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TV SHOW & EVENTS

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infiniteawareness
Member
#151 | Posted: 5 Dec 2009 16:09
Reply 
RICHPLANET.NET:
I'm sorry but David Wilcock talks a lot of bullshit. His musings are a mixture of other peoples research and wild speculation.

Hi Richard
Initially, i felt he was genuine because of his passion and the way he puts his message across. And then, recently i heard him mention the love of god and christianity and i started to wonder what kind of mantra was he selling to us. And why does he wear that white scarf? I presume that David Wilcock will never get invited to talk at Alternative View?!!
IA
dreamkatcher
Member
#152 | Posted: 5 Dec 2009 18:07
Reply 
My daughter just rang. This is relevant. She's a shepherdess on a hill farm, as Ive said before. To cut a long story short, theyd had a Leicester Tup (about the size of a shetland pony) found dead on the hill last night. Obviously there were no lights to find out why, but they rang the vet to come straight out. The vet said a badger had done it !!! My daughter said the injuries were right along from the back-end to the front, under the belly, & in daylight they could see that there were ragged tears all over. Id think theyd have brought the carcass in last night, as they usually do for the vet.

I was thinking maybe we'd get a chance to prove something, as there have been mutilations not far from their farm, but, it wasnt to be !!! Id have been there shit hot to take pics.

False alarm.

DK
Dave Hall
Member
#153 | Posted: 6 Dec 2009 15:24
Reply 
infiniteawareness:
Hi Dave
I wouldn't mind seeing the pics from the last event, i can't see them on my PC, is there a link or some way i could see them.
Thanks
IA

Hi IA,
They were on page 4 of this forum, but dont lnow where they have gone !!!! ????
I do not have them anymore as I lost them when my computer crashed.
I did sent them to Richard, perhaps he can re-post them.
D.
Dave Hall
Member
#154 | Posted: 8 Dec 2009 00:33
Reply 
Just watched the video from the Newcastle conference, about 911 and the swine flu.
Good presentation Richard.
Although a most of it was not news to me, I am sure it will have opened a few eyes for people who are not in the know.
Well done again.
Dave
Starseed
Guest
#155 | Posted: 9 Dec 2009 19:01
Reply 
I CAN`T wait for this crop circle prog tomorrow!

Been reading your page about "not interested in the magic" side of it. Thank god for that. I just know you are going to do an objective down to earth (?) :-) prog.

looking forward to it - about time there was something NOT shite on TV!
Dave Hall
Member
#156 | Posted: 9 Dec 2009 20:38 | Edited by: Dave Hall
Reply 
The MI5 bit sounds interesting, will have to get a couple of lagers in, and make a night of it!!!
D.
dreamkatcher
Member
#157 | Posted: 10 Dec 2009 08:25
Reply 
My sky+ box wont let me tape it. My electricals are all up the creek. Its let me tape the 6.30pm one though & the one after.....

Good thing I bought the DVD eh?

DK
Starseed
Guest
#158 | Posted: 10 Dec 2009 18:43 | Edited by: Starseed
Reply 
Oh! 7pm!
dreamkatcher
Member
#159 | Posted: 10 Dec 2009 21:54
Reply 
Maybe this is one of the reasons Im having problems on net eh? BT & Yahoo are partners. DK

Yahoo Sells All Its Users Private Email Contents to
Spy Agencies and Police for Small Price
Yahoo isn't happy that a detailed menu of the spying services it provides to "law enforcement" and spy agencies has leaked onto the web.

After earlier reports this week that Yahoo had blocked an FOIA Freedom of Information release of its "law enforcement and intelligence price list", someone helpfully provided a copy of the Yahoo company's spying guide to the whistleblower web site Cryptome.org.

The 17-page guide, which Yahoo has tried to suppress via legal letters to the Cryptome.org site run by freedom of information champion John Young, describes Yahoo's policies on keeping the data of Yahoo Email and Yahoo Groups users, as well as the surveillance and spying capabilities it can give to the U.S. government and its agencies.

