Saturday, May 31, 2008

"Coercive democracy"

From Peter Myers' elist I got this link to this commentary by By ARNAUD DE BORCHGRAVE
UPI Editor at Large, called "Tower of Babble Rabble". Borchgrave thinks Scott McClennan's "expose" of the phony reason for the Iraq war merely states the obvious.

But then he mentions what I know is the real motivation for the war, and for every war the U.S. and the U.N. are fighting... "coercive democracy", also known to insiders and active participants as "rebuilding community."

"So McClellan is correct when he writes senior administration officials began a campaign in 2002 to "aggressively sell the war," even as he and other officials insisted all options were on the table. Of course, it was a war of choice, not of necessity, as he writes. The Bush administration's main motive for invading Iraq was to introduce "coercive democracy.""
Amazing how this prominent member of mainstream media calls Americans who believed the official "neocon's" disinformation forced upon them by mainstream media "a gullible, manipulated public." Why is it always the gullible, misinformed, lied to public who comes off looking like the big schmuck these days? Everyone thinks they have the right to call everyone else stupid, even the liars whose lies make us stupid.

I've always seen Iraq as a pilot test for violently exporting communitarian values, especially since I learned U.S. Marines were hosting Neighborhood Watch and helping to establish neighborhood councils. The the first government established was totally communitarian and even a few well known scholars called it that. Then Etzioni explained how the disestablishment clause of the U.S. Constitution doesn't prohibit the U.S. government from establishing a secular government in Iraq, uh huh. So, now we have this term coercive democracy, and it appears to exist without any need for a definition or even a trite explanation of what it means.

Mr UPI also defined the neocon's disinformation as leading us to believe we were "locked in an existential struggle with Iraq." Existential is an interesting choice of words in this context, especially since existentialism is based in Hegelian dialectical thinking... at it's most extreme. And I'm guessing not one of the 60% who believed Saddam Hussein was behind 9/11 have the first clue what existentialism is and not one of them would describe the pre-war struggle with Iraq by using that term. This is the biggest barrier between the American people and their communitarian trained captors. We don't speak the same language.

Democracy, to our Republic's fonders, was a formula for tryranny and mob rule. Today the U.S. and much of the world believes democracy means freedom and free things. Wonder what they think it means in Iraq and Afghanistan.

On a personal level,

I'm still getting letters from people who think I should be doing more to get the word out or that I should find a way to lead our people to freedom. In a way it's like they want me to practice a form of coercive democracy. I'm supposed to find a way to trick people into understanding they're being tricked. It's been suggested that I simplify my "message" and focus on one thing, like the International Bankers because they're an easy to identify target. So it just isn't enough that I focus on the one thing that ties everything together, to some people this means I should do more (or less) depending on what they need from me. I'm also noticing a resentment against what I'm doing in Alaska, which is just living and trying to keep food on the table, like everybody else. Even NWO researchers have to eat sometime, and it's getting harder and harder to make a living if you can't comply with communitarian employment requirements. I also have to think about my daughter who has been with me through all of this. We're working day and night trying to get ourselves set up so that we can afford to let me work on the ACL full time again. I just spent eight months of winter in an 18' round tent. I have to allow myself time outside to plant a garden. I'm making my own job because one does not exist for me. It is my life after all, and as far as I know, it's the only one I'll get. I want to finish the Hegel series but I'm so far behind in other projects that bring in money that I doubt I'll get to it before fall. If things go right this summer I can write all next winter without any distractions other than an empty woodbox. And my writing is often much better after I've moved dirt... it helps me to see things differently. I'm thinking a lot lately about how much better land is after a human hand has groomed it, not to mention how much safer it is to cut back the trees and high shrubs because of the fires.

Maybe I should start telling people what I think they should do.

If there's one thing I think everyone should do it's this: go read your local Agenda 21 Plan, whatever it's called. If every American and foreign national read their local plan, maybe then we'd have a global uprising and massive recalls at the local levels. We could destroy the plan from the bottom up, tier by tier. We are powerless to do anything at the top but we hold ALL the power at the bottom, which is where most of us live anyway. And there are many local groups around the country and abroad who are doing what they can to expose it to their neighbors and elected officials. If you're unsure of how to read your LA21 plan and how to identify the communitarian councils and laws used to coerce democracy in your community, I wrote a short little book called 2020: Our Common Destiny, which explains exactly how to do it.

Thursday, May 29, 2008

Tony Blair accused of war crimes

Lisa Long forwarded this article by David Halpin, May 28, 2008, posted at

# 2 in the long list of charges:
"2) Conspiracy to join with another power in aggressive war, the supreme international war crime, contrary to the Nuremberg Rules and the provisions of the Charter of the United Nations. This was first made public when he joined Mr George Bush, President of the United States of America, and Britain for bloodied steaks over a barbecue at Crawford Ranch in April 2002." {emphasis added}

Is G.W. Bush next? What if the Bush's believe in their own brand of communitarian Jihad and train their children to sacrifice themselves for the greater good? Has little Bush been taught to prepare himself to be the first U.S. President executed by the International Criminal court for war crimes against humanity in violation of the United Nation's Charter?

Do Americans know the Earth Charter rests in an ARC (of the Covenant) in the Hague's International Peace Palace, or that it's called the Environmental Ten Commandments? Naw, why do they need to know all that? Maybe it's time I cleaned up the International Court page at the ACL. It's a mess of pictures and has a horrible layout, it was the first page I made after I learned how to insert pictures and graphics. I also was shocked at what I found when I studied it and my attitude prevails. I could tone it down because it is an important piece to the plan.

Lisa also sent a link to Devvy's latest article at newswithviews reposted at blacklisted news. She mentions an interview tomorrow night on the Jeff Rense Show with a man named Ben Partin. Looks like it should be a really interesting show.

