Since: Jul 12

Location hidden

#105 Apr 4, 2013
Irogirg

Irving, TX

#106 Apr 4, 2013
Grigori wrote:
http://arstechnica.com/busines s/2013/04/in-wake-of-bitcoin-s pike-mt-gox-under-ddos-instawa llet-shuts-down/
Nobody cares about some fake virtual currency.

Since: Jul 12

Location hidden

#107 May 23, 2013
Portland, OR votes down fluoridation by 20 point margin:

http://arstechnica.com/science/2013/05/portla...
cbizzle

Redondo Beach, CA

#108 May 23, 2013
Omg

Since: Jan 13

Palestine, TX

#109 May 23, 2013
Grigori wrote:
Portland, OR votes down fluoridation by 20 point margin:
http://arstechnica.com/science/2013/05/portla...
Portland might have voted it down because it isn't Oregon law. Here in Arkansas, it is state law and must be done. Not that I agree with it because I don't but it is state mandated.
actually

United States

#110 May 23, 2013
Dison wrote:
<quoted text>
Portland might have voted it down because it isn't Oregon law. Here in Arkansas, it is state law and must be done. Not that I agree with it because I don't but it is state mandated.
Oh, the joys of being informed. Grigorio better be takin notes!

Since: Jan 13

El Dorado, AR

#111 May 23, 2013
actually wrote:
<quoted text>
Oh, the joys of being informed. Grigorio better be takin notes!
http://fluidlaw.org/policy/arkansas-statute-0

Be snarky if you want, but there's the law.
actually

Irving, TX

#112 May 24, 2013
Dison wrote:
<quoted text>
http://fluidlaw.org/policy/arkansas-statute-0
Be snarky if you want, but there's the law.
Not sure how snarky is still in your vocabulary, but you should learn to take compliments better.

Since: Jul 12

Location hidden

#113 Jun 29, 2013
Appearing on Coast to Coast AM earlier this week, Jones said that he took a week of vacation this spring to Hot Springs where he went in his youth. He stayed at the Arlington. The conference he is describing is the annual conference of the Arkansas Water Works & Water Environment Assosciation, "They had a state water district managers' meeting ... I spoke to probably fifty water managers who came over and shook my hand and said,'We know fluoride is brain damaging people. We know about the Havard study, and even though the state passed a law and said we have to do it when we took it out a few years ago, we're not doing it, and we're standing up.' "
Will have to spread his following article o Eric more than one post because of character constraints:
How brains of young black women get poisoned
So how does a young black woman like Rachel Jeantel get so poisoned to the point where she can hardly speak coherent sentences?
The answer is found in the multiple chemical exposure theory, which says that while each single chemical might cause only a certain amount of damage by itself — we’ll call that “A”— and while another single chemical “B” might cause only a certain amount of damage by itself as well, when you combine them you don’t get just A+B damage. You get A * B damage.(A multiplied by B).
Typical brain-damaging poisons that a young woman like Rachel Jeantel might encounter include:
• Fluoride – hydrofluosilicic acid industrial chemicals dumped into the water supply
• Carcinogens in fried foods – brain-damaging substances created from the high-heat cooking of starches such as french fries
• Lead – I strongly suspect Rachel has a history of exposure to this brain-damaging heavy metal
• Aspartame – Rachel is likely a diet soda drinker, and diet soda is made with aspartame. Aspartame breaks down into formaldehyde (and other components), a potent neurotoxin that causes brain damage.
• Vaccines – the CDC continues to admit that vaccines contain mercury, one of the most neurotoxic substances known to modern science. Just one injection can cause permanent brain damage.
• Pharmaceuticals – many prescription drugs such as antidepressants actually cause long-term brain chemistry imbalances
On the issue of lead, Rachel’s behavior strongly resembles that of a lead-poisoned individual. This isn’t just a one-time exposure issue, either: it’s a chronic exposure during childhood development issue.
It’s possible she actually ate lead paint as a child, for example, if she was living in a much older house where the paint was flaking off.(Lead was removed from paint in 1978, but many homes still contain that lead-based paint.)

