sexta-feira, 27 de maio de 2022

2,200 Prominent Spanish Personalities Are Being Investigated For Faking Their Covid Vaccinations



Jacob M. Thompson
May 27th

According to results from an independent investigation from the “Jenner Operation,” at least 2,200 celebrities and famous people in Spain allegedly faked and lied about getting a Covid vaccination, with forged certificates reportedly purchased from a nurse.

Euro Weekly reports that popular musicians, singers, athletes, businessmen, leading medical authorities, and politicians. People were being added to the National Immunisation Registry in exchange for money.

‘The latest of these to be charged is the President of PharmaMar José María Fernández Sousa-Faro, an IBEX 35 company, and one of the largest pharmaceutical companies in Spain. The company is dedicated to researching drugs including cancer, Alzheimer’s and yes, Covid-19,’ Euro Weekly explains. 

( Pfizer Is Not Mandating Their Own Vaccine To Their Employees )

The nurse selling the fake certificates has been apprehended and jailed. The nurse was an assistant at the La Paz University Hospital. He is currently being accused of selling over €200,000 euros ($215,043.96 US dollars) worth of fake Covid proof of vaccination cards, and registering them into the National Registry for Covid.

Furthermore, police involved in further investigation explained that the fee was contingent upon the person’s social standing. The more famous, the more money it cost.

The WinePress reported on February 1st, 2021, of an instance where a nurse in Texas was caught on live television faking get vaccinated, during an event to promote the safety and efficacy of getting vaccinated.

Your browser does not support the video tag.

Moreover, The WP also noted how people like former Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu also faked his vaccination, as the picture posted to his Instagram revealed several falsities. 


2200 Celebrities And Politicans Got FAKE JAB:


The Economist prophesies a “global food catastrophe” and proposes an “armed intervention by a broad coalition”

Fausto Frank
May 22nd

The Economist, the international magazine owned by the powerful Rothschild and Agnelli families, surprises once again with one of its dire predictions, accompanied by another of its ingenious covers. On this occasion, the edition of May 19, 2022 suggestively shows three ears of wheat, whose grains are actually small skulls, with the title: "The coming food catastrophe". Underneath the headline it adds: “War is tipping a fragile world towards mass hunger”.

The article is unattributed, and so functions as an editorial by the magazine itself. It begins by blaming Vladimir Putin for the state of the world: “By invading ukraine, Vladimir Putin will destroy the lives of people far from the battlefield—and on a scale even he may regret. The war is battering a global food system weakened by covid-19, climate change and an energy shock. Ukraine’s exports of grain and oilseeds have mostly stopped and Russia’s are threatened. Together, the two countries supply 12% of traded calories. Wheat prices, up 53% since the start of the year, jumped a further 6% on May 16th, after India said it would suspend exports because of an alarming heatwave.

It then argues that the new crisis that will hit the world “could last for years”: 

“The widely accepted idea of a cost-of-living crisis does not begin to capture the gravity of what may lie ahead. António Guterres, the UN Secretary General, warned on May 18th that the coming months threaten “the spectre of a global food shortage” that could last for years.” 

Next follows a quantification of the human lives that will suffer from hunger: 

“The high cost of staple foods has already raised the number of people who cannot be sure of getting enough to eat by 440m, to 1.6bn. Nearly 250m are on the brink of famine. If, as is likely, the war drags on and supplies from Russia and Ukraine are limited, hundreds of millions more people could fall into poverty. Political unrest will spread, children will be stunted and people will starve.”

The publication of the 300-year-old Rothschild financial dynasty spills more ink against the Russian president, saying: "Putin must not use food as a weapon."

But The Economist argues that the problem, of course, requires a global solution:

“Scarcity is not the inevitable result of war. World leaders should see hunger as a global problem that urgently requires a global solution."

It then details the global consequences emanating from the conflict zone: 

"Russia and Ukraine supply 28% of globally traded wheat, 29% of the barley, 15% of the maize and 75% of the sunflower oil. Russia and Ukraine contribute about half the cereals imported by Lebanon and Tunisia; for Libya and Egypt the figure is two-thirds. Ukraine’s food exports provide the calories to feed 400m people. The war is disrupting these supplies because Ukraine has mined its waters to deter an assault, and Russia is blockading the port of Odessa.”