Thnaks to Bobby for studying the UNESCO documents Pete sent me and for writing a synopsis for us at It's clearly a communitarian program. Isn't it amazing how much of their plans they wrote out in detail? Devvy tells us about a whole series written by the communists:

"In my last column, I strongly recommended that people read an assessment by my dearest friend, retired USAF Brigadier General Ben Partin, titled, Deadly Failures in Intelligence Analysis and Defense Preparedness. Ben is no lightweight; his bio is in the link. There is a three volume tome on the communist blueprint for world domination titled ‘The Program,’ which Ben and I discussed at great length when I was at his home a week ago in Virginia. I have been pounding on this for years in my columns. Copies of these three books are hard to find and cost more than a $100 dollars per book. This work titled, ‘The Communist International,’ is broken down into time periods. It was issued under the Royal Institute of International Affairs. This organization touts itself as a home for "forward thinking." Another global operation. Beware the forward thinkers and progressives. They are dangerous to freedom."

Devvy sounds a lot like Nancy Levant these days... her description of boobtube watching Americans is oddly similar. Wonder what happened to Devvy's good friend Jerri Lynn Ball, author of Time Bomb and the Great Communitarian Hoax. I always wanted to correspond with Jerri but she never responded. The only difference between ours and her research is she cited a lot more insider government documents and never mentioned Etzioni or the Network (that I could find in Time Bomb). I don't use the descriptor communism interchangeably with communitarianism anymore than I use it interchangeably with socialism or capitalism. Must be summer or something but it doesn't irritate me as much now when I see aricles like Devvy's focus on just the communists, as if they are the only ones who helped establish the rules for the global games.

But I do disagree with her opening statement that Bush is a communist. Bush is a communitarian, he blends communism with capitalist corporatism/free trade. He represents the emerging planned synthesis of ideas. He's much more than just a communist, he's part of a whole new breed of born again community volunteers.

Hey! Look what kinds of money is available to people who want to Preserve America! Camp Redington is a Living Alaskan History Project. A local teacher was awarded a Teacher of the Year visit to President Bush. This is crazy but I bet we'd qualify.

Wednesday, May 28, 2008

War Crimes

It's not only me who thinks the plans to finalize UN global communitarian supremacy of law includes prosecuting a U.S. president. Here's what the International Criminal Court's chief prosecutor had to say last year about investigating President Bush for war crimes:

Court 'can envisage' Blair prosecution

Tony Blair faces the prospect of an International Criminal Court investigation for alleged coalition war crimes in Iraq.

The court's chief prosecutor told The Sunday Telegraph that he would be willing to launch an inquiry and could envisage a scenario in which the Prime Minister and American President George W Bush could one day face charges at The Hague.

Luis Moreno-Ocampo urged Arab countries, particularly Iraq, to sign up to the court to enable allegations against the West to be pursued. Iraq's ambassador to the United Nations said that his country was actively considering signing up.

America has refused to accept the court's jurisdiction and is unlikely to hand over any of its citizens to face trial. However, Britain has signed up and the Government has indicated its willingness to tackle accusations of war crimes against a number of British soldiers.

Mr Moreno-Ocampo said it was frustrating that the court was viewed in the Arab world as biased in favour of the West. Asked whether he could envisage a situation in which Mr Blair and Mr Bush found themselves in the dock answering charges of war crimes in Iraq, he replied: "Of course, that could be a possibility\u2026 whatever country joins the court can know that whoever commits a crime in their country could be prosecuted by me."

Human rights lawyers remain sceptical about whether charges will ever be brought.

Some Muslim countries have criticised what they claim is the court's reluctance to address offences committed by western governments.

Sudan, which has been investigated over its role in the killing of civilians in Darfur, has called for the court to investigate coalition actions in Iraq, while Mahathir Mohamad, Malaysia's former prime minister, has announced plans to set up an alternative war crimes tribunal to hear complaints against countries including Britain, Israel and America.

Mr Moreno-Ocampo said that, while he was sympathetic to the views of Arab countries, the answer was for them to get involved in the legal process.

The court is restricted in what it can investigate. The UN Security Council can ask it to act - as in the case of Darfur - or the court can launch an investigation if it receives a complaint from a state which is party to the Rome agreement that established it. It can also look into alleged offences carried out by, or on the territory of, a party to the agreement.

Jordan has signed up and Afghanistan is a signatory, though Sudan is not. Days before the invasion of Iraq in 2003, Saddam Hussein approached lawyers in Britain about signing up but was overtaken by events. Had he succeeded, the actions of the US in Iraq would fall within the court's jurisdiction.

Mr Moreno-Ocampo said it was still possible for an investigation to be launched into coalition actions in Iraq if that country signed up.

Hamid al-Bayati, Iraq's ambassador to the UN, said Iraq was actively considering joining.

The court is currently prosecuting cases against the Lords Resistance Army in Uganda, a militia leader in the Democratic Republic of Congo and a number of individuals alleged to have been involved in the conflict in Darfur.

Remember the precedent setting UN Communitarian Case Against Pinochet?

Tuesday, May 27, 2008

Knowledge Driven Revolution

Anyone recognize this view?

Here's a very well laid out site with some very pertinent information about the UN and UNESCO. Thanks Pete!

Sunday, May 25, 2008

Big Mother Database

Got a nice email from someone who liked my articles at newswithviews who asked me to include Alan Watt in my list of further reading/listening. So I went to Alan's site and remembered being there before and I'm sure I linked to him somewhere at the ACL. One of his recent shows was a discussion of this amazing revelation by the Imperial government.

Home Office plans to create 'Big brother' database for phones calls, emails and web use
By Andy Bloxham
Last Updated: 7:07AM BST 20/05/2008
The Home Office will create a database to store the details of every phone call made, every email sent and every web page visited by British citizens in the previous year under plans currently under discussion, it has emerged.

The Government wants to create the system to fight terrorism and crime. The police and security services believe it will make it easier to access important data as communications become more complex.

Telecoms firms and internet service providers (ISPs) have already been approached by the Home Office, which would be given customer records if the plans were realised.