The Yahoo document is a price list for these spying services and has already resulted in many people closing down their accounts in protest. However, closing a Yahoo account is not as easy as one might expect: users have reported great difficulty in finding the link to delete their account, and, Yahoo will still keep data for another 90 days.

If you ask Yahoo! to delete your Yahoo! account, in most cases your account will be deactivated and then deleted from our user registration database in approximately 90 days. This delay is necessary to discourage users from engaging in fraudulent activity.

Please note that any information that we have copied may remain in back-up storage for some period of time after your deletion request. This may be the case even though no information about your account remains in our active user databases.

Many government leaders and officials around Africa, Asia and Latin America are known by Mathaba to widely be using Yahoo, Gmail, and Hotmail in spite of these Email services being hosted on U.S. computers and the ease that gives the hosts to access their data.. Mathaba has also long been aware of a great many business people, politicians and even Presidents who use the "free" web-based email services of Yahoo for their Email communications, thus making it easy for the U.S. and its owners to spy on them with negligible cost.

Cryptome also published lawful data-interception guides for Cox Communications, SBC, Cingular, Nextel, GTE and other telecoms and Internet service providers.

But of all those companies, it appears to be Yahoo's lawyers alone who have been stupid enough to try to issue a "DMCA takedown notice" to Cryptome demanding the document be removed. Yahoo claims that publication of the document is a copyright violation, and gave Cryptome owner John Young a Thursday deadline for removing the document.

We estimate Yahoo stand a near-zero chance of success given that Young has thousands of intelligence and other leaked documents on his site and in the past decade has yet to remove a single document upon legal threats, the same 10-year track record held by Mathaba on documents on British Intelligence in spite of having computers seized and properties raided.

Mathaba is now also hosting the Yahoo leaked document on its servers around the world, and the cat is long out of the bag with the original document having been downloaded and distributed by many already.

When John Young was asked if there was anything he wouldn't reveal on his site a fault in the President's Secret Service detail, for instance he said, "Well, I'm actually looking for that information right now", much to the chagrin of those who believe that the U.S. government and its hopelessly corrupt agencies should have a right to supress information from the public.

The Compliance Guide reveals, as has been known to Mathaba prior to the leak via our own sources, that Yahoo does not retain a copy of e-mails that an account holder sends unless that customer sets up the account to store those e-mails. Yahoo also cannot search for or produce deleted e-mails once they've been removed from a user's trash folder.

The guide also reveals that the company retains the IP addresses from which a user logs in for just one year. But the company's logs of IP addresses used to register new accounts for the first time go back to 1999. The contents of accounts on Flickr, the photo sharing and storage site which Yahoo also owns, are purged as soon as a user deactivates the account.

Chats conducted through the company's Web Messenger service may be saved on Yahoo's server if one of the parties in the correspondence set up their account to archive chats. This pertains to the web-based version of the chat service, however. Yahoo does not save the content of chats for consumers who use the downloadable Web Messenger client on their computer.

Instant message logs are retained 45 to 60 days and includes an account holder's friends list, and the date and times the user communicated with them.

Young responded to Yahoo's takedown request with a defiant note:

I cannot find at the Copyright Office a grant of copyright for the Yahoo spying document hosted on Cryptome. To assure readers Yahoo's copyright claim is valid and not another hoary bluff without substantiation so common under DMCA bombast please send a copy of the copyright grant for publication on Cryptome.

Until Yahoo provides proof of copyright, the document will remain available to the public for it provides information that is in the public interest about Yahoo's contradictory privacy policy and should remain a topic of public debate on ISP unacknowledged spying complicity with officials for lucrative fees.

Note: Yahoo's exclamation point is surely trademarked so omitted here.

The company responded that a copyright notice is optional for works created after March 1, 1989 and repeated its demand for removal on Thursday. For now, the document remains on the Cryptome site.

Threat Level reported Tuesday that muckraker and Indiana University graduate student Christopher Soghoian had asked all agencies within the Department of Justice, under a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) request, to provide him with a copy of the pricing list supplied by telecoms and internet service providers for the surveillance services they offer government agencies. But before the agencies could provide the data, Verizon and Yahoo intervened and filed an objection on grounds that the information was proprietary and that the companies would be ridiculed and publicly shamed were their surveillance price sheets made public.

