Euthanasia Depopulation Control and GMO – Stop This Insanity!

A recent article by the UK’s Daily Mail provoked much response even outrage when it was reported that new NHS (National Health Service) guidelines encouraged doctors and nurses to consider with patients over 75 years if they would agree to a ‘do not resuscitate’ order if there is long-term health deterioration. The same principle would apply to younger patients with serious illnesses such as cancer.

Is this in effect ‘the thin end of the wedge of assisted suicide?’ It has been criticized as being blatantly wrong and could well frighten the elderly… getting the idea that they have been ‘written off.’

Attempts to make these guidelines official were made by the Liverpool Care Pathway (LCP) through discriminating patients with ‘do not resuscitate’ orders. However, these guidelines were scrapped after it was found out that the patients had been deprived of food and water…

– What could be gleaned from this?

We have to keep an eye on things like this, stop it from spreading, knowing that the ruling elite want a population reduction. After all, according to them in their own denigrating disrespectful way the elderly or the chronically infirm are just ‘useless eaters’ who no longer produce for the corporatocracy…

If anyone has any doubts that the world’s ruling elite want a population reduction then take a look at the Georgia Guidestones. Within the stones’ inscriptions there are ‘commandments’ to keep the world’s population down to below 500,000 while calling for a new world order…

Besides the possibility of slowly introducing euthanasia the ruling elite have been involved in a number of covert ways to reduce the world’s population.

Over recent years there has been a decline in male reproductive health. It has been said that sperm counts have been targeted as a means of population reduction.

For instance, it has been said that the biotech corporations that had developed the epicyte gene for sterility have gone on to put it in GMO corn. The epicyte gene works on the principle that it regulates unusual antibodies that attack the sperm, causing sterility. The idea of manufacturing food that causes sterility for population reduction has been hotly contested…

Not only with humans and animals but also from the broader perspective biotech corporations want to take over the planet with ownership of GMO’s in the form of trees, grass and flowers… This effectively not only modifies life but also alters our reality to suit the ruling elite’s agenda.

Along the way GMO contains toxic genes are the biggest threat to life.

The bees are responsible for pollinating around a third of our food supply but they’re dying off in the masses. Last winter it was reported that a quarter of the honey bee population died due to a lack of sustainability. The culprits are said to be GMO related pesticides.

Other threats to life include toxicity in soil, water, air and skies through geo-engineering… radiation, heavy metal poisoning, low frequency electromagnetic fields, bio-warfare… how could you get involved to stop this slow-motion death and decay insanity?

How could you get involved before it’s too late?

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Let’s Move to Holmes Chapel in Cheshire!

Thinking of moving out to Cheshire? Take a look at the village of Holmes Chapel which is a nice area within easy commuting distance of Manchester, Liverpool and Birmingham.

Holmes Chapel is a village in Cheshire. It’s quite small, the last census measured the population at under 6,000 and it retains an “old fashioned” feel (and I mean that in a positive way) compared to my previous experiences of living in cities and in other towns.

Geographically it is less than a mile from the M6 motorway which means you have easy access to the M6 and the M56 so it’s easy to get to Manchester, Warrington, Crewe, Stoke, Birmingham and obviously many places in between and all around. It’s also on the Crewe to Manchester train line so getting into Manchester is fairly easy as the journey takes approximately 40 minutes. Holmes Chapel station also has a book club and has won lots of awards. Compared to the grim faceless and vandalised train stations you find in most towns and cities, it’s great!

The village has two primary schools, Hermitage and Holmes Chapel Primary both of which have excellent Ofsted and DFES results so it’s a great place to move to find a better state education for your kids. It also has a secondary school and attached sixth form centre which again, is very highly rated by Ofsted and is particularly strong in Science. In other words, if you’re looking to move to somewhere outside of the city so your kids can go to good local schools all the way through then it’s an excellent choice.

Because of the good schools and the good commuting opportunities, Holmes Chapel is relatively expensive compared to some larger more industrialised towns. The cheapest houses I’ve seen in recent months come in at around £160,000 for a fairly small 2 bedroomed terraced house. For a three bedroomed semi or terraced you’d probably be looking ar £170-190k and for a 3 bedroom detached house, over £230k. There are also lots of large 4 bed detached houses in the village which currently sell for anything between £270k and £370k upwards depending on where they are and what they’re like. It is possible to rent as well though, and three bedroom houses seem to be available for around £700 a month upwards.