The security services and police would then be able to access records for any individual over the previous 12 months by gaining permission through the courts.

More here:'Big-brother'-database-for-phones-calls,-emails-and-web-use.html

Here's my favorite line from the article: "The plans will raise concern from data protection and civil liberty campaigners and fuel objections to the perceived rise of a "Big Brother" state."

That's what every article about the emerging database always says. "Raise concern" is a polite way of saying the people who claim to be concerned will file the appropriate papers and make a lot of noise and then all the genuinely concerned folks think their legitimate concerns are being addressed by professional "campaigners." Here's an article that flat out says the British government is planning on using ALL private correspondence to catch criminals (and don't you know there's a lot more things defined as "crimes" these days, includng things like saying or writing the "wrong" things). But it's only a "perceived rise" of the Big Mother state, so... only paranoids or professional complainers perceive it to be thus?

Now add to this growing database all the other information the government collects in the COMPASS program and the Communitarian Community Census and you've got all the evidence the Sanhedrin Court needs to determine what kind of person you are. Remember NO actual crimes (in the usual sense of the word) have to be committed before Big Mother steps in to save the public from you. The communitarians also intervene and "save" people from themselves who have the "POTENTIAL for crime." I used to call Big Mother a high tech soothsayer. All they need to do now is throw in a little pinch of the global religion to give it that final godly, spiritual touch. Like Veronica Jackson, director of the Department of Neighborhoods NATS (a pilot test for COMPASS datagathering operations in Seattle, WA in 1999) said: "Sacrifices have to made for the good of the community." That phrase just rolled off her lying lips... but she couldn't answer one simple question about where that mindset originated.

What's the odds the author of the UK Telegraph article was trained by Common Purpose?

Camp Redington is now an Alaskan Hostel too

The new platform faces the Chugach Mtns

We've decided to make the campground and rental cabins into a hostel. We have two rooms with inside flush toilets that will be a women's and a men's bunkhouse for @23.00 a night for a bed, and then we can have co-ed bunks and family/groups inside gertees with outhouses for $18.00 a night. I'm even considering having a few beds available by the hour for the bicyclists who often stay only four or five hours and the dipnetters who just need a nice long nap before they drive all the way back to Fbks or Anchorage. We have one shower almost ready and today i cleared the area by my wall tent (which is still standing after 2 years!) and made a huge outside firepit with a space for a sweat lodge. Tomorrow I'll tear down winter gertee and set her up with the new roof cover and make it our summer kitchen which all our guests can use too. The fish camp will be managed by a local Indian woman who will also teach people how to fillet salmon and take them on trips down to the river to pick up fish out of the fishwheel. We can't sell our smoked and canned salmon for human consumption, but we can sell it as dog and cat food.

The Mercantile is already filled up with RVs. We're shooting for opening next weekend even though the museum won't be finished for another couple weeks. Now that Tim decided to put his 20,000 year old bison skull in it, he's back to wanting a solid wall construction. Heh.

I'm still thinking about holding a Freedom Festival, but it will be later in the summer, mid August maybe... it's the best weather and we need to iron out all the kinks here before I can organize it. I'm looking forward to meeting the people who are already planning to come up, I wish everyone could come.... we've got a nice spot now for people to hang out by the fire, eat, drink, talk and relax. Then when that gets boring we can all go hike a glacier or everybody else can white water raft one of our fast, fast rivers... this summer I will overcome my fear of river boats and try not to freak out on the Copper when I go dipnetting. Last year when I went out with Sam he said it was the choppiest days he's ever had on the river in 14 years as a boat captain. Weird how I was never afraid of sailing when I lived in Hawaii but I am on rivers.

Saturday, May 24, 2008

Pakistan Daily News reports US Military Officers Challenge 9/11 Story

Pete sent me this gullibility factor test for fun.
Yay me, I got a 94. I missed the Vitamin E and the cancer questions. The results remind me of my horrorscope.
Your GF score is 94.
(Out of a range of 0 - 100, where 0 = mind slave, and 100 = free thinker.)

Mind slave

Free thinker
(You) 100

Free Thinker

Welcome to the top 5%. You're a true free thinker and a person who is well informed about the reality in which you live. Although you may have been easily manipulated earlier in life, you eventually gained lucidity and developed a healthy sense of skepticism that you now automatically apply to your observations and experiences. You are endlessly curious about human behavior and the nature of the universe, and you have one or more lifestyle habits that most people would consider odd or unusual. You are not only of very high intelligence, you are also extremely creative in one or more areas (music, art, software development, inventing, etc.)

If you were in The Matrix, you would have taken the red pill, completed the combat training, and started fighting (and beating) agents from day one.

Your architects: You have cast off reality distortions taught to you by your parents, schooling, corporate advertising and government propaganda. You create your own beliefs based on what serves you best, without much regard for what the rest of the crowd is doing. You are guided by your own internal code of ethics (which may or may not agree with politically-correct ethical codes) rather than any pre-set system of ethics (such as from any one religion).

I don't know who Lisa Long is but she started sending me her news emails a couple years ago. Many of her stories seem to promote the left side of the dialectic so I don't read her emails very often. Actually I haven't had time to read up on any current news, because I guess in some way I've been taking a break from a constant barrage of disinformation. But tonight I opened a few elist mails and found this:

USA Military Officers Challenge Official Account of September 11

More here:

I'm one of those Americans who never believed the officially sanctioned conspiracy theory of what took place on September 11. It later freaked me out when I saw that the Patriot Act included things I'd read in the Joint Dod/DoJ Technology Report of 1999, but I didn't pursue it as a focus of ACL research because I don't know enough about buildings and demolitions to make any valid scientific observations. Plus it's always looked to me like some very fine researchers were doing the best possible job already.