Since: Jul 12

Location hidden

#114 Jun 29, 2013
Defenders of Rachel Jeantel’s behavior are trying to call her brain damage a “cultural difference”
What’s also disturbing in all this is that many defenders of Rachel Jeantel are trying to say that “white people just don’t understand her cultural difference.”
Since when did brain damage become a “cultural difference?” What an insult to blacks! The woman is a victim, folks. She’s been poisoned. It is an insult to the black community to insist that “all black people are incoherent.” No they aren’t, because most people are not brain damaged to that extent. I feel sorry for Jeantel for being the victim of a society full of poisons, and I’m also shocked at how so many people are rushing to her defense and claiming that her illiteracy and incomprehensibility is essentially just “a black thing.”
No, it isn’t a black thing. It’s a brain damage thing. She’s a victim, folks, and there are young white victims of the same poisoning who are just as incomprehensible as Jeantel.
Am I the only one who thinks that healthy young black people are naturally intelligent? Because apparently we’re now supposed to believe that “all black people talk that way,” and that’s the most racist thing I’ve ever heard coming out of the mouths of black folks.
Nutrients that are meant to protect the brain are lacking in common foods
In addition to being poisoned by fluoride, lead, aspartame and vaccines, Jeantel is obviously eating a diet that is completely lacking in the nutrients needed to protect the brain from oxidative damage.
Selenium is the key nutrient here. It’s so powerful that it actually stops brain damage from taking place. Because selenium is a trace mineral that’s never added back into agricultural fields, it is almost completely missing in mainstream foods.
If you look at Jeantel, you can obviously tell she’s a frequent consumer of fast food, and that means she’s getting zero selenium. So her brain is completely vulnerable to damage from all the neurotoxins mentioned earlier.
I’m willing to bet that if you take hair samples from Jeantel and have them analyzed, they will show virtually zero selenium.
Her diet is almost certainly devoid of other crucial nutrients for neurological function as well: omega-3 oils, vitamin C, zinc, magnesium, vitamin D and so on. She’s eating the “standard American diet” which practically sets you up for severe brain damage when you’re exposed to fluoride, aspartame and vaccines.

Since: Jul 12

Location hidden

#115 Jun 29, 2013
What happened to Jeantel is happening to more and more children across America
When you watch Jeantel attempt to speak in something resembling coherent sentences, remember that you are watching a victim of institutional poisoning in America. You’re also watching the future of America if we don’t eliminate all these poisons from our food, medicine and environment.
In fifty years, Jeantel will look like a genius compared to the babbling, incoherent, Idiocracy kids we’ll have running around the streets.(A future democratic president will probably make someone like her the Secretary of Education — that’s a reference to Idiocracy, a must-see movie.)
As a society, we are being mass poisoned through our foods, medicines and toxic home construction materials (glues, formaldehyde, etc.) We’re being denied real nutrition because the foods available to us are nutrient depleted. And then you’ve got people out there trying to make everybody think “vitamins might kill you” and therefore you should never supplement your nutrition.
Rachel Jeantel is what you end up with when our children suffer mass exposure to so many poisons: A brain-damaged victim with extremely limited learning capacity and nearly incomprehensible speech, regardless of race or skin color.
Get the poisons out of our food and medicine!
We should pray for people like Jeantel. Even further, we should engage in whatever level of activism it takes to get the poisons out of our food and medicine! Haven’t the food companies poisoned enough children yet? Haven’t they given enough children autism, or put them into comas?
Where does it end? We are fast heading toward a time when 25% of young boys will be autistic. Just as many young girls will be mentally retarded. The U.S. government is doing absolutely nothing to stop this, and in fact agencies like the USDA and FDA actively defend the food industry poisoning our foods.
Until we stop poisoning our children, this is not going to stop. Rachel Jeantel is the canary in the coal mine, warning us all of the disturbing degree of brain damage that’s already being inflicted on our children. She is a victim of institutionalized poisoning.
It’s not a culture thing, it’s a poison thing. Get it? More than just a witness for the defense, Rachel Jeantel is an exhibit of the consequences of having your food and medicine routinely poisoned with brain-damaging substances.