Holmes Chapel has a lot of older residents because a lot of the housing was built in the 70’s with more in the mid 1980’s and bought as new by people moving into the area to take advantage of the schools, commuting and the general niceness of the environment. Many of these people are now nearing retirement. This means that there is a nice relaxed feel to the place and a stroll to the shops will generally produce many polite smiles, nods and hellos from people you don’t actually know. Again, a very nice and old fashioned attitude that has been sadly lost in many places where people scurry about in fear of being attacked or assaulted.

There is a Youth Club and a Leisure Centre and two private sports and leisure clubs which also provide excellent sporting and social facilities throughout the year. Holmes Chapel also has a library, doctors surgery, a dentist and an opticians alongside a variety of excellent local shops and businesses.

All in all if you are looking for somewhere to commute to Manchester or Warrington from where you can find excellent local schools then Holmes Chapel is a good option and well worth a look.

Alisson’s Messages to the Fans 馃敶


Alisson Becker has a quick message for all you Reds…

#YNWA

Globular Clusters Reveal The Primeval Universe’s Secrets

Our large spiral Milky Way Galaxy blazes with the fires of 200 billion stars, and when it is observed high above us in the sky on a clear, dark night, it is a magnificent sight–extending like a celestial smile from horizon to horizon. Before our Galaxy existed, the Universe was filled with mostly hydrogen gas, as well as smaller amounts of helium, and this gas was destined to evolve into myriad stars, their entourage of orbiting planets, moons, as well as conscious life-forms on Earth–and probably elsewhere. Globular clusters are spherical collections of stars that orbit a galaxy’s core as satellites, and are bound to their host galaxies by gravity. The globular clusters that perform a dazzling dance around our own Milky Way are almost as old as the Universe itself. In April 2018, a team of astronomers announced that their supercomputer simulations indicate that these very ancient clusters were born as a result of the same mechanisms that created our Galaxy’s first stars, which makes them natural relics of primordial star formation in the ancient Universe.

The supercomputer simulations were created by a team of astronomers led by Dr. Joel Pfeffer of Liverpool John Moores University (United Kingdom) and Dr. Diederik Kruijssen of Heidelberg University (Germany). According to the scientists, “this approach elegantly solves one of the greatest mysteries in astronomy.”

Globular clusters are very tightly bound by gravity, which provides them with a spherical shape, as well as relatively high stellar densities toward their centers. The name of this type of star cluster is derived from the Latin globulus–meaning a small sphere. A globular cluster is sometimes referred to more casually as simply a globular.

Globulars are usually found in a galaxy’s halo, and they host considerably more stars and are much older than less dense open stellar clusters, which inhabit the disk of a galaxy. Globulars are very common, and there are approximately 150 to 158 currently known to circle our Milky Way. However, it is thought that there may be as many as 10 to 20 more that have not yet been discovered. Our Galaxy’s globulars circle it at radii of about 130,000 light years–or more. The larger the galaxy, the more globulars it possesses. For example, the Andromeda galaxy–a large spiral like our Milky Way–may have as many as 500 of these star clusters. In dramatic contrast. some giant elliptical galaxies may have as many as 13,000 globulars.

Indeed, every galaxy sporting sufficient mass inhabiting the Local Group of galaxies–of which our Milky Way is a member–has an associated retinue of globulars. In fact, almost every large galaxy so far studied by astronomers is orbited by a system of these spherical objects. The Sagittarius Dwarf galaxy and the controversial Canis Major dwarf galaxy, which are both satellites of our Milky Way, seem to be in the process of contributing their constituent globular clusters to our Galaxy. This provides an important clue about how many globular clusters may have been snatched up from other galaxies by our Milky Way in the past.

Even though globular clusters are believed to be populated by the first generation of stars to be born in the Universe, their origins, as well as their role in galactic evolution, are not well understood. However, it does appear that globulars are different from dwarf elliptical galaxies, and that they formed as part of the star formation process going on within their parent galaxy, rather than as separate galaxies in their own right.

Galaxies And Globulars

Our Milky Way Galaxy is only one of billions of other galaxies in the visible Universe. As our home galaxy, it has been studied extensively by astronomers, and currently scientists have a firm understanding of its nature. Long before our Star, the Sun, and its family of planets, moons, and smaller objects came to be, our Milky Way Galaxy existed. The ancient Universe was brimming with gas, and this gas (mainly hydrogen and helium) eventually evolved into stars and their surrounding solar systems. But before solar systems, such as our own, could form, galaxies had to exist.