Wouldn't it be great if these brave soldiers were able to instigate a Congressional investigation and not end up like Hitler's generals who resisted his final solution? Or, since the ultimate goal is the establishment of a all-powerful world government, is it possible that 9-11 was botched purposefully and obviously so that we would never believe it and as a result lose faith in our system of government entirely and be more apt to accept the Hague as the supreme global communitarian court of law? Too many 9-11 "truthers" want to take Bush and Cheney before the International Court. What will these military officers do when Congress refuses their petition? Is there a higher authority who has the power to redress their grievances? Taking the highest elected U.S. officials before the world court is the communitarians best possible scenario, one that would give the U.N. the credibility it needs before it can enforce all of the objectives outlined in Agenda 21.

One of the only things I ever asked my dad was about how our skies could have possibly been so defenseless for so long. I wanted to know what the old sarge thought happened to our air defenses. (I also asked him about the trillions missing from DoD and why foreign airplanes had to patrol our airspace after the attacks and before we knew for sure who did it.)

The first officer cited, Lt. Col. Robert Bowman, PhD, joined the ACL group at leftrightunite, and I think he was on my friends list too, but I don't know him. It's also pretty interesting that Alex Jones made his way into this Pakistani news story.

Just recently I read that the airport security in Boston was subcontracted to an Israeli company, but I haven't checked that for myself.

Lisa also forwarded this story " Israel PM calls for naval blockade of Iran" .

From Peter Myers' elist I got this: The Coming World Government is Announced by the Jewish People Policy Planning Institute

And, man, what happened to these guys? Fourth Right Foot Found

We the People Foundation have taken up Ron Paul's Revolution:

Tuesday, May 20, 2008

Letters to the editor

Nordica taking an outside break from the computer

Laying the floor for the museum!

Our local paper, The Copper River Record, published a letter from a local business owner admonishing the rest of us to obey Alaska state law and not put cheesy/handmade advertising signs along our pristine roadways. His letter was chock full of communitarian preaching, and for the first time since moving here I was compelled to take a stand. Here's my response:

To the editor,

Any local who's read the Branding and Marketing Plan for the Copper River Region knows who benefits from increasing traffic on our roads.

The entire region is at the top of the Yellowstone to Yukon Project (Y2Y), which means there are several more layers to our "local" plan. To be part of a wildlife corridor means only regulated human activity is allowed.

In addition to "living in a region filled with spectacular natural beauty," we are most fortunate to live in an area of Alaska uncontrolled by communitarian councils. Unlike Matanuska Borough residents forced to live under Hague regulations (see: Anchorage's Vision 2020), we are not (yet) the Dutch Queen's subjects.

Under the Hague's Marxist economic system promoting sustainable development, free enterprise ceases to exist. Alaskan landowners along Alaskan highways could put up signs advertising other local businesses. If we advertise for each other (a completely legal option) we become good stewards of the original American system and protect economic freedom for future generations of Alaskans.

Lady Shell doesn't share the same needs as Alaskan business owners. Princesses don't need to put handmade signs on Alaskan highways; they have a multi-million dollar advertising budget.

Either we prosper together or we will surely hang it up separately.

Niki Raapana
author of 2020: Our Common Destiny

There's a boring stretch of roadway in Montana that has these signs every so often telling you how many miles it is to the next Walls Drug Store. They sure broke the monotony of miles and miles of gorgeous scenery. As someone who's logged thousands of U.S. road miles, including 11 trips up and down the Alcan Highway, I'm one of those people who read EVERY sign I see and often stop at the places I've read beforehand along the way. I like seeing what's coming up ahead of me, even if I have my Milepost in the car. And some days it's overcast and quite gloomy driving in Alaska.. on those days I bet people read every sign they see.

Plus, there's not one sign anywhere in Kenny Lake that lists all the local businesses. Across America, people are used to reading lists of businesses in strip malls and office buildings, and very often these are on large signs that can be read from the road. All the "plans" recommend ways to promote local businesses. But the plans always promise something they can twist into one of their programs (as with the Citizen's Service Bureau in Seattle in 1999).

Several major Alaskan roads are already designated Scenic Byways. State law forbids signs along public roadsides. We're inside a proposed 50 mile designated buffer zone surrounding the largest international park inside the United States. Our area schoolchildren are required to attend classes designed by HAARP. Chitina is called a "Living Ghost Town" in State brochures (and we wonder if that means Catherine's and Sam's businesses are run by ghosts!). The firm that published the Marketing Plan has interest in McCarthy by the Kennicott Mine. That is the proposed diversion destination as part of Princess Tour Company's Denali Park expansion. The plan is to take busses from McKinley down across the Denali Highway then south on the Richardson and east on the Edgerton Highway (Kenny Lake to Chitina) without stopping all the way down McCarthy Road (which is being rebuilt right now for this purpose). And, the bus visitors expect to be able to view wildlife from the busses, as they do on Kantishna Road into Denali Park. Driving to Kantishna is allowed by permit only.

We are just a small 33 mile stretch of road inside millions of acres of open, once free land. How can advertising our presence "ruin" the landscape? Hmmm.

Out here in rural Alaska, where nobody knows where anything is (including the locals), is it any suprise many summer visitors assume this is ALREADY a wilderness and that no people get to live here?

Monday, May 19, 2008

"Free Will, Responsibility and Coercion in the Talmud"

Anyone going to this?

Boston University School of Law
Professor Neil Hecht to moderate and present at “Free Will, Responsibility and Coercion in the Talmud” conference

Boston University School of Law’s Institute of Jewish Law and Harvard Law School’s Gruss Program in Talmudic Civil Law will jointly sponsor their fifth international conference on Jewish law. This year’s conference, entitled “Free Will, Responsibility and Coercion in the Talmud,” will be held at Harvard Law School’s Pound Hall. It will begin Monday afternoon, May 19, 2008, and continue through Wednesday afternoon, May 21, 2008. BU Law Professor Neil Hecht, the founding director of Boston University’s Institute of Jewish Law will participate as a moderator and presenter at the conference on Monday, May 19th.

