Monday, May 30, 2016

“HEAVEN’S GATE” EXPOSED: Satanic CIA Suicide Brainwashing Cult in Damascus, OR? (Part One of Three) | Oregon False Flags Exposed

Aways suspect of uber-patriot-religious-right sites, none the less, this is very interesting. There is the "oculus" the sculpture in the World Trade Center "transportation hub" near Ground Zero.

“HEAVEN’S GATE” EXPOSED: Satanic CIA Suicide Brainwashing Cult in Damascus, OR? (Part One of Three) | Oregon False Flags Exposed:

The skylights in the architecture, which has been referred to as “a living, evolving, morphing creature,” will now “open” each year only once… on 9/11.

Each year, the public will symbolically “experience a subtle sense of man’s vulnerability, while maintaining a link to a higher order.” 
This is leading up to the strange house in Damascus, Oregon, dubbed Oculus Anubis. Many think it's a cult, others a CIA front. Shadow factions up to no good. Or the slightly askew whims of the owners who are obviously monied, or an "Eyes Wide Shut" scenario, Vatican/NWO/Global Cabal drill. Could be all, some, or none of those things.

Sunday, May 8, 2016

A.L.I.C.E. Training Part 2

The Training
Well, I did it, went through the training, though I opted out of the drills. We were assured there would be no guns; not real, fake, or otherwise. Instead of the "shooter" holding a gun, he had an air horn.  Speaking of opting out, the officer presenting the material made no mention of opting out, not at first. We were told many times that the chances of an active shooter intruding into our schools were very low, much lower than an earthquake or various other disasters. So naturally, one wonders why we'd have such training at all. We were also told that during the drills, we were not to throw anything except the little squishy Nerf type balls that were supplied. Reassured we were perfectly safe, we were then told that we had to sign a waiver, which got passed around as we were sitting there listening to the presentation. (Which included an audio and video of a teacher at Columbine during the shooting.) I couldn't see everyone of course but as far as I could observe, no one flipped to the cover page to read about what they were signing, and everyone happily signed. I did read the cover page, which said that I wouldn't hold the district or the police, etc. responsible if something happened to me.

Opting Out
As the officer was winding down his presentation, he did say something about opting out. The disclaimer on the waiver form also had a bit about us having the choice to opt out. Out of all the people there (roughly a hundred people, I'm guessing) only three opted out. Myself, and two others from the same school where I am assigned.

As we were sitting there in the staff room, a woman from the district human resources department came in to debrief us. She was with us the whole time, explaining what the drills were about, which ones meant what, asked us questions about our building, what we would do, did we have any concerns, etc. We could hear the air horn and announcements over the speaker as we sat there.

Homeland Security
I still hadn't received a clear answer on whether or not the training was mandatory. So I asked -- it is. In fact, this is how it plays out: via Homeland Security (aha! knew it) FEMA,  then the Justice Department, trickling down to the Education Department, and finally on the state level, something called the School Safety Act was implemented. This included mandatory training school districts have to provide to staff. I think, from what the woman said, no money was provided for this training -- school districts were on their own for that. Many chose A.L.I.C.E. for this mandatory training, but there are other programs available. The point is, mandated anti-terror training comes down from Homeland Security.

Sitting Ducks
Old school lock down procedures always bothered me. Turn off the lights, be quiet, lock the door, huddle against the walls away from the door, and hope for the best. Always seemed pretty hopeless to me.

I did like the A.L.I.C.E. focus on protecting oneself. Made sense. I have no issues with that.

The Shooter Comes
The debriefing was over, and the person from HR had to leave, as did my two co-workers. A drill was still going on, but I was assured it wouldn't affect me. I was to make my way back to the cafeteria, where everyone would soon reconvene. I didn't know my way around this particular school, not having been in the building before, so I wasn't sure how to get back to the cafeteria. An officer led me to the gym door, which was open. The cafeteria was on the other side of the gym, which was empty. As I was walking, an announcement came over the P.A. system: "Shooter in the gym." I heard the air horn. And this is what was both interesting and frightening: I actually felt fear. Somewhere in my head I knew all of this was fake -- hell, I could hear that stupid air horn after all -- but my entire body was in fear/flight/fight mode. I made it into the cafeteria, and my only thought was to get out of sight and grab hold of some objects to throw at the "shooter."  He comes through the gym and up to the door, but I couldn't see him. After a few seconds he left.

This mechanism -- fear and response replacing the staged scenario -- is what is being manipulated by the powers that be.

Meta Views
It was clear the officers who put on the training were dedicated and sincere. It was helpful to learn strategies to protect yourself and others in these kinds of situations. Staff who were there had good intentions. On a practical, immediate level, this training was useful.

But on another level, there's a whole lot wrong with this. Training is fine, but so are other measures that would thwart acts of violence. Yet none of those are in place. It's left up to individual entities to implement these things. Such things cost money, which is not provided by the infrastructure that mandates such trainings and measures takes place. There is no cohesiveness and there is no funding. At the highest level, "they" know this very well, and "they" do not care. They are well aware most people are happy pawns (not reading the waiver, signing it without a thought) and play on the fact people very easily get carried away in the roles placed on them. "They" manipulate our reality, and most people -- all those happy pawns -- don't know it. Knowing that most citizens want to do the right thing (after all, who doesn't want to protect children?) "they" foist mandate after mandate, role after role, adjust our realities, play with our minds and emotions, and implement contradictory, endless loops of Kafka like scenarios that must be enforced.