Many astronomers think that our Milky Way was born within a giant, fairly spherical cloud of cold gas, rotating slowly and majestically in space. At some point, the frigid, giant cloud of gas started to collapse in on itself (condense), in much the same way that the clouds that gave birth to individual stars also collapsed. At first, some stars may have been born as the cloud of gas started to fragment around its edges–with each individual fragment collapsing further to form a baby star or group of stars. Because the cloud was spherical at that time, astronomers have observed some very elderly stars scattered in a spherical halo around the outside of our Galaxy today. The first stars born in the primordial Universe were made up of only the hydrogen and helium gas that composed their natal cloud.

The star-birthing cloud continued to collapse more and more, and more and more stars were born as it did so. Because the cloud was rotating, the spherical shape eventually flattened out into a disk–and the baby stars that had been born at this ancient time began to heavily populate this disk region. As the birth of new baby stars continued, some of the older stars had enough time to approach the end of that long stellar road and end their hydrogen-burning lives on the Hertzsprung-Russell Diagram of Stellar Evolution. When stars have finished burning their necessary supply of hydrogen fuel, they are doomed to “die”. The process of nuclear-fusion keeps a star active and youthful, as it fuses its lighter atomic elements into heavier things–such as carbon, oxygen, neon, nickel and iron. Once a massive star contains a core of iron–that’s it! The unfortunate massive star explodes in the fiery fury of a supernova blast. In the process, these stellar senior citizens enrich their surroundings with these freshly forged heavier atomic elements. This is because they blast these elements out into the space between stars where they can be incorporated into younger stellar populations. The youngest generation of stars, of which our own Sun is a member, are classified as Population I stars. The oldest generation of stars, born in the ancient Universe, are designated Population III stars. Population II stars are very ancient, but not as ancient as Population III stars–and not nearly as young as our bouncy Population I Sun, and other stars of its youthful generation.

According to galaxy classification, spiral galaxies, like our Milky Way, are made up of a flat, rotating disk heavily populated by stars, gas, and dust. Spirals also contain a central collection of stellar inhabitants termed a bulge. The entire spiral galaxy is surrounded by a faint halo that also houses stars, many of which are denizens of globular clusters.

The first known globular cluster, now named M22, was discovered in 1665 by Johann Abraham Ihle (1627-1699?), an amateur astronomer from Germany. However, individual stars inhabiting globulars could not be resolved until the French astronomer Charles Messier (1730-1817) observed another globular, Named M4, in 1764. When the German-English astronomer William Herschel (1738-1822) began his comprehensive survey of the sky using large telescopes in 1782, there were 34 known globulars, and he discovered another 36. Herschel was also the first to resolve literally all of them into their component stars. He is credited with coining the term globular clusters in his Catalogue of a Second Thousand New Nebulae and Clusters of Stars published in 1789.

The number of known globulars inhabiting our Galaxy has continued to increase with the passage of time, reaching 83 in 1915, 93 in 1930, and 97 by 1947. A total of 152 globular clusters have now been discovered in our Milky Way, out of an estimated total of 180 give or take 20. These additional, still undiscovered globulars are believed to be veiled behind the obscuring gas and dust of our Galaxy.

Globulars Tell Their Ancient Secrets

Our Galaxy today is very different from the cloud of cold gas that it was born from billions of years ago. It is no longer a spherical mass composed mostly of hydrogen. While astronomers can’t “stand back” and observe our Milky Way as a whole, they can peer out into intergalactic space and observe other galaxies which are thought to be similar to our own.

Even though it has long been understood that galaxies like ours are surrounded by hundreds of globulars, the question of how these spherical clusters formed in the first place remains one of the most intriguing mysteries in astrophysics. The astronomers from Liverpool and Heidelberg have now presented their new supercomputer simulations to solve this difficult question. To achieve this, the scientists used current models of globular cluster formation, and were aided in their efforts by using the state-of-the-art EAGLE simulation of galaxy birth. The project, entitled Modeling Star cluster population Assembly in Cosmological Simulations within EAGLE–or E-MOSAICS for short–shows how the changing conditions occurring within galaxies over the passage of 13 billion years influence the formation and evolution of their globulars.