For the last several years, a diverse group of law professors and specialists in Jewish law from North America and Israel has gathered for a late spring conference on various aspects of Jewish law (Equity in Jewish Law, 2002; Genesis in Jewish Law, 2003; Legal Heritage of Maimonides, 2004, Jewish Law and Narrative, 2005). The aim of these conferences is learning and discussion. The main sessions are organized around study of texts (translated into English) in small groups, after which the group meets to discuss the texts more broadly with a leader. This format permits participation by both novices and specialists.

Legal discourse is framed in terms of the distinction between freely willed acts and coerced acts. The conference is devoted to exploring--from the Talmudic perspective--the question of when it is correct to say of an act that it is coerced, and what this understanding of coercion implies. The issues under discussion will include: sale under duress; divorce under duress; precept-observance and transgression under duress.

Wednesday, May 21st 2008
Harvard Law School's Pound Hall,m,t&swe=1&cf=cal&set=1&m=05&d=9&a

Faculty/Staff, BU Law Home, J.D. Central

Sunday, May 18, 2008

Model GerTee 2008

Four inch roof ring for a 1/12 scale model

I've decided I like a taller roof.

I'm only covering half of the roof and walls
so one side shows how the frame goes together.

Dimensions for a 20 foot gertee:
8' walls
4' roof ring with 22 holes
12' roof poles @ 45 degree angle
8' doorframes
60' around
20' across
20' high

New table I made for one of my scenes.
The AK wildflowers are dipped in Verathane.

(Another unimportant fact about me: I was a personal assistant/shopkeep for Verathane's owner. I managed Bebee's Boutique in Haleiwa, Hawaii in 1979. Bebee Vetterli is the only person I've ever seen who used an abacus to count. My carpenter friend Wild Bill Gillespie came over from Fairbanks and did a bunch of work for us, including put down exotic hardwood floor in her sewing room, which he covered with Verathane. It really does make the wood come alive.)

Saturday, May 17, 2008

COMPASS - mapping hot spots

Thanks to Pete for this article link at the Daily Mail!

The U.S. database that stores this kind of information (and predicts "potential for crime") was called COMPASS in 2000. It was designed by the Department of Justice's Office of Community Oriented Policing in D.C. We were conscripts in the Seattle pilot test, which was never made public and was hotly denied by Seattle officials. Our records included "anecdotal data" gathered from neighbors and helpful community volunteers who went door-to-door with the community police performing "knock-and-talks" (a term that originated in HUD's WEED&SEED program).

The mapping portion of Agenda 21 is often neglected by NWO researchers, yet datagathering is at the core of every one of their programs. Coming soon to a town near you:

Town Halls should map race and religion to identify 'tension hotspots', says Hazel Blears

By STEVE DOUGHTY - More by this author » Last updated at 17:52pm on 12th May 2008

Comments Comments (29)

More than 10 million people are to have their everyday disputes, their politics and their business lives checked by new "tension monitoring" committees.

The committees are to be set up to try to cut the risk of riots or disturbances in the aftermath of terrorist outrages or outbreaks of local racial trouble.

They will ask for and file reports on named troublemakers whose political activities are considered to be raising community tensions.

Reports on the behaviour and attitudes of local residents will be collected by community workers, neighbourhood wardens, local councillors and provided by voluntary organisations, according to a paper published by Communities Secretary Hazel Blears today.

It will then be considered by the monitoring committees run by town halls.

A sample "tension monitoring form" for use in checking on the likelihood of local racial or religious trouble asks for details of individuals considered to be making political trouble.

The monitoring committees will ask for information on those identified as troublemakers with includes "age, gender, ethnicity and faith" of those being reported on.

The call for monitoring of everyday life in the cause of "community cohesion contingency planning" was made by Mrs Blears in a paper aiming to help identify "tension hotspots" and improve cohesion - the Government's buzzword for reducing racial and religious strife.

The word was adopted in 2006 after the once-dominating left-wing doctrine of multiculturalism was dropped by Labour because it made tensions worse rather than better.

But the establishment of monitoring committees in town halls is likely to generate new concerns about spying and surveillance by local councils.

Concerns have deepened in recent weeks after the Daily Mail revealed that Poole council in Dorset had spied on a family's life for three weeks because it wrongly suspected the parents of abusing rules on school catchment areas.

There are also worries over the spread of new council quasi-police forces, like the bin police that recently gave a criminal record to a bus driver in Cumbria who left the lid of his family wheelie bin open by four inches.

Mrs Blears' paper said that a recent survey by her department found that 81 per cent of the population feel that people from different backgrounds get on well in her area.

However, that means that nearly one in five people - more than 11 million - live in areas where the new tension monitoring committees will operate.

The Communities Secretary said: "The overwhelming majority of people in this country live successfully side by side but we cannot take this for granted.

"Challenges to cohesion do exist - this might be between different ethnic or faith groups or new migrants and longer-term residents - but things can be done to address problems at the earliest opportunity and stop things escalating."

She said town halls would get an extra £50 million to help them set up and run the new tension monitoring committees, each of which will be run by a senior local authority official.

The committees will include representatives from housing authorities, schools, the NHS, the fire brigade, community workers and neighbourhood wardens in area which have them. Voluntary, community and faith groups will also be asked to provide information.

They will record "qualitative community intelligence" alongside reports of race incidents, gang and turf conflicts, disputes between neighbours, complaints about noise, and examples of low local trust, including low trust in politicians.

Economic activity, including business investment, and housing demand will also be monitored. So will political extremism.

The "sample tension monitoring form" provided by civil servants as a model for councils to follow in recording information calls for the name of the monitor and his or her organisation to be filed.

It asks for an assessment of whether levels of community tension are high, medium or low.

Under the heading "political" monitors are asked to provide "details of situation/incident (ie where, when, who (age, gender, ethnicity, faith), and what (useful to specify whether 'experienced, evidence, or potential)."

Councils are told that under data protection law they are allowed to record details of individuals as long as the material is "fairly" gathered and stored.

I think it's very sweet that the British will only use "fairly gathered and stored" gossip, don't you?

