The Mind Unleashed, May 3, 2017

Merck & Co. is the world’s largest vaccine manufacturing corporation, and is one of the largest pharma companies in the world. They created such things as the MMR vaccine, and the HPV vaccine Gardasil.

As a corporation that has affected the lives of almost everyone around us in the Western world, with most people receiving their vaccinations that are known to do damage, we should know their history.   Continue reading “Former President of Merck Led Secret Biowarfare Program, Influencing Experiments on Americans”


Governor Cuomo announced Friday that three state correctional facilities will close under the new state spending plan.

“In my first State of the State address eight years ago, I said prisons are not a jobs program. Since then, I am proud to have closed more prisons than any governor in history,” Cuomo said in a statement, adding that more facilities will now be mothballed.   Continue reading “Cuomo wants to close three more NY state prisons”

Jamestown Sun

ST. PAUL, Minn. – Alissa Harrington took an audible breath as she slid open a closet door deep in her home office. This is where she displays what’s too painful, too raw to keep out in the open. Continue reading “‘Parking lot suicides’ at VA hospitals prompt calls for better training, prevention efforts”


A shortage of mental health treatment beds in Vermont has forced hospital emergency rooms to provide unprecedented levels of psychiatric care in recent years. Many of those ERs have used sheriff’s deputies to supervise violent or disruptive patients, but officials now say that practice runs afoul of federal regulations.

For patients in the throes of an acute psychiatric episode, ER stays can last for days, while doctors wait for an in-patient mental health bed to open up.   Continue reading “Vermont Wants To Stop Paying Sheriffs To Watch Mental Health Patients In ERs”

The Jamestown Sun

BISMARCK — Some North Dakota parents on Wednesday, Feb. 6, gave emotional testimony on how their children with disabilities were kept in storage rooms and placed in face-down restraints while in school.

Parents told members of the Senate Education Committee that these incidents have caused their children to fear going to school — one parent even stated that his 13-year-old son now suffers from post-traumatic stress disorder. Continue reading “North Dakota parents give emotional testimony on school restraint incidents”

The Jamestown Sun

ROCKERVILLE, S.D. — The 9-year-old girl missing in rural Pennington County since Sunday morning, Feb. is “unlikely” to have survived three days of below-zero temperatures, the Pennington County Sheriff’s Office said Tuesday.

Now, after more than 200 people, six dogs and an airplane investigated and searched three days for 9-year-old Serenity Dennard, the search effort will transition into a recovery operation.   Continue reading “‘It’s unlikely she survived’: Search for missing South Dakota girl transitions to recovery effort”

CBS Chicago

CHICAGO (CBS) — A Lake Barrington family bought their security system to make them feel safe.

“As I approached the baby’s room and stood outside, I was shocked to hear a deep, manly voice talking to my 7-month-old son,” Arjun Sud said. “My blood ran cold.”   Continue reading “Family Was Watched Through Nest Security Cameras”


The Office of The Child Advocate, established in 2018 as an independent agency to oversee the Division of Children, Youth and Families, issued its first annual report recently. Among its recommendations:  The state should fund more DCYF staff to help relieve overloaded case workers – a problem that has long beset the agency. But OCA Director Moira O’Neill says the job of protecting children includes the broader community — though not all Granite Staters may realize they’re required by law to report suspicions of child neglect and abuse.     Continue reading “N.H. Child Advocate: Not All Realize They’re Required To Report Suspected Child Abuse & Neglect”

Bangor Daily News – by Abigail Curtis

More than 20 years ago, Don Hanson of Green Acres Kennel Shop of Bangor took his golden retriever puppy, Tikken, to the veterinarian to get her mandatory rabies vaccine.

Tikken had a bad reaction to the vaccine, he said, and developed severe aggression and what in humans would be called obsessive compulsive disorder.   Continue reading “The anti-vax movement seems to be spreading to Maine pet owners. That worries animal care experts.”

Green Bay Press Gazette – by Liz Welter

TOWN OF FORESTVILLE – Multiple SWAT teams and dozens of officers from six police departments descended on a home in Forestville Tuesday morning.

Police had a warrant to search the house and buildings on the property for a state investigation led by the Department of Justice Division of Criminal Investigation, according to a news release from the Door County Sheriff’s Office.   Continue reading “Three SWAT teams, officers from six police departments descend on Door Co. home”

Green Bay Press Gazette – by Trent Tetzlaff

STURGEON BAY – Seven people had to be rescued from an ice shanty in Door County Tuesday.

According to the United States Coast Guard, the group had been fishing about one mile northeast of Snake Island before they decided to head back and began to have issues with their UTV.    Continue reading “Seven rescued from Sturgeon Bay ice shanty in dangerous cold Tuesday”


NEW CANAAN, Conn. – Police say a Connecticut woman charged with driving under the influence was drunk on vanilla extract, which contains a significant amount of alcohol.

Hearst Connecticut Media reports that New Canaan police found 50-year-old Stefanie Warner-Grise sitting in a car at an intersection with her eyes closed at about 4:45 p.m. Wednesday.   Continue reading “Police: Woman drove drunk on vanilla extract”

Jamestown Sun – by Blair Emerson

BISMARCK — A bill has been introduced that would update an antiquated state law that allows nursing homes to sue children for their parents’ unpaid bills.

Sen. Dick Dever, R-Bismarck, is the chief sponsor of Senate Bill 2225, which would revise language of the state law, called the filial support law, which requires children to support their indigent parents. The bill had a hearing on Tuesday before the Senate Human Services Committee.    Continue reading “Bill would revise law that allows North Dakota nursing homes to sue children for parents’ bills”

Science Daily – Princeton University

Princeton molecular biologist Bonnie Bassler and graduate student Justin Silpe have identified a virus, VP882, that can listen in on bacterial conversations — and then, in a twist like something out of a spy novel, they found a way to use that to make it attack bacterial diseases like E. coli and cholera.   Continue reading “Biologists turn eavesdropping viruses into bacterial assassins”

New York Times, May 7, 1995

LOUIS PASTEUR embodies a most rare image, the scientist as hero. We have been told often not only of the brilliance and originality of his research, but also of its enormous practical benefits, like his cure for rabies. When he died in 1895, his funeral was designated a national event and the French state paid the bill. Raymond Poincare, a future president, proclaimed: “Adieu, dear and illustrious master! Science, which you have so grandly served — sovereign and immortal science, become more sovereign still through you — will transmit to the most distant ages the indelible imprint of your genius.”

Continue reading “Experiments in Deceit”

WGN 9 

CHICAGO — A plague that is killing police officers. Cops face danger every day in the line of duty, but off duty, the danger continues.

A report commissioned by the Ruderman Family Foundation sheds light on an increasingly dark trend—first responders are more likely to die by suicide than in the line of duty.   Continue reading “First responders more likely to die by suicide than line of duty: report”