For their new study, the astronomers began with the idea that globulars formed in the same way as new-born stellar clusters emerging from heavily gas-laden regions of nearby galaxies today. E-MOSAICS helped them test this theory on an observed population of globulars surrounding our Milky Way. “The simulations show that the first star clusters form just a few hundred million years after the Big Bang. In the billions of years that follow, they are joined by other globular clusters and ultimately concentrate around a large galaxy, arranged much like those around the Milky Way,” explained Dr. Kruijssen in an April 6, 2018 University of Heidelberg Press Release. Dr. Kruijssen is research group leader at the Institute of Astronomical Computing at the Heidelberg University Center for Astronomy (ZAH).

Before this study, some unusual assumptions were needed to explain the mysterious origin of globular clusters. However, the new supercomputer simulations reveal an explanation that is completely natural by using familiar stellar formation physics, and then applying it to the conditions that existed in the primordial Universe. According to Dr. Pfeffer, the study’s lead author, globulars are the inevitable outcome of intensive star formation when our Cosmos was young. Soon after the Big Bang birth of the Universe about 13.8 billion years ago, the clouds of gas floating around within galaxies were much denser than those in today’s galaxies.

Dr. Kruijssen explained in the April 6, 2018 University of Heidelberg Press Release that “These dense clouds very efficiently fueled the formation of star clusters of up to a million stars. Some of them survived to become the globular clusters we observe today.”

The astronomers are looking forward to using E-MOSAICS to reconstruct the formation history of galaxies based on the formation of primordial star clusters. In this way, they hope to gain a new understanding of the formation of our Milky Way Galaxy. The new results were published in the Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society.

Alisson reveals a special text message from Salah

While LFC and AS Roma finalised the details of his transfer on Wednesday evening, Alisson Becker received a text message. The sender?? Mohamed Salah…

Alisson reveals a special text message from Salah

While Liverpool and AS Roma finalised the details of his transfer on Wednesday evening, Alisson Becker received a text message.

One Pound Houses Part 2

Well I have now watched the second episode re the one pound houses scheme in Liverpool. To continue the story: the few residents who have completed their homes or have nearly done so are very much the minority.

We are told there were 125 houses on offer in the scheme, why is it taking so long to get the residents into the empty streets? Also the birds-eye view of the area shows many streets of derelict boarded up housing with a few residents scattered around.

Why didn’t the council put all the new residents in one block instead of scattering them around? In the initial interview in which they were awarded houses, into which they were to put in their own cash to pay for the work needed. They were told the council would quickly encourage a community of neighbours all renovating together. This has not happened.

Another problem came to light this week, 39 of the houses were not part of the original demolition order and for legal reasons could not be released yet. These “would be” residents were understandably angry at the delay. This was another cause of houses laying empty. However it is not just 39 houses that are still empty, and still no activity happening, why not? They were also concerned by the deterioration of the houses with leaking roves but they could not get on and repair them.

The council did have a representative trying to console the angry people but he really had little authority to do anything, and wasn’t achieving anything. The result is that the families who initially took part in the scheme are becoming despondent and feeling angry and isolated in their efforts to complete their homes. They had no near neighbours to share building problems with or friends for their children to play with.

Worse still, exacerbated by the lack of occupancy, the empty houses were encouraging vandalism. One family had virtually completed their home and were about to move in when vandals broke in wrecked front and back door, destroyed the newly fitted kitchen and stole the white goods. The family were obviously devastated, their hard work ruined and additional cost to repair and replace the damage was beyond their anticipation and their means.

Had there been neighbours the noise is likely to have alerted help and prevented the scale of the disaster.

A very big problem for all these residents, the houses didn’t belong to them until they were inspected as being completed satisfactorily when they would be signed over. The hoses also had to be completed within a year or they would lose their homes and all investment. Until the houses belonged to them they couldn’t insure the contents so if vandals struck the had no compensation.

Surely the council could make some arrangements especially as they were aware that it was such a deprived area. So we will have to wait until next week to see how the problems are resolved and if the scheme was actually made to work.

馃敶 This Is Melwood with Gini 馃敶


What will James Milner be taking on tour with him? 馃馃崌

Take a sneak peek inside Melwood with your special tour guide, Georginio Wijnaldum… 馃憖

Presented by BetVictor.