Thursday, May 15, 2008

Stop Common Purpose

Bobby Garner at forwarded this amazing chart:

Here's a British site devoted to exposing and stopping Common Purpose:

Nice quote from their homepage:

"If you will not fight for the right when you can easily win without bloodshed, if you will not fight when your victory will be sure and not so costly, you may come to the moment when you will have to fight with all the odds against you and only a precarious chance for survival. There may even be a worse case. You may have to fight when there is no chance of victory, because it is better to perish than to live as slaves." Winston S Churchill

After I read George Orwell's journals in 1995, I contacted the Winston Churchill archivist in England to see if Churchill kept journals that I could read. The sweet woman who replied said no, he did not, but there is a collection of his personal letters at the museum that she would be happy to allow me access to next time I'm in London.

Almost finished with model gertee. I made 8 inch walls, 2 doors with frames and a loft. I'm trying to build it the same way I build the full scale model, and will cover it with all the same materials. Tim is cutting the wall slats for the 30 foot museum gertee although we don't have all the materials for it yet. Nordica has the office up and running but we're still waiting for the phone!

Front entryway, ladder to loft

Back door

Just chillin' at home

Monday, May 12, 2008

More miniatures from PrimitivWerks

Making all kinds of things out of the box of wood I bought off ebay for 11 bucks. I used it to make eleven miniature Alaskan scenes and now I've made three tables and two benches, a cutting board, and the new door is lovely. It's like my dream gertee, I can only imagine what this would be like to live in. It will definitely give people a very different idea of what living in a yurt is like. I see it like how realtors use a furnished model home to sell new and unbuilt houses, and the only thing I can't do the same as they do is make cookies so it smells homey too.

So far feedback for the scenes is great, even burly men ooh and ahh when they realize how many things are in them. Everyone asks "How'd you get the Chitina bumper stickers so small?" It's amazing how few people out here know what we can do with photos these days. The fishing scene is the most popular so far, but everyone loves the miniature beers and vodka, heh. It's backbreaking work and killing my eyes but I'm finding it gratifying and thinking that in another life I would have been a carpenter for sure. My style is simple and very rustic but the wood is so nice it makes up for my lack of skill. By the third table I started sanding them, huge difference.

miniature cutting board on hutch
(I added the shelves)

miniature kitchen in gertee

miniature island with bench

miniature dining table and bench (in LR)

Sunday, May 11, 2008

PrimitivWerks - A Living Alaskan Art Project

Summer season is only 3 weeks away and we just thawed out. Everything moves a lot slower in the country so we're still waiting for propane, phone lines, and book proofs. But the road is passable finally so we are almost set up to move gertee (and ACL headquarters) to Camp Redington for the summer. So the good news is I'm not living on the edge anymore and I have a summer job lined up. I just want to say thank you again to all the people who helped us make it through the winter, and I hope those of you who can will come visit us sometime!

Our museum construction is almost underway and it will be a 30 footer. We're making it into sections/scenes with titles, like Iditiarod Trail, Dead Things and Bones, Trapping and Hunting, etc. We're including a memorial section for locals who have passed on. We have some cool things left by a famous Alaskan (and around the USA) firefighter and unofficial "sheriff" named Alpine (he was born on the pool table at the Alpine Bar). Everyone out here has a great story about him helping them and they all tell a tale of a man who overcame amazing obstacles to become somewhat of a local hero. So we'll start with an Alpine memorial (and Tim's parents) and invite locals to share their pictures and stories about other Alaskan Sourdoughs and Indians who used to live around here. We do want to preserve our cultural heritage.

My winter gertee will be made into a screened cook shack where our guests can cook their fresh salmon and dinners. We may eventually turn it into a Salmon Bake. The camp will be a work-in-progess all summer long. Rick is for sure letting me put up his 18 foot tipi for a guesthouse (which I want to stay in too!). We're thinking of ways to build homemade hot tubs and a sweat lodge is another viable alternative. Nordica wants top open a spa, get a masseuse to come out and set up a table, and incorporate Catherine's T-Junction Alaskan herbal mud masks.

I finished reading Sinister Forces, A Grimoire of American Political Witchcraft, BOOK ONE: The Nine by Peter Levenda. I learned a lot from it, but I have to say I don't much care for his New Yorker style and commentary, and I'm suspicious of his focus on the various denominations of the Catholic Church (Wandering Bishops?), a direction which seems to be gaining in popularity among certain groups of NWO researchers who argue against the researchers who include the Zionist connections. I've seen too much evidence of the connections between all the religions now, and I'm thinking I may be able to focus my times on the one thing Mr. Levenda never mentions: the Communitarian Church of Vermont. (Has anyone done a history of it?)

First fire of the year at Camp Redington

I've made 11 miniature Alaska scene boxes out of
exotic hardwoods for PrimitivWerks Bazaar.
I made the table and the shelf in this one.

Background picture of
Matanuska River and Chugach Mtns

Scene includes dried Alaskan weeds,
baby Golden Spruce tree, framed prints of
Joe Redington Sr, an Eskimo woman, a moose,
Alaska Travel book, Alaska Bizarre cover.

Rocket launch crew in Kenny Lake.

Back to back we faced each other...

Thursday, May 8, 2008

We're all Communitarian Church members now

Lots of great articles coming in from all over. I'm very sorry I don't have the time to read and respond to everything right now. With all the attention on the economy, it's not suprising to see how many communitarian solutions are being presented. They all sound so good... don't they?

Bobby sent us this little goodie, and it almost looks like a spoof... almost:

The Company He Keeps

Published: January 17, 1993

We're in a reaching out sort of mood this Inauguration. We're connecting. We're opening up. We're celebrating diversity and embracing wholeness. We're on an odyssey of self-discovery. We're thinking communitarian, New Covenant, a Government that looks like America, inclusive not exclusive, omnicultural. We're having Renaissance Weekends, wearing our names strung around our necks on pieces of colored yarn and talking about renewal of nation and self. We've released our inner children and are looking for nannies for them. We're feeling a little weepy, but that's O.K. (and you're O.K., too, although your family's dysfunctional). We're wearing clothes that look like the Summer of Love, only a lot more expensive, and the designer gives part of the profit to Friends of the Earth. We're not buttoned down and monogrammed anymore: We have a President named Bill, a First Lady named Hillary, a First Daughter named Chelsea and an Attorney General named Zoe. We're hugging trees. We're hugging each other. We're hugging each other's trees.