But for The Economist, the causes of a global famine also came from before, of course, because of "climate change": 

"Even before the invasion the World Food Programme had warned that 2022 would be a terrible year. China, the largest wheat producer, has said that, after rains delayed planting last year, this crop may be its worst-ever. Now, in addition to the extreme temperatures in India, the world’s second-largest producer, a lack of rain threatens to sap yields in other breadbaskets, from America’s wheat belt to the Beauce region of France. The Horn of Africa is being ravaged by its worst drought in four decades. Welcome to the era of climate change.”

The article predicts an even harsher reality for the poor of the world: 

“All this will have a grievous effect on the poor. Households in emerging economies spend 25% of their budgets on food—and in sub-Saharan Africa as much as 40%. In Egypt bread provides 30% of all calories. In many importing countries, governments cannot afford subsidies to increase the help to the poor, especially if they also import energy—another market in turmoil.”.

As if all this were not enough, The Economist predicts that the situation will get worse and that even a good part of the harvested grain will “rot” in the silos: 

 “The crisis threatens to get worse. Ukraine had already shipped much of last summer's harvest before the war. Russia is still managing to sell its grain, despite the added costs and risks for shippers. However, the Ukrainian silos that have not been damaged by the fighting are full of corn and barley. Farmers have nowhere to store their next harvest, which will start in late June, so it could rot. And they lack the fuel and labor to plant the next one. Russia, for its part, may lack some supplies of the seeds and pesticides it usually buys from the European Union.”

In this dystopian scenario, producers will not be able to profit from higher prices either: 

“In spite of soaring grain prices, farmers elsewhere in the world may not make up the shortfall. One reason is that prices are volatile. Worse, profit margins are shrinking, because of the surging prices of fertiliser and energy. These are farmers’ main costs and both markets are disrupted by sanctions and the scramble for natural gas. If farmers cut back on fertiliser, global yields will be lower at just the wrong time."

The magazine goes on to condemn politicians who choose to blame each other:

 “The response by worried politicians could make a bad situation worse. Since the war started, 23 countries from Kazakhstan to Kuwait have declared severe restrictions on food exports that cover 10% of globally traded calories. More than one-fifth of all fertiliser exports are restricted. If trade stops, famine will ensue.

The scene is set for a blame game, in which the West condemns Mr Putin for his invasion and Russia decries Western sanctions. In truth the disruptions are primarily the result of Mr Putin’s invasion and some sanctions have exacerbated them. The argument could easily become an excuse for inaction. Meanwhile many people will be going hungry and some will die.

 And the solution is prp[psed by strengthening global trade through financial institutions, such as the IMF:

 “Instead states need to act together, starting by keeping markets open. This week Indonesia, source of 60% of the world’s palm oil, lifted a temporary ban on exports. Europe should help Ukraine ship its grain via rail and road to ports in Romania or the Baltics, though even the most optimistic forecasts say that just 20% of the harvest could get out that way. Importing countries need support, too, so they do not end up being capsized by enormous bills. Emergency supplies of grain should go only to the very poorest. For others, import financing on favourable terms, perhaps provided through the imf, would allow donors’ dollars to go further. Debt relief may also help to free up vital resources.”

The editorial then proposes to reduce the production of biofuels and then, following the vegan creed, to stop using cereals to feed
livestock in farming: 

“There is scope for substitution. About 10% of all grains are used to make biofuel; and 18% of vegetable oils go to biodiesel. Finland and Croatia have weakened mandates that require petrol to include fuel from crops. Others should follow their lead. An enormous amount of grain is used to feed animals. According to the Food and Agriculture Organisation, grain accounts for 13% of cattle dry feed. In 2021 China imported 28m tonnes of corn to feed its pigs, more than Ukraine exports in a year.