Since: Jul 12

Location hidden

#116 Jun 29, 2013
Sorry, middle of article did not post:
Defenders of Rachel Jeantel’s behavior are trying to call her brain damage a “cultural difference”
What’s also disturbing in all this is that many defenders of Rachel Jeantel are trying to say that “white people just don’t understand her cultural difference.”
Since when did brain damage become a “cultural difference?” What an insult to blacks! The woman is a victim, folks. She’s been poisoned. It is an insult to the black community to insist that “all black people are incoherent.” No they aren’t, because most people are not brain damaged to that extent. I feel sorry for Jeantel for being the victim of a society full of poisons, and I’m also shocked at how so many people are rushing to her defense and claiming that her illiteracy and incomprehensibility is essentially just “a black thing.”
No, it isn’t a black thing. It’s a brain damage thing. She’s a victim, folks, and there are young white victims of the same poisoning who are just as incomprehensible as Jeantel.
Am I the only one who thinks that healthy young black people are naturally intelligent? Because apparently we’re now supposed to believe that “all black people talk that way,” and that’s the most racist thing I’ve ever heard coming out of the mouths of black folks.
Nutrients that are meant to protect the brain are lacking in common foods
In addition to being poisoned by fluoride, lead, aspartame and vaccines, Jeantel is obviously eating a diet that is completely lacking in the nutrients needed to protect the brain from oxidative damage.
Selenium is the key nutrient here. It’s so powerful that it actually stops brain damage from taking place. Because selenium is a trace mineral that’s never added back into agricultural fields, it is almost completely missing in mainstream foods.
If you look at Jeantel, you can obviously tell she’s a frequent consumer of fast food, and that means she’s getting zero selenium. So her brain is completely vulnerable to damage from all the neurotoxins mentioned earlier.
I’m willing to bet that if you take hair samples from Jeantel and have them analyzed, they will show virtually zero selenium.
Her diet is almost certainly devoid of other crucial nutrients for neurological function as well: omega-3 oils, vitamin C, zinc, magnesium, vitamin D and so on. She’s eating the “standard American diet” which practically sets you up for severe brain damage when you’re exposed to fluoride, aspartame and vaccines.
Actually

White Hall, AR

#117 Jun 30, 2013
You know the whole town thinks you're an idiot.

Since: Jul 12

Location hidden

#118 Jun 30, 2013
Actually wrote:
You know the whole town thinks you're an idiot.
I believe that Ty, R. "Bubba" and Sonny Morton hold me in high esteem.

Since: Jan 13

Harrisburg, AR

#119 Jun 30, 2013
Grigori wrote:
<quoted text>
I believe that Ty, R. "Bubba" and Sonny Morton hold me in high esteem.
The only water managers who aren't fluoridating the water are managers of systems who aren't required to do so. All others have to send monthly reports to the Arkansas department of health. Failure to follow their guidelines will get them fined and most likely arrested. Until the law is overturned(and I hope it's sooner than later), all required water systems must continue to fluoridate.

Since: Jun 09

El Dorado, AR

#120 Jul 1, 2013
Dison wrote:
<quoted text>
http://fluidlaw.org/policy/arkansas-statute-0
Be snarky if you want, but there's the law.
But there is a pretty big hole in that law.

"The statute provides that water systems are not required to comply with the requirements of the section until funds sufficient to pay capital start-up costs for fluoridation equipment for the system have become available from any source other than tax revenue or service revenue regularly collected by the entity owning or controlling the water system."
Eldocat

El Dorado, AR

#121 Jul 1, 2013
BTW, Rachel McKinney was an idiot.

Since: Jan 13

Harrisburg, AR

#122 Jul 1, 2013
EldoMasterBlaster wrote:
<quoted text>
But there is a pretty big hole in that law.
"The statute provides that water systems are not required to comply with the requirements of the section until funds sufficient to pay capital start-up costs for fluoridation equipment for the system have become available from any source other than tax revenue or service revenue regularly collected by the entity owning or controlling the water system."
Not really. They had better have concrete proof and proper documentation as to what they are doing to come into compliance or get ready to be fined and worse. Simply holding up their hands and saying "we can't afford it" won't cut it. You don't jack with the ADH and ADEQ. And yes, I know ADEQ is not over water fluoridation.

Since: Jun 09

El Dorado, AR

#123 Jul 2, 2013
No you simply show the books. And most water facilities in Arkansas wouldn't have a problem showing they don't have the kind free cash on hand to do it without a special fee.

Since: Jan 13

Newbern, TN

#124 Jul 2, 2013
EldoMasterBlaster wrote:
No you simply show the books. And most water facilities in Arkansas wouldn't have a problem showing they don't have the kind free cash on hand to do it without a special fee.
Correct me if I'm wrong, but isn't that what I said? Proper documentation. There are grants to be had for installation. That's how el dorado did it.

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