A new round of store closures by Sears Canada, which includes its flagship location in Toronto’s Eaton Centre, has raised questions about the company’s turnaround strategy and which American retailer will claim that coveted spot.
I wonder if there are even two other people in Ontario that are aware of the nuclear swindle. Even the poll is full of additive occultist numbers (9,11,12,13). I’ll highlight them for you.
I will repeat: I doubt there is such thing a thing as nuclear power. Since the evidence for nuclear bombs is as phony as the 9/11 movie, it’s logical to question the whole nuclear energy concept.
Upon examination, we have an industry dominated by occultist numbers and military-like secrecy, being run by a monopoly that operates like a cult. What a perfect model to fleece the population, since the commodity they deal in is invisible and impossible to detect without the proper tools.
Sadly, the swindle will continue for generations until enough people question its very foundation. When it’s finally retired, and it will be, the fleecing will have fully transferred to other electricity frauds, such as wind and solar. After they are found to be useless, a new technology will emerge. This could be the “cold fusion” hoax that flares up every decade or so, and then disappears.
Ontarians favour nuclear power by a margin of more than two to one, a new public opinion survey suggests.
The Forum Research poll found that 54 per cent are comfortable with atomic energy compared to 23 per cent who oppose it, while 23 per cent had no opinion.
Respondents were split on Premier Kathleen Wynne’s recent decision to shelve two new $15 billion reactors in favour of refurbishing existing nuclear facilities at Darlington and Bruce.
Four in 10 — 40 per cent — approved of Wynne’s move earlier this month while 38 per cent disapproved and 22 per cent were unsure.
“I hate to use this analogy, but it’s not as radioactive an issue as it used to be,” Forum president Lorne Bozinoff said Tuesday.
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“This is a new generation of people and they weren’t around at the height of the anti-nuclear stuff,” said Bozinoff, adding he was “surprised” at the level of acceptance of nuclear energy in Ontario.
“We’ve never had a Three Mile Island,” he said, referring to the headline-grabbing 1979 partial meltdown at a nuclear station in Pennsylvania that spewed radioactive material into the environment.
Using interactive voice response phone calls, Forum polled 1,049 people last Wednesday through Friday and results are considered accurate to within three percentage points, 19 times out of 20.
The pollster found there is significant backing for Ontario Power Generation’s planned refurbishment of the Darlington reactors.
Almost half — 48 per cent — approve of that update with 32 per cent disapproving and 21 per cent uncertain.
Nuclear power accounts for 56 per cent of Ontario’s electricity generation, but Bozinoff said it appears unlikely that poll respondents would be aware of that.
“These issues are pretty complicated. I think society has just moved on and people have gotten used to it. And the controversy over the storage (of radioactive waste) doesn’t seem to have affected this. People haven’t made the link.”
A local story with local media, and my comment.
If this is a real case, why not pursue it in a court of law where people are under oath to tell the truth?. There is no criminal law forbidding fakery and fabrication in the media, including the internet. Since there are no names of the accused published, there are no civil libel laws applicable either. Until both parties are willing to swear to tell the truth before a judge, I’ll go back to reading Grimm’s Fairy Tales.
A relevant comment that I believe is true:
No tags for this post.
With that said, accusing or charging someone with any aspect of child porn has to be one of the deadliest media weapons in the arsenal to destroy someone. It’s one charge that can decimate on the first shot. Any subsequent proceedings, including finding one innocent, seem to be irrelevant.
It is because of this fact that we should be very weary of who this weapon is fired upon, and why. Fakeologists need to evaluate each case for psyOp or hoax clues.
I’ve stated many times that psyOps are multi-purpose. Creating fear is #1. So, if this case is not true, what could its purpose be?
- to scare any potential consumers of manufacturers of child porn from engaging in this activity by using a high profile person (anyone can be charged)
- problem/reaction/solution: generate support for more laws to outlaw or further control internet use to engage in this activity
- payback or vendetta against this individual for not complying with some demand
DJ Dave Herman, 77, allegedly sent shocking online chat messages over the course of a year to a woman named “Kris,” who he believed was the mother of a 7-year-old girl named “Lexi” that he was hoping to share sexual experiences with. Dave was arrested on Oct. 24 after he attempted to arrange to meet the little girl at his St. Croix vacation home — and learned that the “mom” was really working undercover with police.
Of course it’s possible that the accused here could be as stupid as he is portrayed in his conversations with the authorities. It’s doubtful that anyone the least bit media or computer savvy would say or type the things he’s accused of. The text seems too contrived to be illustrative of the typical “abuser”. IMHO most abusers are abusers of opportunity, and would never go out of their way to create an international (media) situation.
“The trouble with the world is not that people know too little but that they know so many things that just ain’t so.” — Mark Twain
h/t Herge DegrelleNo tags for this post.
I’ve held off commenting on this top story in Canada since it’s just so boring. We have two former media people, both of the taxpayer funded CBC, who have become “senators”, and are now facing their ouster.
They moved from one acting ring to another, so we know they are professionals at the game.
I am not sure of the endgame. The scandals are so minor that one cannot see the outrage. The dollar amounts are all occultic, indicating the whole story is fabricated to distract or draw attention to a Senate that no-one wants, or do they?
This story isn’t gaining any traction with the humans of Canada – so I suppose we have to wait to see how this farce plays out and what the result will be.
Sen. Mike Duffy told a spellbound upper chamber Monday that the prime minister’s former chief of staff, who paid him $90,000 to cover his housing expenses, had also arranged a second cheque to pay his legal bills.
With the Senate in an unusual Monday sitting to discuss punishment for Duffy and two other senators over spending irregularities, Duffy said the Prime Minister’s Office had directed its lawyer, Arthur Hamilton, to have his legal bills paid, amounting to $13,560.