Finally, the article advocates for the military need to send “armed escorts endorsed by a broad coalition”: 

“The immediate relief would come from breaking the Black Sea blockade. Roughly 25m tonnes of corn and wheat, equivalent to the annual consumption of all the world's least developed economies, are trapped in Ukraine. Three countries must be brought onside: Russia must allow Ukrainian shipping; Ukraine has to de-mine the approach to Odesa, and Turkey needs to let naval escorts through the Bosphorus. That won't be easy.  Russia, struggling on the battlefield, is trying to strangle Ukraine's economy. Ukraine is reluctant to clear its mines. Persuading them to relent will be a task for countries, including India and China, that have sat out the war. Convoys may require armed escorts endorsed by a broad coalition. Feeding a fragile world is everyone's business."


Critical changes imminent with food crisis and solar minimum:


quarta-feira, 25 de maio de 2022

UN Warns of ‘Hellstorm on Earth’ Amidst Compounding Crises Driving Global Food Scarcity


Todd Crawford
May 24, 2022

The executive director of the United Nations World Food Programme, David Beasly, on the sidelines of this year’s World Economic Forum (WEF) meeting in Davos, Switzerland said compounding crises are resulting in a “hellstorm on earth.”

In conversation with the BBC’s economics editor, Faisal Islam, while citing Russia’s aggression in Ukraine Beasly said, “When you take 400 million people that are fed by the food that comes out of Ukraine and you shut that off, and then you add on top of that fertilizer problems, droughts, food costs, fuel costs, we’re looking at a hellstorm on earth.”

The comments come as the world faces its worst food crisis since World War II that was already showing signs of emerging prior to Russia’s invasion of Ukraine largely due to supply chain disruptions as a result of measures enacted by numerous governments to address the COVID-19 pandemic. 

Countries, grappling with domestic scarcity, have begun to curb exports of food which threatens to deepen the looming crisis. 

Countries begin implementing export curbs

Malaysia is the most recent country to announce a curb on food exports. On May 23, Malaysian authorities met to discuss curbing chicken exports amidst fears of domestic scarcity and allegations of cartel pricing. 

It was decided that the country will halt exports of 3.6 million chickens a month beginning on June 1.

The decision is likely to hit Singapore the hardest. Singapore sources approximately a third of its supply of chicken from Malaysia. Other countries likely to feel the impact include Thailand, Brunei, Japan and the city of Hong Kong. 

Malaysia joins a growing list of countries implementing restrictions on food exports. Wheat prices shot up on May 14 following an announcement from Indian authorities that the country would prohibit wheat exports. India is the world’s second largest producer of wheat however this year’s harvest has been called into question following an early season heatwave that blanketed the country in temperatures in excess of 40°C (104° F) for weeks on end.  

Global buyers were relying on India’s wheat to potentially fill a hole left by an expected decline in exports from the Black Sea region while other global breadbaskets, like the U.S.’s Great Plains, grapple with historic drought levels which are threatening the region’s wheat harvest.  

India has provided a caveat saying that it will still allow exports of wheat for letters of credit that have already been issued, and, on request, it will consider exporting to countries “to meet their food security needs.”

Indonesia’s ban on palm oil exports has global consequences

According to data compiled by the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, the cost of edible oils rose an astonishing 250 percent above standard price levels.

As edible oil prices skyrocketed the Indonesian government sought effective domestic measures to protect consumers. Initially the country implemented a price cap on palm oil and imposed a limit of two liters per customer. Not seeing a desired outcome the country then increased the levy on palm oil exports and offered direct cash transfers to low-income citizens to subsidize purchases. None of these strategies worked. 

For palm oil producers, selling their product on the global market is much more lucrative and the sector, consisting of just a handful of companies, realized high profits as international prices rose. 

However, as more and more of their oil was exported it created a bottleneck in the domestic supply chain prompting a wave of protests in mid-April of this year. 

Following high demand for domestic edible oil during the Muslim celebration of Eid al-Fitr the country decided to ban the export of crude and refined palm oil. 

While the ban was welcomed domestically numerous countries were caught off guard by the ban including India, Pakistan, Bangladesh and Egypt. 

