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Chemtrails, Conspiracy, and the Radicalization of Political Discourse in America

Chemtrails, Conspiracy, and the Radicalization of Political Discourse in America…

A House Divided: How a radical group of Republicans pushed Congress to the right.

By The Political Scene / December 14, 2015 Issue – New Yorker Magazine

How a group of radical conservatives ousted John Boehner—and pushed Congress to the right.

One of the working titles for the group was the Reasonable Nutjob Caucus. Credit Illustration by Matt Chase

“I used to spend ninety per cent of my constituent response time on people who call, e-mail, or send a letter, such as, ‘I really like this bill, H.R. 123,’ and they really believe in it because they heard about it through one of the groups that they belong to, but their view was based on actual legislation,” Nunes said. “Ten per cent were about ‘Chemtrails from airplanes are poisoning me’ to every other conspiracy theory that’s out there. And that has essentially flipped on its head.” The overwhelming majority of his constituent mail is now about the far-out ideas, and only a small portion is “based on something that is mostly true.” He added, “It’s dramatically changed politics and politicians, and what they’re doing.”

Source: The War Inside the Republican Party

Archives – ParaPolitics

Flashback… UFO Conference organizer dies 10/22/14

UFO Conference organizer dies

Wednesday, October 22, 2014

Delores Cannon

EUREKA SPRINGS — Dolores Cannon of Hunstville, who took over managing the annual Eureka Springs UFO Conference, passed away Oct. 18 after a short illness following an accident in late September. She was 83.

Cannon was born in 1931 in St. Louis, Mo.

She married Johnny, a career Navy man, in 1951.

Cannon was most known for her work as a hypnotherapist who began practicing in the 1960s, and a past-life regressionist since 1979. Stating that she had established contact with Michel de Notredame, known popularly as Nostradamus, in 1989 she published a three-volume set titled “Conversations with Nostradamus,” which contains 1,000 prophecies and their interpretation.

She was also a UFO investigator in the last 20 years of her life, and she began teaching her specific hypnosis skills from a technique called Quantum Healing Hypnosis Therapy to help clients experience instantaneous healing of diseases. It was this work which also led to her past life regression work.

Cannon eventually began speaking and teaching all over the world, appearing at conferences and on radio shows such as “Coast to Coast.”

Cannon was the author of 18 books on various metaphysical subjects, published by her own label, Ozark Mountain Publishing, which has also published the work of more than 50 other authors.

She took over the Eureka Springs UFO Conference in 2013, after a gap following the death of longtime conference organizer Lucius Farish, and established the Lucius Farish Trust award of $1,000. During this year’s conference, in its 27th year, Cannon added two film debuts and said she hoped to offer more in the future.

Some local residents remember Cannon participating in weekly metaphysical groups in Eureka Springs in the 1980s, and several shared memories of her on her Facebook page.

Pam Quick remembers Cannon coming to the meetings, which resulted in a several-year friendship.

“When Dolores was working on a project, there was no stopping her!” Quick wrote. “She told us back then that she would be speaking worldwide, that she would be on many television shows, and that many books would follow. All of those things, and much more, came to be.”

“Dolores was a true inspiration, always very positive about the future,” wrote Barbara Kellogg. “I feel very lucky to have known her back in those early days. Many lifelong friendships were made at those weekly meetings…. Dolores Cannon was a one of a kind true force of nature, and all I can say to whoever and whatever is out there on the other side, watch out!”

Lovely County Citizen: Local News: UFO Conference organizer dies 10/22/14

The Ghosts of the Greer Building – TxDoT’s Transportation News, October 2003

A few years ago someone asked me if I’d ever heard any weird stories about the Dewitt C. Greer building downtown. They proceeded to tell me they had heard tales of folks seeing blood-smeared walls and other strange haunting phenomena on certain floors within specific rooms.

Recently, as I was working on archiving paper files and periodicals held by the Anomaly Archives, I came across the October 2003 issue (Volume 29, Number 2) of TxDoT’s Transportation News magazine whose cover shouts:

GHOSTS. . . Discovered in the Greer Building !!

The Ghosts of Greer by Mike Cox / Editor

If Harvey Hubert hadn’t fatally stabbed that young Austin man on Halloween night in 1916, he might have lived to see the fine new Highway Department building go up where the Travis County Jail once stood.

But that’s not how it worked out. At 1:50 p.m. on Aug. 23, 1918, Sheriff George Matthews sprang the trap on the gallows inside the jail and Hubert paid for his crime at the end of a rope.

Hubert, 34, had the distinction of being the last of nine men legally hanged in the castle-like stone jail, built for $100,000 in 1876 at the corner of 11th and Brazos streets — present location of the Dewitt C. Greer Building.

Who knows? Maybe Hubert’s spirit has something to do with the mysterious footsteps and strange noises some TxDOT employees have reported hearing at night in the big meeting room and on the eighth floor when the building’s supposedly empty.

But for anyone who believes in ghosts, there are plenty of suspects.

This edition of Transportation News is also archived online here:

Read the complete article here: