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Michelle Winther
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Attended Gothenburg University
Lives in Kungsbacka, Sweden
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Michelle Winther

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In support of Bernie Sanders.
Thanks for the sharing +Tessa Schlesinger
 
It’s time for you to get personally involved. Join the movement to elect Bernie Sanders!
There are a lot of things you can do to help out. First, JOIN the Google+ Community for Bernie Sanders
http://plus.google.com/u/0/communities/104735041189193690858

Reddit is a good nexus for independent organizing for his campaign:  http://www.reddit.com/r/SandersForPresident/

If you are on Twitter, join our Twitterbomb today at 6:30 EST. Tag media sources and Hashtag everything #Bernie2016
http://twitter.com/Reddit4Sanders/status/601583901820080128

Share and watch Bernie Sanders’ big campaign launch on Tuesday at 5pm Eastern time http://berniesanders.com/rsvp/

And remember that speaking up on the internet helps, but real world solutions require real world action. Please make a small donation of whatever you can afford since Bernie Sanders does not have the backing of the big corporations or uber-rich oligarchs that are corrupting our democracy: https://secure.actblue.com/contribute/page/bernie-100000

Then sign up to Volunteer: http://berniesanders.com/volunteer/

If we stand up, rise up, and unite, there is nothing that we can’t do together.

cc +Bernie Sanders 
#Bernie2016 #Sanders2016 #ReadyForBernie #FeelTheBern   #UnPACthePresidency
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Publicerades den 30 jan. 2015
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Americans want to work, but available jobs don't provide a living wage.
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Barcelona in itself is an incredible story. The new mayor will be Ada Colau, a woman who made her name by campaigning for people who could not pay their mortgages, and who faced eviction after Spain's construction bubble burst.
Spain's traditional political parties have been punished by voters in local and regional elections, ushering in a new political era, writes the BBC's Tom Burridge.
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One of my all time favorites. I love you Debbie. <3
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A group of people replaced shampoo with two teaspoons rye flour mixed in water.
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Så här gjorde vi, med vissa variationer, och så här tyckte vi om resultatet: Benita, 43 år Hår: Lite vågigt blont hår med blekta slingor. Det brukar vara torrt i längderna och fett i hårbotten. Hårtvätt med mera i vanliga fall: Varannan dag, med ett no poo-schampo. Har bland annat använt balsammetoden tidigare. Rågmjölstvätt: Varannan …
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So it is...
A post of +Rick Clark
 
Hebron: Israel killed this city. Palestinians believe Hebron has been used to test methods now applied on a wider scale in Jerusalem, such as building settlements on Palestinian territory, installing checkpoints, seizing sanctuaries and taking away jobs and food from the people.

#Palestinians are convinced that the de-Palestinization of #Jerusalem, including taking away their sanctuaries, lands, houses, cafes, and shops, and squeezing #Palestinians out of #Palestine, is taking place according to the same scenario that had already been used in #Hebron, the city of #Abraham ( #Ibrahim).

Hebron is located some 30 km from Jerusalem.

“We lost #Al-Haram (aka the Ibrahimi Mosque) the way we lost -al-Quds (aka Jerusalem),“ says Taghrid al Mehidseb, 40. She lives in Hebron’s Old City, taking care of children.

She hasn’t visited Jerusalem for 20 years. Since then, she would be required to get a special pass to access the city, which she as a Palestinian would not be granted.

She has no children of her own, but her sister has a whole bunch of them.

For Hebron’s Palestinians, eras are divided into “before occupation” and “after occupation,” namely, since 1967.

"We have no control over anything here. On #Jewish holidays, not only the mosque is closed off to Palestinians, but so are the stores and stalls. It’s a no entry zone. They shut the mosque gates whenever they want by closing the checkpoint, without even a warning or an explanation," Taghrid says.

Why Hebron?

Called #al-Khalil in #Arabic, it is one of the world’s oldest cities.

Hebron is a Palestinian autonomy, rather than a part of Israel. Its population is around 180,000 people, or up to half a million if you count the suburbs. I haven’t met a single Palestinian policeman there, but there are lots of Israeli troops, checkpoints and military hardware in the city, watching over the safety of 800 #settlers.

The city is home to the Cave of the Patriarchs (Al-Haram), where Abraham (Ibrahim), his son Isaac (Yitzchak), and his grandson Jacob (Ya’akov) are buried, as well as their wives Sarah, Rebecca and Leah. Muslims believe Ibrahim, Yitzchak, and Ya’akov are prophets. A large mosque stands over the burial cave.

For Jews, Hebron is the second sacred city after Jerusalem.

Up until 1994, #Muslims, #Christians and #Jews alike were free to come to the mosque. On February 25, 1994, an armed Palestinian, US repatriate Dr. #BaruchGoldstein, opened fire on Muslims in prayer in the mosque, killing 29 people and wounding 150. Since then, the mosque was split into the Jewish and Muslim sections. Settlers seized a part of town, which they called the Jewish district. And a large settlement grew next to the city.

Jewish districts and the Cave of the Patriarchs are guarded by the #IsraeliDefenseForce. There are two dozens of permanent and temporary checkpoints across the city. Palestinians are banned from going inside the guarded areas.

Two sides of one tomb

The road to the #mosque lies through the old market, which ends with bars, revolving gates and an Israeli checkpoint. Then there’s another checkpoint where you have to open your bags, show your cell phones and other equipment, and show your ID. Any Palestinian could be detained here.

There are several soldiers at the checkpoint. They inspect my bag, and ask questions:

“Are you a Muslim?”

“I’m Russian Orthodox.”

“As a Russian Orthodox, you have to go through here.”

This means going to the mosque through the entrance for Palestinians. The other entrance is a #synagogue for Jews and tourists.

The Muslim entrance is on the side of the building, but their part of the mosque still has the two wells over the cave with the #tombs of the patriarchs, where people place lamps and put their notes. One can barely see Jews praying behind the three rows of bars.

A Palestinian woman peeps through the keyhole of a large ancient door between the Jewish and the Muslim parts, and pulls away.

“There’s an eye there! And it’s watching…”

The large prayer hall is decorated with carpets. I am pointed to the spots where Goldstein came from, where the dead and wounded were lying, and where he was killed as well.

“Before that incident, Jews were praying anywhere in the mosque, even though the army was prohibiting them from entering the mosque. Then after Goldstein’s massacre they seized the mosque, as if fulfilling his will, although he was a criminal. Now they’ve separated the mosque, and they can close it off for us any time they want. They can always go to the mosque, whereas we have to wait for their permission,” explains an elderly Palestinian, the maintenance man of the mosque.

“We don’t let our kids go anywhere, as Israeli soldiers abduct children, and search and question them. If a child disappears we cannot even go looking for him, we have no right to go beyond their checkpoints,” comments a Palestinian woman with grandchildren.

“We suffer from numerous bans and restrictions. It’s hard to explain, but it affects our everyday life,” she adds.

To enter the Jewish part of the mosque, one has to walk down the street with new souvenir shops, which look like they are never visited by tourists. Then you walk by several lines of Israeli soldiers, military hardware and an access barrier. You don’t get checked here; soldiers merely glance casually at rare bypassing settlers.

The whole large front yard with a garden, olive trees, fountains and flowers belongs to the Jewish part, and so does the main entrance with a large marble porch and a beautiful staircase.

A lone Jew wearing a hat is praying near the tomb wall. The main entrance is meant for Jews and tourists only, whereas Palestinians aren’t allowed to use it. The third entrance is closed altogether.

An armed female soldier is sitting at the entrance. There are no women wearing long skirts or head covers, although some are praying hard with their hair down. The worshipers are divided into separate chambers by partitions. Next to them is a particularly noisy room with tables and benches, where groups of pilgrims enjoy their snacks.

There are several Jewish fast-food stalls at the exit. Several settler families with lots of children are having their meal there.

Ibrahim’s soup

The city is filled with morning sunshine. Some stalls and stores are open. Numerous #children are carrying blue buckets, thermos flasks, pots and even kettles. They are on their way to get Ibrahim’s soup.

Legend has it that Ibrahim once fed three travelers. Theologians called them angels. In the Russian Orthodox tradition, it is believed that this particular scene is portrayed on the Russian icon, Trinity, by Andrei Rublev.

The tradition of feeding soup to hungry pilgrims and needy locals has remained, in memory of Ibrahim’s hospitality.

Lots of children of various ages are waiting outside a two-story building not far from the mosque, holding their blue containers. The Palestinian #women who brought me here stopped at the market to buy several containers, which keep your soup or tea hot for several hours.

Chef Waddah al Jabari has been working in the #soupkitchen for 20 years. He has four assistants helping him. He is stirring a steaming brew in a huge pot. The food, cooking and building maintenance are funded by donations.

Waddah al Jabari makes enough soup to feed 50-60,000 people daily. On “meat days,” he uses 1,200 kilos of poultry, and 5,000 kilos of meat. On Mondays he makes chicken soup, and on Fridays, meat soup. When I came there it wasn’t a meat day, so he cooked a delicious fragrant wheat and spices soup.

“I prefer getting meat and other food products from people directly, rather than buying them with donations,” says the chef.

His father worked in the soup kitchen for 40 years. His brothers also worked at this place.

“Ibrahim’s soup has been served here for over a thousand years. In #Jordanian times [Jordan was in charge of the West Bank until 1967], they destroyed the old kitchen next to the mosque. This is the third building since then. Initially the soup kitchen was a large 50-room building where people used to have soup," says Waddah.

Kids who’ve just barely learned to walk push their little containers through the window.

“I am reluctant to give hot soup to the little ones, but what can you do? Their parents send them over,” says the cook.

Soup is served not only in the city but also in villages, where a lot of poor people live who cannot afford other food.

Cobbler from Al Khalil

A #cobbler is a traditional trade in Hebron, and there about 300 workshops with almost 30,000 people repairing shoes.

Cobbler Samer is 40. Over the centuries, his relatives have been buried at a local cemetery. He grew up and studied at school in al Khalil, and like his ancestors, has he been making and selling shoes for years.

“I have seven children,” says Samer. “I’ve been unable to make a penny for two months. You can see that the city is empty. There’s no work here.”

He is desperate, but he says he is not leaving Hebron.

“We don’t even send our children to get Ibrahim’s soup. Praise the Almighty, we’re still alive. We don’t take that soup because we have food. I can always borrow from my relatives, as some of them are well-off. We help each other, and we’ll keep going for as long as we can,” Samer says.

Unlike many Palestinians, Samer visited #Jerusalem last week, although it wasn’t for any happy reason.

“My aunt had cancer, so I was granted a permission to stay with a patient for three days,” he says. “It was a permit for one hospital only; I was unable to leave it under threat of being arrested. The permit had the name of the hospital written on it, so I just followed my aunt by bus straight to the hospital. I wasn’t allowed to stay there overnight, as my papers indicated the time when I had to leave. But some people stayed at the hospital according to their papers, which prohibited them from going out.”

Samer didn’t want his photos taken, he says. Next time he wouldn’t be given a permit if he is too open with the media, he explains.

How to kill a city

Any walk you take in Al Khalil always ends in a blind alley, which means there are settlers living on the other side of the wall.

The longest shopping street is covered with nets, and even with cover-up film. Shop keepers explain that the top floors are taken by settlers. Occasionally the latter throw garbage and spill waste right on the heads of passers-by.

A shop owner demonstrates beautiful Palestinian dresses and shirts ruined by waste.

You cannot see any settlers by looking at the top floors. The windows are closed with blinds. However, you can see #checkpoints on the roofs at crossroads, and soldiers enjoying the sunshine under Israeli flags.

“Settlers can throw down eggs, or something worse,” says a local shopkeeper. “What else can we do other than cover up with a net? Our police cannot fine them, whereas the Israeli army doesn’t notice their wrongdoing. The court doesn’t consider our complaints.”

Muhammad Shadit, 75, is sitting near an old district mosque. This used to be a flourishing area, which now features a shabby municipal building separated from a deserted garden with a net. On the other side a Jewish educational facility is being built. There’s a dumpster near the net on the Israeli side.

“I used to have a good store, but it’s not working like it used to,” says the old man.

He explains that 12 years ago this district was taken over by the new settlers, who kicked out Palestinians and closed all stores according to martial law. The Palestinians had no right to challenge it or ask for compensation.

“Our #madrasah was captured, and now they are building their #yeshiva instead,” says Muhammad, pointing at the tall building behind the net rising above old two-story Palestinian houses.

“No Palestinian can access the part of the city seized by them. Even Palestinians living in #Israel cannot get there. Even Palestinian parliamentarians have to request permission, which is not promised to them either,” he adds.

He takes me farther down the street into a similar dead end:

“This used to be a bus station and one was able to take a bus to #Amman,” he says. “That was before the occupation; and even after the occupation the living wasn’t that bad. Things changed after Goldstein’s massacre. Even azan in the Ibrahimi Mosque is now prohibited," complains the old Palestinian.

"This used to be a lively street, up until the year 2000, and now it’s empty. There’s no transport or tourism. Israel killed this city, and they want us gone from it. I am not afraid, I’ve got nothing to lose. We Palestinians have nothing to lose anymore,” he explains.

I pull my headscarf over my hair, and start walking toward the dead street.

“It’s dangerous to go there like this, they won’t let you though,” the Palestinian women warn.

“We’ll see,” I replied.

Five hundred meters later I see the first checkpoint, with Israeli soldiers sitting on chairs. They flip my journalist ID back and forth, make a call, and let me through.

I walk past empty buildings with Israeli graffiti on them. Here and there you can see Palestinian families holding on to their apartments on second floor. They have barred windows, and posters with calls to the international community, the UN and mankind. The entrances are walled up, so they can only leave their apartments by going into the Palestinian area.

Occasionally you run into settlers, most of them carrying arms. Schoolgirls pass by. Nobody wants to stop and answer questions; instead they speed up and turn their faces away from the camera. An American tourist couple leaves the settlement.

To your right, you can see buildings seized by settlers, and to your left, an old cemetery. And up the hill there’s a Palestinian village.

I climb up a wobbly staircase to look at the graves, but the access to the cemetery is blocked by coils of barbed wire everywhere.

I see people gesturing and yelling something from the hill road. Finally I realize that it’s some Palestinian teenagers who want to know who I am and whether I understand how dangerous it is for me to be there wearing a head scarf, and that I could be taken for a Muslim or a Palestinian. They mimic shooting a rifle to demonstrate what could happen to a Palestinian woman.

But the soldiers don’t even look out of their large checkpoint. The atmosphere of dormancy and inertness is all around.

A soldier walks past me toward the wall between the battlements and the city, turns round the corner, and a minute later walks back. He appeared to be going to the toilet.

Two hours ago, I was talking to old Muhammad on the other side of this very wall, and he was telling me that Israel had killed the city. What was the purpose of that? To kick Palestinians out of their homes, to take away their jobs, and to pee in old Palestinian backyards, and to throw garbage on their heads?

Certainly settlers don’t think about it in these terms. They believe this land belongs to them by the word of God, and their graffiti claims their right to it.

Withered symbol of meeting

The Monastery of the Holy Trinity is located at the other end of Hebron. The gate is locked, and the Palestinian gatekeeper pretends not to notice us driving up to the gate and honking.

Finally, he comes up to us and says that he can’t let anyone in, because Israeli soldiers are coming soon. He leaves, but comes back in a bit, opening the gates and asking us to finish up quickly.

A road approximately 1km long leads through a grove to the monastery. A small group of Russian pilgrims from Moscow are praying along with the priest inside the church.

Young novitiate Dmitry has been here for three years. He was born in Sochi.

Novitiate Abraham first came here in 1993. He returned after the monastery, formerly owned by the Russian Orthodox Church Abroad, came under the jurisdiction of the Russian Orthodox Church.

He recalls that in 1997 and 2000 the late Patriarch Alexy came here.

Orthodox Christians don’t have it easy in the #HolyLand either.

“You have to wait for a year and a half for a religious visa, it’s very hard to get. But it allows you to travel all over the country,” Abraham says.

“We are not allowed into the settlement, and they spit in our face in synagogues. The elderly spit on the ground, and look upset when we smile. The young ones spit right in our faces...” Abraham says.

He visited the Ibrahimi Mosque a number of times and prayed there before it was divided into two parts. He visited it afterward as well.

He doesn’t recall there being problems with the Palestinians.

“The mosque didn’t use to have partitions, you could pray anywhere. On the Muslim half of it people are still friendly and kind,” Abraham tells us.

“We live with Muslims around – in our part of town there are no Jews or Christians,” he explains.

He says that no one has gone down the caves where the #patriarchs’ graves are for many centuries.

“The caves were closed in 1470, but people still throw coins and notes in the wells. They disappear, so I guess someone picks them up,” he says.

He explains that the #OakofMamre, which is said to mark the place where Abraham entertained the three strangers, is on the territory of the #monastery.

“Jews come to the Oak to pray. Back when it was allowed to come close to it, they used to put notes into the bark... It’s some kind of new paganism, like with the #WailingWall,” Abraham says.

“The oak withered in 1996, and in 1997 the Palestinian authorities gave this whole territory with the Oak, the garden and the monastery to the Russian Orthodox Church. It’s a very strong tree – you can do whatever you like to it, even burn it, but still new sprouts appear.”

I walk up to the Oak of Mamre. There are no new sprouts.

It’s hard to get rid of the thought that the very symbol of Abraham meeting the three angels has withered and died.

The dead tree is surrounded by a fence. There are baskets with acorns next to it, a memento for visitors if they want one. The oak has not produced a single acorn for a long time, but there are other oaks growing nearby, and their acorns are gathered for tourists and pilgrims.

The siren wails and the brakes screech as a number of Israeli military cars stop in front of the oak, forming a semi-circle and cutting off the road. Soldiers and officers take pictures with the oak in the background, laughing and joking about, talking via radio.

I approach them and ask if any of them speak Russian.

Private Dima has blond hair and doesn’t consider himself a Jew. He repatriated with his family after the collapse of the USSR. His mother is Christian, and she went to live in Spain, while he and his father remained here. They live close to Hebron, and this is where he serves, too.

“We just came here for an excursion. No one is religious in my regiment. This is never going to be over. This conflict is 2,000 years old. All the problems arise from the settlers, they’re very zealous,” Dima says.

The part where the army protects the settlers, including in Hebron, he considers “a political issue.”

“What’s the point in talking about politics?” Dima asks.

The soldiers step back to let through my Palestinian guides in their car. We leave the premises of the monastery, and see a group of Palestinian boys outside the gates, waiting to throw the stones they are holding at the Israeli soldiers.

The statements, views and opinions expressed in this column are solely those of the author and do not necessarily represent those of RT.

Nadezhda Kevorkova is a war correspondent who has covered the events of the Arab Spring, military and religious conflicts around the world, and the anti-globalization movement.

http://rt.com/op-edge/261753-hebron-israel-palestinians-settlers/
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Michelle Winther

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“I express my appreciation for the efforts made by those countries who have expressed their willingness to welcome these persons who are confronting grave sufferings and dangers,” Pope Francis said.
Pope Francis has strongly called on the international community to help the scores of migrants who are currently trapped after attempting to cross the Bay of Bengal and the Andaman Sea.
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Michelle Winther

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Pamela Zuppo originally shared to Progressive Politics:
 
So a Lobbyist and an ALEC Legislator Walk into a Bar...Caught on Tape by NBC 

A lobbyist and a legislator got caught on tape explaining how corporations subsidize lawmakers' resort trips through the American Legislative Exchange Counsel (ALEC), the controversial corporate bill mill.

In a new report aired on Atlanta's NBC TV Channel WXIA 11, Georgia investigative reporter Brendan Keefe went behind the scenes at ALEC's spring meeting in Savannah, Georgia, where he chatted with lobbyists and lawmakers--and was summarily ejected by uniformed off-duty deputies for trying to film public officials at the task force meetings where future state laws are written.

A video recorded by a hidden camera caught this revealing exchange at the hotel bar:

"Do you have to pay your own way?" Keefe asked a state legislator.

)"Well, on a trip like this..."_ he replied, then pointed to the self-identified lobbyist sitting next to him. "And that's where you would come in, ma'am."

The legislator explained that as State Chair of ALEC in his home state, he looks for "financial supporters, lobbyists and the like, to send us a couple thousand bucks every so often. That gives me money to help those folks with..."

"And we pay more to be here, so it helps support them." the lobbyist added.

"I see, so the lobbyist fees to come to the event actually help subsidize the legislator coming here?" Keefe asked.

"That's right. That's right." the lobbyist confirmed.

Sounds exactly like quid pro quo and the corrupting power of money. Put this in the Supreme Court's pipe and let them smoke it and choke.

Despite ALEC's recent claims of increased transparency and this clear video evidence, Bill Meierling, ALEC's Vice President of Communications and Public Relations, denied to Keefe that ALEC legislators are being subsidized by corporate lobbyists.

"This is a private meeting," Meierling told Keefe after being asked why reporters are not being allowed to observe legislators making laws.

"A private meeting paid for by whom?" Keefe asked.

"By our members and donors," Meierling said.

"..are lobbyists, correct?" Keefe asked.

"No," Meierling said.

"They're not lobbyists, the ones that we recorded in the bar last night aren't lobbyists that are here as members?" Keefe asked.

Meierling then signaled to the four uniformed sheriff's deputies standing by, who proceeded to escort Keefe, who was a paying guest, out of the hotel. (CMD's reporters at the 2012 and 2013 ALEC meetings, who were also paying guests at those hotels, were similarly kicked out by uniformed off-duty police serving as ALEC security.)

- See more at: http://www.prwatch.org/news/2015/05/12838/alec-lobbyist-funding-caught-on-tape#sthash.MTSObbT5.dpuf

Groups Add to Evidence in "Whistleblower" Tax Fraud Claim Against ALEC 

Common Cause and the Center for Media and Democracy sent federal authorities new evidence today that the American Legislative Exchange Council (ALEC) is falsely passing itself off as a tax-exempt charity and effectively using taxpayer dollars to subsidize its lobbying on behalf of private interests.

Common Cause filed a supplement to its three-year-old tax whistleblower complaint against ALEC, and the two groups sent a joint letter to Internal Revenue Service Commissioner John Koskinen demanding an investigation, collection of fines and back taxes, and the revocation of ALEC’s status as a tax-exempt charity. Supporting evidence available here:
http://www.prwatch.org/files/appendix.pdf

"Our whistleblower complaint, which includes statements, letters and correspondence from ALEC member companies and previously undisclosed public records of ALEC’s lobbying activities, demonstrates beyond doubt that ALEC is – and always has been – a lobby, not a charity," said Common Cause President Miles Rapoport.

The filing comes on the heels of ALEC’s threat in March to file suit against Common Cause and two other groups that have criticized ALEC’s positions on climate change and telecom issues. "This whistleblower supplement is unrelated to our dispute with ALEC on climate issues," Rapoport said, "but I hope that with today’s filing ALEC gets the message that we will not be deterred from working to expose its activities."

http://www.prwatch.org/news/2015/05/12829/groups-add-evidence-whistleblower-tax-fraud-claim-against-alec#sthash.zjtoJGng.dpuf

ALEC needs shut the fuck down or blown off the face of the planet.

#ALEC   #CORRUPTION   #QuidProQoo  
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Publicerades den 23 maj 2015
Welcome to this exclusive Rap News broadcast, helmed by the veteran anchor, and Iraq War Hero, Brian Washington. Today we seek to understand the cause of the tension which has gripped the Police States of America following the seemingly unstoppable deaths of black people at the hands of Officers of the Piece. What is the cause of these #BlackLivesMatters hastags and the protests erupting around the country? What is this ‘R-‘ word that everyone keeps bandying about…? What about that ‘history’ thing? Featuring newly installed Chief of Militarised Police, General Baxter, and a guest from the ‘Civil Rights’ movement, one Marvin Uggenrite, join indefatigable warrior for truth, Brian Washington, as he attempts to get to the bottom of this… or scrape the bottom of the barrel trying. For the first time ever Juice Rap News tunes into the Main Stream Media BS frequency for an entire episode… what could possibly go wrong?

Written & created by Giordano Nanni & Hugo Farrant in a suburban backyard home studio in Melbourne, Australia, on Wurundjeri Land.
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 Antisemitism och konspirationsteorier får inte sammanblandas med den strävan efter en rättvis och hållbar ekonomi, som vi är många som delar.
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I tidningen Syre den 16 april skrev Researchgruppen, Mathias Wåg, en artikel med rubriken När brunt möter grönt. Artikeln tar upp de antisemitiska konspirationsteorier som förekommer inom alternativrörelsens bankkritik och GMO-motstånd. I slutet av artikeln refereras till bland annat JAK Medlemsbank som en potentiell rekryt för dessa konspiratörer. JAK Medlemsbanks värdegrund vilar stadigt på våra …
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“Our beliefs about life after heaven, hell and purgatory, or that there might not be an afterlife, shape our every day lives and how we live them." – Prof Greg Garrett
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