North American and European markets rarely use palm oil directly however many processed products contain it and a lack of the ingredient may impact the production of several items including shower gel, dish soap, lipstick, instant noodles and packaged bread. 

The ban is expected to impact the cost of other processed goods like Oreos, Nutella, Doritos and even Coca-Cola. While in the west consumers can expect to pay more for their snacks, low-income countries are expected to feel the most impact, threatening to exacerbate an already dire situation.



segunda-feira, 23 de maio de 2022

Stock up now: Bank of England governor warns of apocalyptic food shortages

Ramon Tomey
May 18, 2022 

The Bank of England (BoE) governor warned of “apocalyptic” food shortages as the Russia-Ukraine war contributed to rising food prices worldwide.

BoE Governor Andrew Bailey expressed concern over a further spike in food prices due to Ukraine’s inability to ship wheat and oils from its warehouses due to a Russian blockade. The besieged eastern European country has been under attack by its larger neighbor since late February.

The BoE governor added that he had previously spoken to Ukrainian Finance Minister Sergii Marchenko on the matter.

“The [risk] I’m going to sound rather apocalyptic about, I guess, is food. Ukraine does have food in store, but it can’t get [it] out at the moment. While [Marchenko] was optimistic about crop planting, he said: ‘At the moment, we have no way of shipping it out as things stand, and it is getting worse,” the governor told ministers of parliaments (MPs) in the House of Commons Treasury Committee. “That is a major worry. It is not just a major worry for this country … [but also] for the developing world.”

“I am by no stretch of the imagination a military strategist, but whatever can be done to help Ukraine get its food out would be a huge contribution,” added Bailey.

Furthermore, the governor said he felt helpless to control inflation, which was rapidly pushing energy and food prices to exorbitant levels. The price hikes are at their fastest rate in 30 years and are expected to worsen in the coming months – culminating with a double-digit rise in inflation before 2022 ends.

“It is a very, very, more than uncomfortable – I am trying to think of a word that is even more severe than that – it is a very very difficult place to be. To forecast inflation and to say there is not a lot we can do about it, I can tell you: It is an extremely difficult place to be. We have to recognize the reality of the situation we face,” said the governor of the U.K.’s central bank.

Expect food prices to continue rising while blockades remain

Reuters recently reported that infrastructure problems and blocked seaports have prevented about 25 million tons of grain from leaving Ukraine. (Related: Millions of tons of harvested grain are currently stuck in Ukraine due to war as global hunger crisis deepens.)

Ukraine is a major supplier of grain for many countries. As per data from the International Grains Council, the country was the world’s fourth-largest exporter of corn and the sixth-largest exporter of wheat for the 2020-2021 growing season. Russia’s continued supply blockade, however, prevents it from sending grain to markets.

Josef Schmidhuber of the United Nations’ Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) said during a virtual press briefing: “It’s an almost grotesque situation we see at the moment in Ukraine, with nearly 25 million tons of grain that could be exported – but cannot leave the country simply because of lack of infrastructure [and] the blockade of the ports.”

Schmidhuber, the deputy director of the FAO’s markets and trade division, added that the full-grain silos in Ukraine could result in a shortage of granaries for the next harvest in July and August. “Despite the war, the harvest conditions don’t look that dire. That could really mean there’s not enough storage capacity in Ukraine, particularly if there’s no wheat corridor opening up for export.”

The FAO official’s remarks appeared to line up with those by Ngozi Okonjo-Iweala, the director-general of the World Trade Organization, regarding food prices.

“It would really help the world if we could evacuate this grain [from Ukraine]. There’s a serious risk of food prices going up and spiraling out of affordability that could lead to more hunger,” she said.




domingo, 22 de maio de 2022

Jair Bolsonaro: Brazil Will NOT Sign Globalist WHO Pandemic Treaty


Constitutional Nobody
May 22, 2022

Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro declared his country would not sign onto the World Health Organization’s (WHO) Pandemic Treaty, assuring that Brazil will not surrender its sovereignty to the globalist institution.

