "A Healthy Environment Starts at Home (PDF)," our free guide to reducing household hazardous waste products.
Microbeads are Hurting Fish -- and Humans
Close up of Microbeads. Image courtesy Minnesota Pollution Control Agency
Microbeads are found in many household products and their sale will be prohibited after July 1, 2018. In the meantime, please consider discontinuing their purchase and use. (Image courtesy Minnesota Pollution Control Agency)

Our daily routines are causing more than eight trillion plastic microbeads to enter aquatic habitats every day in the U.S. alone, according to a study published in the September 2015 edition of Environmental Science and Technology. According to the study, that’s enough to cover 300 tennis courts daily.
These plastic microbeads, designed to exfoliate, are about the size of a pinhead and can be found in toothpaste, body wash, facial scrubs, and soaps. When used, they go down the drain. Wastewater treatment plants are not designed to treat them, so they end up in our nation’s waterways. Once they are in the water they are eaten by fish and other aquatic organisms. Once ingested, toxins absorbed in the plastic transfers to fish tissue. These pollutants move up the food chain when these organisms are consumed by larger predators, including humans.
In December 2015, President Obama signed into law a bill entitled, “HR 1321, Microbead-Free Waters Act of 2015”. The bill prohibits the manufacturing of products containing plastic microbeads after July 1, 2017 and prohibits the sale of these products after July 1, 2018.
In the meantime, please consider disconcontinuing the purchase and use of products containtaining microbeads in your home.

More information on
MWRA Sewer System Main Page
How the MWRA Sewer System Works
About the Deer Island Treatment Plant
A Healthy Environment Starts at Home (PDF)

Other links:
Consumer Reports Video: Flushable Wipes
Currents Newsletter: Fats, Oils and Grease Disposal (BWSC)
How London was Saved from a 15-Ton Ball of Grease (The Guardian)
Flushable Wipes and Other Non-Dispersible Products (NACWA)
Online Guide: What Not to Flush (Town of Tyngsborough, MA)
What Not to Flush (City of Tacoma, WA)
What Not to Flush Down the Toilet (mother nature network)
Wipes in the Pipes Snarling Sewers (USA Today)

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Updated February 29, 2016

Why AI will probably kill us all.

Saturday, April 8, 2017

A look back at the first chemical attack in Syria in 2013 and how it compares to the latest attack in 2017.

A look back at the first chemical attack in... by debunkerbuster


I'm personally not absoving any side of anything completely as it pertains to chemical weapons, including the US. We should stay out of this mess.

Use of chemical weapons in the Syrian Civil War has been confirmed by the United Nations. Deadly attacks during the war included the Ghouta attack in the suburbs of Damascus in August 2013 and the Khan al-Assal attack in the suburbs of Aleppo in March 2013. While no party took responsibility for the chemical attacks, the Syrian Ba'athist military was seen as main suspect, due to a large arsenal of such weapons. A U.N. fact-finding mission and a UNHRC Commission of Inquiry have simultaneously investigated the attacks. The U.N. mission found likely use of the nerve agent sarin in the case of Khan al-Asal (19 March 2013), Saraqib (29 April 2013), Ghouta (21 August 2013), Jobar (24 August 2013) and Ashrafiyat Sahnaya (25 August 2013). The UNHRC commission later confirmed the use of sarin in the Khan al-Asal, Saraqib and Ghouta attacks, but did not mention the Jobar and the Ashrafiyat Sahnaya attacks. The UNHRC commission also found that the sarin used in the Khan al-Asal attack bore "the same unique hallmarks" as the sarin used in the Ghouta attack and indicated that the perpetrators likely had access to chemicals from the Syrian Army's stockpile. Those attacks prompted the international community to pressure disarmament of the Syrian Armed Forces from chemical weapons, which was executed during 2014. Despite the disarmament process, dozens of incidents with suspected use of chemical weapons followed throughout Syria, mainly blamed on Syrian Ba'athist forces, as well as the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant and even on Syrian opposition forces.
In August 2016, a confidential report by the United Nations and the OPCW explicitly blamed the Syrian military of Bashar al-Assad for dropping chemical weapons (chlorine bombs) on the towns of Talmenes in April 2014 and Sarmin in March 2015 and ISIS for using sulfur mustard on the town of Marea in August 2015.[1] Several other attacks have been alleged, reported and/or investigated. In 2017, the 2017 Khan Shaykhun chemical attack drew international attention and provoked the first U.S. military action against the Syrian government.


Why Modern Art is Absolute Crap

The Truth About Modern Art by debunkerbuster

Animal X Natural Mystery Unit - el Chupacabra

Animal X Natural Mystery Unit - el Chupacabra by debunkerbuster

Wednesday, April 5, 2017

'Rebels, Not Assad, Benefit from Idlib Chemical Weapons Attack'

The Syrian government was quickly blamed by the West after the opposition-controlled Idlib region saw a chemical attack that reportedly killed dozens of civilians. However, a UK security analyst told RT the rebels were the only force that benefited from the incident.

There seems two possibilities, that either the chemical incident occurred because Syrian jets bombed a rebel ammunition depot containing toxic munitions or the rebels staged the entire incident.

There is no motive for Assad to use chemical weapons since the Government side is winning and to do so would invite outside intervention.

[Posted at the SpookyWeather blog, April 6th, 2017.]