This is a paper I just stumbled on, written by an undergraduate student at UC Berkeley in 2007 who has a website called The Michael Report. It has a lot of gramatical errors, much like most of my early writings (heh). Not much on his site, but he shares an interesting perspective on communitarianism, and I'm curious if this is what's normally taught in the state colleges these days. If so, this means a LOT more people know what communitarianism is than I previously thought.
Communist Manifesto Analysis: A Complete & Brief Understanding of Marxism

Here's an article in Time Magazine in 1970 that quotes Amitai Etzioni:

"Recently," says Columbia Sociologist Amitai Etzioni, "there has been almost unanimous agreement among newspaper commentators that the country is moving sharply to the right. These statements are far from accurate." In terms of philosophy, Etzioni observes, practically all Americans would call themselves conservatives, favoring more individualism, more freedom, less government power. But on an operational level, he insists, in terms of the specific Government policies it will accept, the country is liberal. According to a study that Etzioni completed last summer for the Office of Economic Opportunity, the nation, in operational terms is 65% liberal, 21% middle-of-the-road and only 14% conservative. (By "liberal, Etzioni means willing to accept government intervention for specific, progressive social programs.)

What was the Office of Economic Opportunity? It administered most of the programs for the War on Poverty. Wikipedia explains:

The Times article quoting Etzioni never uses the term communitarianism once. I guess after the War on Poverty was such a dismal failure Etzioni had to slip over to other departments to implement his programs. Looks like he used U.S. tax dollars to study us (for another twenty years!) and slowly slipped it into college curriculums before he was ready to introduce Marx's ultimate synthesis by name to U.S. taxpayers. How much of the national debt is because of these failed communitarian programs? Speaking of failed mortages, the housing bubble and the falling U.S. dollar, isn't affordable housing one of their other great ideas?

Tuesday, May 6, 2008

The assassination of William McKinley

One of the most interesting discoveries we made in the course of our anticommunitarian studies was that President William McKinley was shot in a building built especially for the World's Fair in 1901 called the Temple of Mvsik, and his tomb in Ohio bears a striking resemblence to the structure of the Temple of Mvsik.

What is MVSIK? (See: The best explanation I could find for the word "mvsik" is that it has something to do with menstrual blood and withcraft ceremonies. Once I found that little tidbit of weirdness, I pretty much took off in other directions. As I refresh myself in preparation for Part II of my Hegel series I have come, in a roundabout way, back to considering the "deeper" implications of McKinley's torturous death. He did not die from the assassins' bullets, he was saved by a black man named Big Ben Parker. He died at the home of an attorney representing big business at the time, and there's the fact that NO qualified surgeon was allowed to treat the President's wound. McKinley was treated by a gynocologist who had never performed surgery in his career. At the time it was just all weird... but now that I think about it again...why choose a gynocologist to treat a man wounded in the menstrual Temple of Blood? And, McKinley's dying words of acceptance can be understood in several different ways. He had a full Scottish Templars funeral procession, as he was a fellow-traveler too.

What role (if any) did witchcraft and freemasonry really play in American political history? What am I to make of the connections between LSD and the 60s drug culture, the Order of the Red Dawn, alchemy, sorcery, qaballa, witchcraft, hocus-pocus, Satanism to the CIA, MK-ULTRA and all the other creepy possible aspects of the Communitarian Church? I grew up in the 70s and did more than my share of experimentation. This former 70s wild child tripped along without the slightest idea of who was behind the manufacturing and distribution of our local drug supplies. 15 year olds don't ask those kinds of questions, do they? Then, when I got sober in 1990, there was (magically?) a whole "recovery" movement just waiting to "help" me by introducing me to "advanced" spiritual beliefs, that, as it turns out, were the same beliefs held by the people who designed the drugs. By 1995 I quit the program after I recognized it as a cult, but I had NO idea what the basis for the cult actually was. Not that I "know" any more today, but the evidence I am reading is leading me to re-look at some of things I've previously ignored.

My Christian upbringing forbade indulging in the occult, yet everyone in my family was a witness to numerous psychic occurances. My mother later in her life expanded her beliefs to include astrology and reincarnation, among other things. In 1979 when I was living in Hawaii I had a dream about a car crash on the Waimea bridge, which was so vivid I told it to my roommates when I woke. Two days later I was in that car crash, and I sat on Waimea Bay alone (a very dangerous thing to do if you're a blond!) long past sunset. I was so absorbed in thinking about all the years I had ridiculed my older sister for her psychic visions, that I forgot where I was.

My sister Susan has this belief that when children suffer attrocities at the hands of their caretakers, parents or otherwise, their soul "flees" and takes refuge someplace else. I always thought that was a cop-out ideology as it removed the ultimate personal responsibily for criminal acts and it was also my pattern, as I easily discounted most anything that I couldn't understand (or gave me the creeps). The truth is, even if it's highly unlikely, my dad could very easily have been more than what he was. His military connections include special forces operatives and they all work in close association with the CIA. Recently released government records show the U.S. Army was spraying the American people with chemicals including LSD. This seems so nuts, but all these years I've been trying to figure out WHY I devoted myself so intensely to studying the Communitarians, and I can't help but wonder if I'm a CIA experiment gone awry. Of course that wouldn't (or would it?) explain my dad's absolute rules against my drug use (which I never heeded). But, one main purpose of all the CIA experimentation was mind control, and so in my case it would appear the opposite occured, unless I consider what I might have become had I not stopped my natural progress and devoted twenty years to getting high.