“Brazil will not get into this [WHO Pandemic Treaty]. Brazil is autonomous,” Bolsonaro told reporters on Thursday.

“Brazil is autonomous and will not get into this, you can forget about that. I’ve already spoken to our foreign relations cabinet and if that proposal goes forward, it won’t be with Brazil.”

The populist president reminded the media that he was one of the only world leaders who refused to impose the unscientific lockdowns.

“Moreover, I was the only statesmen that didn’t adhere to the lockdown policies,” Bolsonaro said. “I said we had to take care of the elderly and people with co-morbidities, and today studies outside of Brazil especially show that I was right.”

“And check this out, which state locked itself the most in Brazil? São Paulo. Which state had the most deaths per 100,000 people? São Paulo. That’s a sign that I was right.

Bolsonaro even confronted WHO chief Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus last year over the experimental COVID jabs, warning that many people suffered severe side effects after receiving the second dose.

“In Brazil, many who get the second dose are getting COVID,” Bolsonaro told him. “In Brazil, many who got the second dose are dying.”

He also vowed to expose corrupt health officials who pushed the experimental injections on children, who are the least at-risk demographic from COVID-19.

The 75th World Health Assembly is gathering from May 22-28 to discuss the Pandemic Treaty and terms for other nations to sign onto it.


This pandemic treaty is the greatest power grab any of us has seen in our lifetime: 



Official stats: 70K in England have died within 28 Days of Covid shot; 179K within 60 Days


The Exposé

May 19th (leer en castellano)

The Office for National Statistics has revealed that between January 2021 and March 2022 a total of 69,466 people died within 28 days of Covid-19 vaccination, and 109,408 people died within 60 days of vaccination in England.


In order to justify implementing Draconian restrictions in the name of Covid-19, the UK Government, with the help of the mainstream media, would publicise daily the number of Covid-19 deaths to have allegedly occurred that day. The metric used then, and still being used now, is any death occurring within 28 days of a positive test for SARS-CoV-2 is counted as a Covid-19 death.

This questionable method of counting Covid-19 deaths led to dozens of Freedom of Information requests being made to various Government institutions requesting to know the number of people who had died within 28 days of Covid-19 vaccination.

If the method’s good enough for counting Covid-19 deaths to justify ruining children’s education, decimating the economy, and destroying lives, then it’s good enough for counting Covid-19 vaccination deaths, right?

However, each and every single time, the response received was as follows –

“We do not hold this information”

But this was a lie, because one Government institution did hold this information, and they’ve finally published it over 17 months after the first time of asking.

The Office for National Statistics (ONS) is the UK’s largest independent producer of official statistics and the recognised national statistical institute of the UK. It is responsible for collecting and publishing statistics related to the economy, population and society at national, regional and local levels.

On the 16th May 2022, the ONS published its 6th dataset on deaths in England by vaccination status, which can be found here, and it finally contains the number of deaths within 28 days of vaccination.

Table 9 of the dataset contains figures on ‘Whole period counts of all registered deaths grouped by how many weeks after vaccination the deaths occurred; for deaths involving COVID-19 and deaths not involving COVID-19, deaths occurring between 1 January 2021 and 31 March 2022, England’.

Here’s a snapshot of how the ONS presents the data – 


As you can see, the ONS still don’t make it easy for us by revealing the overall number of deaths, but with some patience and simple maths we can easily find this out ourselves.

The following chart shows the overall number of deaths within 28 days of Covid-19 vaccination in England between 1st Jan 2021 and 31st March 2022 –


According to the Office for National Statistics between 1st Jan 21 and 31st March 22, a total of 7,953 people died with Covid-19 within 28 days of vaccination, and a total of 61,513 people died of any other cause within 28 days of vaccination. This means that in all, 69,466 people died within 28 days of Covid-19 vaccination between January 2021 and March 2022.

