Thursday, September 15, 2016

The Raw Deal With Jim Fetzer 2016.09.15


James concludes his topic on 9/11

JamesFetzer.blogspot.com
The Raw Deal Archives *Rense
The Real Deal Archives *Blog






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Our Interesting Times with Timothy kelly 2016.09.14


Dr. Daniele Ganser on Operation Gladio


Dr. Daniele Ganser joins the show to discuss his seminal book NATO's Secret Armies: Operation GLADIO and Terrorism in Western Europe. We talk about how for over 40 years a NATO-backed network of secret soldiers operated inside Western Europe and carried out a string of false flag terror attacks.

Dr. Ganser is a historian and Director of the Swiss Institute of Peace and Energy Research. His research focuses on energy, war, covert warfare and peace from a geostrategic perspective

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Truth Hertz with Charles Giuliani 2016.09.15


Charles finishes talking about the killing of MLK and then gets into a heated discussion about how Sandy Hook is BS.

Renegade Broadcasting
Renegade Tribune
Renegade Archive for Truth Hertz





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David Duke Show 2016.09.15


Guest: Dr. Kevin MacDonald

Davids' site
Rense Archive





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Jeff Rense Radio Show - 2016.09.14



Listen  Download  Hour 1 - Jay Weidner - America Hangs By A Thread

Listen  Download  Hour 2 - Dick Allgire & Courtney Brown Remote Viewing - Update

Listen  Download  Hour 3 - Jim Marrs - The View From Marrs

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Why Bayer's Massive Deal to Buy Monsanto is so Worrisome


Monsanto. It’s hard to even say the name without triggering a strong reaction. The company has long been the public face of GMOs, thanks in part to the sheer dominance of its corn, soy, cotton, and other crops engineered to be resistant to the herbicide Roundup.

But pretty soon, Monsanto may no longer exist. At least not in its current form.

On Wednesday, the German chemical conglomerate Bayer offered to buy up Monsanto for $56 billion, in what could prove to be the largest corporate merger of the year. Monsanto has accepted the bid. And if the deal is approved by regulators — still an open question — the new company would become the largest agribusiness on the planet, selling 29 percent of the world’s seeds and 24 percent of its pesticides.

That would put the new firm in a commanding position vis-à-vis our food supply. Which is why European Union regulators and the US Department of Justice are likely to scrutinize this deal more closely than usual, to make sure it doesn’t create an all-consuming monopoly that can crank up prices on farmers and shoppers. The deal comes amid a blurry rush of agribusiness consolidation in recent months, with ChemChina-Syngenta and DuPont-Dow Chemical forming their own multibillion-dollar Voltrons.

Some onlookers are fretting that the reduced competition could shrivel up innovation, leading to slower improvements in crop yields. Others worry that these new agricultural giants may have outsize political power. "They’ll have more ability to lobby governments," says Phil Howard of Michigan State University, who studies consolidation in the food industry. "They’ll have a lot more power to shape policies that benefit themselves at the expense of consumers and farmers."