Thursday, May 5, 2016

Beware! "Apple Stole My Music. No, Seriously."

This from James Pinkstone at Vellum, on his Kafka-esque experience with Apple deleting his music -- his own music he himself had composed -- as well as his playlists.

Apple Stole My Music. No, Seriously. | vellumatlanta: I had just explained to Amber that 122 GB of music files were missing from my laptop. I’d already visited the online forum, I said, and they were no help. Although several people had described problems similar to mine, they were all dismissed by condescending “gurus” who simply said that we had mislocated our files (I had the free drive space to prove that wasn’t the case) or that we must have accidentally deleted the files ourselves (we hadn’t). Amber explained that I should blow off these dismissive “solutions” offered online because Apple employees don’t officially use the forums—evidently, that honor is reserved for lost, frustrated people like me, and (at least in this case) know-it-alls who would rather believe we were incompetent, or lying, than face the ugly truth that Apple has vastly overstepped its boundaries. (James Pinkstone, Vellum)

Tuesday, May 3, 2016

ALICE, Part 1

Alice, as in down the rabbit hole? Yes, in a way -- we are certainly dropping fast down this particular hole. Here I mean "Alice" as in A.L.I.C.E. Training. Your national propaganda terror in the schools program that teaches staff and students to be prepared. ("I'm Not Scared, I'm Prepared!")

A.L.I.C.E. : Alert, Lockdown, Inform, Counter, Evacuate

Propaganda, mind control, social engineering, anxiety buzz kept at a barely audible but nonetheless effective level by the post 9/11, totalitarian state. It's fear mongering, it's rabid patriotism verging on religious fervor. It's contradictory. It's another for profit organization reaping its money via the educational infrastructure. And, as usual in these scenarios, has nothing to do with students in the context of learning or needs.

Do ALICE training tactics put students, teachers at risk? - School SecuritySchool Security: These and other examples have left a number of veteran school security, psychologists and law enforcement professionals with serious implementation concerns, doubts and objections to A.L.I.C.E.

Police officers cannot answer age, developmental, special needs, or policy questions
In two spirited workshops at a state conference in Wisconsin earlier this week, police officers advocating for A.L.I.C.E. or similar models remained unable to answer questions about how, if at all, these training programs account for age and developmental factors, special needs children (autistic, mobility impaired, behavioral and emotional disorders, etc.), and other child-centered and preK-12 school-specific concerns. (School

And so, this drill, this "training," is coming to my school district. As an employee, it is "expected" I take this training. Other near by school districts come right out and say it is "mandatory" but mine, so far, nothing on that word. No one has asked either, as far as I can tell. Some assume it is mandatory, confusing "expected" with mandatory. Yet our district doesn't have anything up on their website. Other nearby districts are more specific and direct. It is mandatory to take the training, and there are descriptions about the training on their websites.

. . . elementary schools across the state received copies of “I’m Not Scared, I’m Prepared,” and the accompanying activity workbook, in an effort to provide these schools with materials to better prepare elementary students for violent intruder situations. [underline and bold mine] (

There's another reason this training bothers me, and it's very personal. I have severe anxiety and some PTSD -- like many of us. Just thinking about thinking about this I can feel the anxiety rising up within. I don't know if it's worth the anxiety and hassle to fight against this, or attending while opting out of the "active drills." What of those who have worse issues along these lines than I? A.L.I.C.E. (and districts, apparently) don't appear to consider this.

So I thought about taking that day off, but decided to attend for research purposes. A.L.I.C.E. assures staff we can "opt out" of activities, but need to be present for the "debriefings" afterward.

Aside from the above listed reasons for my objections about these kinds of so-called anti-terrorist (be they domestic or otherwise) "trainings," I also have pragmatic ones. If the players behind the scenes of the post 9/11 fear state were truly concerned with students and the educators who work with them every day, we wouldn't have things like A.L.I.C.E.

  • My district will not pay staff to take first aid training. We are "expected" (though not mandated) to pay for the training ourselves, and do it on our own time. Having everyone certified in First Aid training is far more useful and reasonable than being the pawn in para-military games that are paid for -- I will be paid to attend the training. And, obviously, the trainers are paid by the district.
  • Spanish lessons. Yep. In my area, we have a large Spanish as a second language student population. It would be wonderful to be able to communicate more effectively with students -- and their parents and families -- if staff could speak student specific Spanish.
  • Metal detectors. Oh this is a hue and cry, an outrage, an intrusion! I hate it too. But, if we are supposedly serious about ending school shootings and protecting the children, then metal detectors at the office doors should be the norm.
  • Be a hall monitor, like a boss, like a nerdy meanie. Schools are lax -- after all, we want to be welcoming and supportive. But letting parents walk through back doors in the mornings as they bring their kids in to school is weak security. Anyone can come into the building.
  • Bullet proof glass. Is it? I love the airy, bright open plans in the newer buildings in our district (I can't speak for all)  but there is a lot of glass exposing the students and staff. We're fish in a fish bowl.

The points listed above have to do with immediate matters, logic, the students and staff as mutually supporting each other. Easy to implement. While some cost some money (metal detectors) is it money we're concerned about, or the safety of students and staff?

Well, I will report on the training after this Friday. That's the day it takes place.