The following chart shows the deaths within 28 days of vaccination broken down by both age group and the number of weeks after vaccination –


And the following chart shows the deaths within 28 days of vaccination broken down by age group only –


A lot of people will probably argue that this is to be expected with so many people being vaccinated. But these same people won’t bother actually backing their argument up with any evidence. Because if it’s to be expected, how exactly do they explain this for example? –


The above chart shows the monthly age-standardised mortality rates by vaccination status for all-cause deaths, per 100,000 person-years among adults aged 18 to 39 in England. The data has been extracted from the previous ONS dataset on deaths by vaccination status between 1st Jan 21 and 31st Jan 22.

The green line is the mortality rate among the unvaccinated, which while fluctuating has remained pretty stable throughout. The other lines however represent different vaccination statuses, and they are extremely concerning because the mortality rates are miles higher.

The largest statistical difference occurred in November 2021. The mortality rate among the unvaccinated equated to 33.4 deaths per 100,000 person-years, whereas the mortality rate among the double vaccinated equated to 107. A difference of 220.4%.

The argument that 69,466 deaths within 28 days of vaccination are to be expected because so many people are vaccinated has all of a sudden collapsed, hasn’t it?

But that’s not the worst of it. The UK Health Security Agency counts Covid-19 deaths as those that have occurred within 60 days of a positive test for SARS-CoV-2, so it’s only fair we also work out how many people have died within 60 days of Covid-19 vaccination.

Here’s the table taken from the UKHSA Week 13 Vaccine Surveillance Report showing Covid-19 deaths within 60 days of a positive test – 


Here’s a chart showing the overall totals by vaccination status of the above figures –

Yes, that does equate to 92% of all Covid-19 deaths in England during March 2022 being among the vaccinated population.

Here’s a chart showing the number of deaths within 60 days of Covid-19 vaccination in England between 1st Jan 2021 and 31st March 2022, according to the Office for National Statistics dataset


According to the Office for National Statistics between 1st Jan 21 and 31st March 22, a total of 14,049 people died with Covid-19 within 60 days of vaccination, and a total of 168,825 people died of any other cause within 60 days of vaccination. This means that in all, 178,874 people died within 60 days of Covid-19 vaccination between January 2021 and March 2022 in England.

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quarta-feira, 18 de maio de 2022

What Powers the Intracorporal Nanogrid?


Laurent Aventin

May 16th

 This is a question that has been asked several times by our readers and one which I have also asked myself. How can a wireless intracorporal nanonetwork function over weeks, months or years and what powers it? What kind of energy consumption does it have and can such a device operate autonomously and independently in a sustainable manner?

To answer these questions, we will publish here some excerpts from our latest dossier on the presence of nanonetworks in Covid vaccine sera. These are only excerpts and we therefore refer the reader to the the file for an overview of the operation of these vaccine-injected devices, which are the Wireless Body Area Networks (WBAN).

Many wonder how such a network – however miniaturised – could be sustained with a sufficient, reliable and sustainable source of energy.

Energy-efficient nanobatteries

For its operation, the WBAN must be energy efficient. This is one of the main challenges and each sensor node works with a nano-battery. Too much communication consumes too much energy, as reported by Ullah et al. in a 2022 study titled: Energy Efficiency and Reliability Considerations in Wireless Body Area Networks: A Survey. The authors review and present a critical overview of “energy efficient and reliable routing solutions” for WBANs.

But one of the reference publications on nano-batteries is certainly that of Song H et al. published in 2021 which offers a very comprehensive introduction to the subject. In chapter 19 of a 650-page book on nanotechnology, there is a section on graphene nano-batteries.

Nano-batteries use nanoscale technology, that is, particles that are less than 100 nanometers in size and work by using ions. There are several types of nano-batteries but the most classic type is based on the conversion of chemical energy into electrical energy.

The principle of a nano-battery is similar to what we know of a battery (anode, cathode, electrolyte) but uses the flow of ions (nano scale).

The anode and the cathode have two different chemical potentials, which depend on the reactions taking place at either end. The electrolyte can be a solid or a liquid, referring to a dry cell or a wet cell respectively, and it is ionically conductive. Nano-batteries injected into the body evolve in the body fluids and use the ions available in the
human body.