Either way, I was one of millions of unwitting teenage "volunteers" in U.S. government sponsored drug induced behavior research. But, instead of joining the Theosophical Movement, a witch's coven or the orgies, I just partied at keggers and in the discos, and when I was ready to quit partying, the best option for my recovery from partying was "them." I thought I was "done" with the bulk of my research (and my recovery), now I find that I haven't even begun to peel back the layers of the Communitarian Church's influences on the U.S., let alone my own psyche.

So now I have to learn more about The Nine, Madame Blavatsky, Alice Baily (who's so far not even mentioned in this book I'm reading) alchemy, freemasonry, sorcery, Christian and Judaic Cabbalah, and MVSIK. How's that for going "deeper?"

For some time after we published the Hegel tutorial I continued to seek documents that would prove/disprove our thesis. I logged what I was finding at

Thanks to all commenters on the last post. I appreciate the input and the concern. I am a bit suprised so many of my readers don't think I should bother "debating" upper academia even though I understand that they are as programmed to think their way as I am to thinking mine. I'm still foolishly hopeful that a genuine debate is a good thing, thinking that, at the very least, it would open it up to commoners across the globe who are being manipulated into believing the big lie. Someone from Vassar has spent a lot of time at our manifesto... maybe we'll hear from them sometime.

Thursday, May 1, 2008

Voluntary Simplicity- Responding to Consumer Culture by Amitai Etzioni

Daniel Doherty and Amitai Etzioni's "Voluntary Simplicity" is not one the books that I've had the chance to read. It also was never on my list of Etzioni books I thought I should read. Apparently his studies show him that after a certain wage is achieved (40k?) Americans don't get any happier because of their "wealth." He suggests we "rethink" the idea that wealth equals happiness. He's a leader in the accusation that Americans are greedy consumers movement. But how does he live in Washington D.C.? How big is his house? Does he have running water and sewer and garbage services? Does he chop his own firewood, does he ride a cheap garage sale bike to his meetings and luncheons? Where does he shop? Are his suits from Value Village?

Our life is one of authentic volunteer simplicity, and it's pretty weird to find Etzioni at the helm of this movement, also referred to as "simple living." Here's a guy who loves to preach about so many things he calls himself "the everything expert," but his resume gives no sign of hardships or struggle to gain so much wisdom about so many simple things. He writes so many books and obviously holds a position that pays well enough for him to travel all over the world to meetings at the Hague and the Vatican and Solomon's Temple... does he fly coach or first-class?

I can't help but wonder about the Vassar professor who put our manifesto alongside Etzioni's theory of voluntary simplicity. Was there a point? What are we to think about the purpose for including us in the debate? Did the class reach consenus on the meaning of Quality of Life?

Studying Etzioni demolished the quality of my life. It was embarassingly impossible for me to hold a full-time job and study Etzioni's philosophy, language and legal system. I not only had to find the documents but I also organized my research into a (farily) comprehensive format that could be used by attorneys and laymen both. My research was unfunded and ridiculed by most people I knew back then, especially after I chose to give up a few things that required full time wages. First I gave up my city housing and went camping, but to my family and friends I was "homeless." My gertees developed out of my need for a better tent with an inside fire. Then I gave up eating, but I got too skinny and scared my friend Patty; now I see the actual and critical value in having regular food. All along I haven't called my lifestyle anything, because I didn't even know it had a name. And now I find myself smack dab in the middle of a sustainable get back to nature concept that's been co-opted by the communitarian elites. Go figure.

Here's a good example of the difference between me and Etzioni. He writes about it, I live it. My life experience shows me that in order to live the simple life you need a LOT of things you don't have when you live an ordinary life. You need lots of water jugs and a hose and a source to get it from, or you need a 300 gallon water tank on the back of a truck and a storage tank in your house somewhere that pumps it into your system. You need a woodstove and a LOT of wood, which if you get it yourself means driving to the woods, cutting down trees and then all the branches and slicing it into manageble logs and then chainsawing it into smaller pieces which then need to be split with an axe and a hatchet into even smaller pieces. Wood has to be carried and stacked, outside piles must be covered with a waterproof tarp. Tarps are necessities, and the blue ones are not exactly earth friendly. And it doesn't end there, especially not if you cook with wood. Wood chips have to swept constantly or they get into everything. Dust blows. Water has to be heated for dishes and the dirty water has to be taken outside and thrown someplace... and if you use a honey bucket (or a chamber pot) this too has to be carried outide, dumped somewhere and rinsed every day. Then there's the garbage (everything is packaged in triplette nowdays). It all has to be burned or buried and these are both yukky, yukky hard jobs. This life requires SO many things I never had laying around my house in Seattle... or Fairbanks for that matter.

When I first started my "simple" living I had nothing I needed to make my life even the slightest bit easier, and I have "consumed" more since I began this lifestyle than at ANY other time of my life, even when I was married to an Alaskan pipeliner who lives to shop. I build what I need and so I've slowly bought or begged the things I knew I needed to build my gertee and keep it viable, and I'm still dreaming about the purchases I'd like to make in the future. I would love to have goats, chickens, yaks, llamas, horses, a garden, a greenhouse, a hot water system, solar panels and batteries, a propane cookstove and a compost toilet. These are the things that make life better by providing essential ingrediants, and they don't come cheap. It costs to go "off the grid" and try a "sustainable" or holistic approach, and the bottom line is there's nothing in this lifestyle that's simple, except maybe the way I meet each day. I start by remembering what my grandma Henrietta told me was her secret to happiness. She said, "Do something you hate to do that has to be done as soon as you wake up, and then for the rest of the day you can be happy it's over." When it's fourty below outside and the fire's out and there's no wood in the box, it's easy to lay in a warm sleeping bag and hope somebody else will get up and start the fire.

I'd like to see Etzioni live all winter in a gertee in interior Alaska, as a "volunteer ACL student" of course. Would he do what we've done in order to study OUR thesis? Would you?