Fifty Billion Dollar Fraudbook – TIME Was A Setup | SeMeN SPeRmS SuPeR SiTe

Fifty Billion Dollar Fraudbook – TIME Was A Setup

  • Dangerous new drugs are being sold as fake bath salts, fake fertilizer or fake insect repellent — and sending drug abusers to emergency rooms around the country after snorting or smoking them, poison center officials say.

    At least 84 people around Louisiana have been hospitalized because of paranoia, fighting, hallucinations, suicidal thoughts and physical effects such as hypertension and rapid heartbeat — most for a day or two but at least three of them for weeks, Mark Ryan, head of the Louisiana Poison Center, said Wednesday.

  • Some additional details about Facebook’s performance emerged late Wednesday as part of an offering document. According to people familiar with the document, Facebook had net income of $200 million in 2009 on revenue of $777 million. Figures for 2010 weren’t disclosed, but analysts have said the company’s revenue last year could be as much as $2 billion, fueled by advertising growth.
  • Here’s what I think happened with Jeffrey Alexander Sterling, the former CIA officer who just got arrested for leaking classified information to James Risen.

    As I noted in the timeline, Sterling was assigned to an operation in November 1998. Given that the DOJ press release specifies that Sterling was “the operations officer assigned to handle a human asset associated with that program,” and given that Risen’s MERLIN story includes first person details from the case officer managing a Russian scientist asked to leak a nuclear blueprint to the Iranians, it seems that Sterling was that case officer.

    In other words, Sterling was probably the guy who convinced a Russian defector to give a nuclear blueprint to the Iranians.

  • Truckloads of Four Loko and other alcohol-laced energy drinks are being recycled into ethanol and other products after federal authorities told manufacturers the beverages were dangerous and caused users to become “wide-awake drunk.”
  • Synthetic chemist David Nichols describes how his research on psychedelic compounds has been abused — with fatal consequences.
  • Ventura cites, in an interview with a 9/11 commissioner, a possible motive for the Pentagon attack being included with the attacks on the World Trade Center. $2,300,000,000,000, yes 2.3 trillion US dollars had disappeared, cited only the day before in a televised statement by Secretary Rumsfeld, money “gone missing” from the Pentagon’s accounting. The area of the Pentagon hit by a missile or destroyed by explosives or both contained all records of this missing money.
  • Goldman Sachs is creating a special hedge fund that will invest in Facebook shares. Legally, this counts as only *ONE* Facebook shareholder, no matter how many hedge fund shareholders there are. The hedge fund is the legal owner, and not the hedge fund investors. Goldman Sachs can sell these hedge fund shares to 1000+ people, and Facebook still isn’t breaking the “500 shareholder” rule. It’s a legal technicality.
  • Martin Hickman lifts the lid on the secret Whitehall policy unit dreaming up psychological tricks to alter our behaviour
  • The man who will take over as China’s paramount leader next year is only of “average intelligence” and women find him “boring”, a close friend has reportedly told US diplomats.
  • Before, iris scanners were the stuff of movies: dusty laser beams glazing over eyeballs in futuristic sci-fi flicks. The technology in real life was too slow, clunky, and expensive to be viable. But biometrics R&D firm Hoyos Corporation (formerly known as Global Rainmakers) has changed that, bringing the potential of a Minority Report-like future one step closer. Months ago, the company began building the “most secure city in the world” after one of the largest cities in Mexico agreed to fill its streets with Hoyos’ scanners. And today, Hoyos unveiled its smallest, least expensive, and most viable product yet: the EyeSwipe Nano.
  • Yes, we get it – you’re stylish, you’re cool and you think you’re famous (and hot) enough to pull off any style. Wrong. There are some trends that are so preposterous that not even the biggest names should show their faces in them. Unfortunately, they do. Click through to point and laugh at the celebs you love … wearing the trends you love to hate.
  • The video shows a man that appears to be Wheeler entering the lobby of a parking garage at 5th and King Streets in Wilmington on December 29.

    An employee of the parking garage said Wheeler look disheveled and said he was looking for his car. The employee also said his right shoe, which appeared to be broken, was in his right hand.

    “From the way his shoe looked, I would say that it looked like somebody done something to him,” the worker told Eyewitness News.

  • Drug-sniffing dogs can give police probable cause to root through cars by the roadside, but state data show the dogs have been wrong more often than they have been right about whether vehicles contain drugs or paraphernalia.

    The dogs are trained to dig or sit when they smell drugs, which triggers automobile searches. But a Tribune analysis of three years of data for suburban departments found that only 44 percent of those alerts by the dogs led to the discovery of drugs or paraphernalia.

    For Hispanic drivers, the success rate was just 27 percent.

    Dog-handling officers and trainers argue the canine teams’ accuracy shouldn’t be measured in the number of alerts that turn up drugs. They said the scent of drugs or paraphernalia can linger in a car after drugs are used or sold, and the dogs’ noses are so sensitive they can pick up residue from drugs that can no longer be found in a car.

  • “I watched her jump in,” says Todd Lashley, a hotel guest. “And I already had my phone out to take a picture. I think she thought she passed gas or something ’cause she just fixed her bathing suit and kept swimming.”

    That’s when a small piece of feces floated to the surface.

    “It wasn’t a full-blown log, but it wasn’t a rabbit turd either,” Lashley laughs. “I guess she’s so full of crap she has a hard time holding it in.”

  • Dead fish in the Chesapeake, birds dying in Arkansas and Kentucky, thousands of crab corpses littering beaches in England.

    These random incidents around the world have unleashed a flood of conspiracy theories, each proclaiming government cover-ups or apocalyptic proclamations about the end of the world.

    “Personally, I definitely do believe we’re in the End of Days, and I believe there is a lot of evidence of that,” Steve Wohlberg, an author and theologian who has written several books about the end of the world, told the Daily News.

    Although he believed experts needed time to perform tests to determine how and why these animals perished, the deaths are “mysteriously interesting,” and part of a larger picture that indicates the world is spiraling downward towards its end.

  • Man with no arms, loads and fires a semi-auto pistol.

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