Graphene nanobatteries

Graphene nano-batteries can function in different ways, in particular thanks to the electromagnetic waves that are found everywhere in our environment, in particular, those produced by wireless telephone networks. When a biological system is located in an electromagnetic environment, they will experience induced currents corresponding to the frequencies of this environment. We also know that some people are particularly sensitive to these signals.

If graphene oxide offers a good absorption capacity for 5G waves. Mik Andersen's claim here is based on the work of Ameer and Gul (2016), titled Influence of Reduced Graphene Oxide on Effective Absorption Bandwidth Shift of Hybrid Absorbers. He also concludes that there is good absorption of 2G, 3G and 4G waves (see diagram)

Diagram: radio spectrum according to frequency levels (source article by Mike Andersen).

Ammer and Gul's paper concludes that the NiFe2O4-rGO nanocomposite can operate in the 1MHz-3GHz spectrum, fitting well into the 5G electromagnetic spectrum, but also other 2G, 3G, and 4G bands. The authors explained it as follows: “
[S]pectroscopy was performed in the low-frequency region in the 1 MHz-3 GHz spectrum. The as-synthesized pristine nanoparticles and hybrids were found to be highly absorbing for microwaves throughout the L and S radar bands (< −10 dB from 1 MHz to 3 GHz). This excellent microwave absorbing property induced by graphene sheet coupling shows application of these materials with absorption bandwidth which is tailored such that these could be used for low frequency.”

Therefore, the question of the energy supply to an intracorporeal nano-network does not seem to present a technical difficulty even if, as for all technologies, it can be improved & upgraded.

In response to some readers in whiom our articles provoke anxiety, I can only say that this is simply a question of providing information and explanations for what various teams are discovering - and will continue to discover - in the vaccine sera. We present this to explain what has been observed in Covid vaccines and what these technologies can actually do. The idea is not to scare readers, but to help them make decisions when the next epidemic and the next vaccination campaign are proposed, or virtually imposed. Because then, we will need to make some difficult choices if they decide to cut social assistance or access to care for the unvaccinated.


Related:  The Intracorporal Nanogrid

                 Are we being chipped?

‘They're imposing famine on us’: Soaring food prices fuel angry protests in Iran


FW comment: As Technocracy News noted some years back, "anti-imperialist" Iran is fully on board with the UN Agenda 2030 project. TN cited the irony of a major oil-producing nation joining the 2030 Agenda, given the U.N. 's pledge to make fossil fuels obsolete. Such a development, of course, would entirely eliminate Iran’s major source of foreign exchange. Welcome to the world of the New Normal.

Alijani Ershad

Hundreds of protesters have taken to the streets in cities across southeastern Iran since the beginning of the week. They are protesting against sudden increases in the price of staple foods, which have soared up to 300% for some products. Our Observer is a protester hit hard by the runaway inflation, which she says has been brought on by the Iranian regime.

On June 9, conservative President Ebrahim Raisi announced changes to a system of subsidies as well as increases in the prices of many basic products, including cooking oil, chicken, eggs and milk, in order to confront Iran’s economic difficulties in the face of international sanctions. The increases are also linked to soaring prices throughout the Middle East, as well as ongoing inflation in Iran over the past decade. 

Authorities justified the move by saying that the subsidy system had primarily benefited the wealthiest Iranians, adding that they would help lower class people deal with the price increases through targeted initiatives such as food stamps and cash aid. 

But in recent days, people have been struggling to obtain basic necessities. Lines have stretched outside of food stores where some people have been seen fighting over cooking oil. Others have turned to looting. 

A video shows people fighting over cooking oil in a shop in Karaj, west of Tehran on May 12.

Since May 8, the internet has been cut off in Khuzestan, a province in southwestern Iran, where the first demonstrations began taking place on May 11. Despite the cut-off, some videos have emerged, showing thousands of people protesting in Izeh, Dezful, Andimeshk and Shahr-e-Kord. Local activists reported that the protests were severely repressed, with many injured and one dead after police fired on the crowd in Andimeshk on May 12. Authorities have not released any figures regarding injuries and deaths in the protest.

Protests in Andimeshk in the southwest of Iran on May 12. People chant “Death to Khamenei”.