Yahoo wrote in its objection letter that if its pricing information were disclosed to Soghoian, he would use it "to 'shame' Yahoo! and other companies and to 'shock' their customers."

"Therefore, release of Yahoo!'s information is reasonably likely to lead to impairment of its reputation for protection of user privacy and security, which is a competitive disadvantage for technology companies," the company added.

The price list that Yahoo tried to prevent the government from releasing to Soghoian appears in one small paragraph in the 17-page leaked document. According to this list, Yahoo charges the government about $30 to $40 for the contents, including e-mail, of a subscriber's account. It charges $40 to $80 for the contents of a Yahoo group.

Facebook, Twitter, MySpace and other U.S. "social networking" sites are at minimum providing information in similar fashion to U.S. agencies, and in some cases have also received substantial funding by U.S. government related entities as a most efficient and cost-effective means of spying on their users around the world. Mathaba

Includes extensive reporting by Wired.com's Kim Zetter
Dave Hall
Member
#160 | Posted: 10 Dec 2009 23:56
Reply 
WELL Richard.
Well done on a wonderful piece of investigational journalism.
The crop circle programme was the best yet.
You should be very proud of your self.
As for the MI5 bit, just watch your back mate, I think you have stirred up a bit of a hornets nest !!!
This will be all over the web in a few days.
Congratulations.
Dave
PS Not too sure about the dancing at the end though !!!!!!
RICHPLANET.NET
Admin
#161 | Posted: 11 Dec 2009 00:00 | Edited by: RICHPLANET.NET
Reply 
Thanks Dave, I had to change the theme music because it was copyrighted. This made the dance look even more "boblazar", it was never inteneded to look cool, quite the opposite. It's my way of sticking the V's up.

I got sick of people being wishy washy about the man made circles, nobody ever had the guts to say it. Somebody needed to do this - so I did it. Fuck the lot of them
Dave Hall
Member
#162 | Posted: 11 Dec 2009 00:07
Reply 
Richard.
I really dont think that you know how special this programme was.
I was completly blown away by the reserch that you did.
I for one was interested, like so many other people, by the crop circles. But did not realize that the whole thing went so deep.
Please be careful mate, you know what I mean
Dave
RICHPLANET.NET
Admin
#163 | Posted: 11 Dec 2009 00:27
Reply 
It's better out than in! Not been too comfortable sitting on this information for a while. The thing is, I have a lot of other leads that could be followed up, but it's a case of getting the time.
dreamkatcher
Member
#164 | Posted: 11 Dec 2009 04:57
Reply 
I thought it an excellent programme too, as it just confirmed some of my thoughts about ley lines & what they do. The field of yellow, was it oil seed rape? (not good for our health) was very impressive - how the crop circle was there but the flower heads werent crushed, etc.

I knew a lot were man-made, but not to that extent.

I thought the dance was good. A fitting end to an engrossing story. Ive watched it a few times.

DK
infiniteawareness
Member
#165 | Posted: 11 Dec 2009 06:08
Reply 
RICHPLANET.NET:
Thanks Dave, I had to change the theme music because it was copyrighted. This made the dance look even more "boblazar", it was never inteneded to look cool, quite the opposite. It's my way of sticking the V's up.

I got sick of people being wishy washy about the man made circles, nobody ever had the guts to say it. Somebody needed to do this - so I did it. Fuck the lot of them

An excellent piece of investigative journailsm. This will make people stand up and take notice. In a fair society you would be on mainstream media discussing this in an intelligent debate for all to see. You and David have the guts to do this type of programme and other people will be influenced by it.
I knew exactly what the dance meant at the end, you could tell by your body language, there was anger, frustration, joy and confidence in the dance. For me, and i am not joking that was the most revealing, esoteric message in the show. I thought the dance was surreal, brilliant. I would like to a dance like that in the face of Peter Mandelson and see the look on his face; i don't have the moves though. Cool.
Thanks Richard, keep up the excellent work.
IA
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