In 2019, at least 1,500 people were killed during Iran’s last major protest movement, triggered by a sudden rise in the price of petrol.

‘I’d prefer a quick death in the protest to the slow, painful torture we are enduring right now’

Alam (not her real name) is a young Iranian living in a town in the southwest of Iran. People in her town have been holding anti-regime protests in opposition to rising prices. 

The internet is down in our region, however the town is not that big and people were still able to gather in the main street of the city, it came about spontaneously. I joined them alongside my brothers and cousins too. There were thousands of people I think – old, young, men and many women.

We chanted against the regime: “Mullahs must go”, “Death to Khamenei”, “Our stupid leader is a shame” and more. And the people will continue this to the end. They tried to disperse us. They shot tear gas, lots of them shot in the air and toward people. I heard some people in the city got injured. We were there past midnight. There are lots of police, and Basij forces [Editor’s note: a militia, the paramilitary branch of Iran’s Revolutionary Guard Corps] in the streets.

Protests in Dezful, in southeastern Iran on May 11. People chant “Death to Khameni and Raisi”, the Supreme Leader and president of Iran.

There were lots of anti-Khamenei slogans simply because he’s the one responsible for our situation. His politics over the past 30 years have brought us here – useless uranium enrichment, interfering in internal affairs of neighbouring countries, stupid enmity with Israel, the list is long.

Video from the vicinity of Andimesk in southwestern Iran on May 12. We can hear gunshots ring out.

We are angry, we are fed up and I don’t care what will happen next. Nothing can be worse than this. I just want the mullahs to go.

All of my brothers and cousins and myself are university graduates and all of us are jobless. We have to live with our parents, who cannot make it through the month. And it’s not just us, I think half of the young people in our town live in the same situation. They live with their parents, with seasonal work here and there.

According to official statistics, more than 22% of Iran’s youth are unemployed. This same figure is more than 33% in Khuzestan.

Our town is not that big, we never really had any robberies or burglaries, but in recent years, we’ve been hearing more and more that someone's cell phone was pickpocketed, or someone's house has been robbed.

We try to earn money as much as we can but there are no jobs. We may be able to find a seasonal job or something, but with that it’s impossible to live a normal life. By that I mean you can’t travel or go to restaurants with friends or have any kind of fun.

For at least three months, we haven’t been able to buy any meat because it’s too expensive [Editor’s note: prices for meat in Iran average at around 6 euros per kilo]. Chicken is more affordable [usually costing around 2 euros per kilo], and a few weeks ago we had a little bit.

‘With the skyrocketing prices of bread, pasta, oil and eggs, what else can we eat?’

And now, with the skyrocketing prices of bread, pasta, oil and eggs, what else can we eat? A week ago, a half kilo of pasta was around 12,000 toman [0.4 euros], but now it’s 28,000 [0.93 euros]. Oil was 120,000 [4 euros] for four litres and now is 400,000 [13.3 euros]. If you can find it, bread is twice as expensive as before. These are – or were – our staple food ingredients. And our family revenue is about 6,000,000 toman [200 euros], for four people [Editor’s note: Minimum wage for one person in Iran is about 5.7 million toman or 189 euros]. We have to pay the bills, healthcare and everything with it. 

Honestly, we are considering eating maybe once a day to keep going. They are imposing famine on us for their stupid opposition to the USA, while they all are corrupt and living a luxurious life, buying luxury condos in Canada or Turkey.

Our country is rich, we have an ocean of oil and gas underneath us, but these bandits rob it from us, or spend it on Syria, Lebanon or Yemen [Editor’s note: to support armed groups in those countries]. Enough is enough. I hope people from other cities join us, to make a general revolt like in 2019, but we have to continue to the end this time. I know they would kill lots of us, but it’s a quick death. I prefer that to the slow, painful torture that we are enduring right now.

According to official records, half of the Iranian population lives under the poverty line and one third under the absolute poverty line. In other words, one in three Iranians is deprived of basic human needs, including food, safe drinking water, sanitation facilities, health, shelter, education and information.


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