One of the greatest challenges that I’ve found in writing my books are the love scenes. They’re not exactly Fifty Shades of Grey – but I do linger on romantic liaisons a little longer than is polite, and so your specs might get a bit steamed up!
But I’ve found it a challenge to my sense of privacy, because you have to write from experience if it’s to ring true. I have to take my courage in both hands, to open up and reveal this secret part of my being to complete strangers. Added to that, there is the complication that these are not love affairs between mere humans on Earth, but beings that inhabit different dimensions. Continue reading
By Annie Dieu-Le-Veut
Who trusted God was love indeed
And love Creation’s final law
Tho’ Nature, red in tooth and claw
With ravine, shriek’d against his creed.
Lord Alfred Tennyson’s In Memoriam A.H.H.
This poem is well worth the read, in it entirety, because it shows the false idea that was in full flood in the 19th century of a Nature that is separate from God, and that is ‘shrieking against his creed’.
This cognitive concept, of the divide between God and the creation to the point that they are enemies was seeded during the Orwellian-named “Enlightenment” period that began a century before this poem was published; if was written today, we would call it psychological propaganda. Continue reading
The mainstream media have been very quiet about the fact that President Trump spent some time recently on the phone to King Salman of Saudi Arabia, and the upshot of the conversation was that the Saudis would support the setting up of safe zones in Syria and Yemen, for the refugees to be housed on their own land and in a secure way. By ‘support’, and knowing a little of this president’s methods, I would hazard a guess that it means the Saudis are paying for it, and that Trump will have it up and ready-to-go soon, and under budget. Continue reading
By Dr Mercola
Only nine days away from his swearing-in as president, Donald Trump held his first press conference since the election and announced that the pharmaceutical industry was “getting away with murder” and that during his presidency he would do something about high drug prices with more competitive bidding for federal contracts. His remarks sent drug stocks into a sudden nosedive. Continue reading
By JD Heyes
With the exception of a few donor interests, former President Barack Obama never entered into international agreements that were going to be of any real benefit to the United States. Whether it be the Iran nuclear deal, the Paris Climate Change Accords or globalist trade deals, the lie was always that such deals would benefit “ordinary Americans” and “American business interests” while doing exactly the opposite.
Tens of millions of Americans knew that already, and one of them was just inaugurated as our 45th president. Continue reading
By Vicki Batts
Shingles, also known as “zoster” or “herpes zoster,” will affect roughly 1 out of every 3 American adults during their lifetime. Estimates suggest that there are upwards of one million cases of shingles each year in the United States. The disease is caused by dormant varicella zoster virus — the same virus that causes chicken pox. It is fairly well known that a history of having had chicken pox puts you at risk of developing shingles in your elder years.
But did you know that the shingles vaccine could raise the risk of someone else getting chicken pox?
By Mike Adams of Natural News
In a welcome announcement during a press conference yesterday, President-elect Donald Trump announced a plan to shatter the monopolistic pricing of Big Pharma that has been draining literally trillions of dollars from the government for the past two decades.
“Pharma has a lot of lobbyists and a lot of power,” said Trump. “There’s very little bidding on drugs. We’re the largest drug buyer in the world, and we’re going to start bidding. We’re going to start saving billions of dollars on drugs.” Continue reading
by Annie Dieu-Le-Veut
The good news is that the fightback against globalism has managed to snarl up the passages of both the Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership (TTIP) in Europe, and the Trans Pacific Partnership (TPP) in the United States. And depending upon who wins the presidential election in November, both could be stalled permanently. Continue reading
by Annie Dieu-Le-Veut
President of Turkey Erdogan’s chief adviser, Ilnur Cevik, confesses to being flabbergasted at the lies that David Cameron has told the Turks about them joining the European Union. He should try living in Britain for a while – you just get used to it. So much so, that it’s difficult to be sure about to whom Cameron is lying when he insists that Turkey will not join the EU until at least the year 3000. Is he lying to us, or is he lying to the Turks, to whom he’d promised to pave the way from Ankara to Brussels?
Ilnur Cevik told Kirsty Walk on last night’s Newsnight… Continue reading
by Annie Dieu-Le-Veut
The terrible murder of the much-loved Labour MP, Jo Cox, on Thursday, has been distastefully and disgracefully hijacked by those desperately scrabbling for a link between her killer, Thomas Mair, and the Leave campaign in the EU referendum. Whether or not this shooting turns out to be a false flag, we don’t yet know. But it can certainly be filed under the heading of “never let a good opportunity go to waste” for the Remain campaign, which has enormous governmental and media resources at its disposals, but which, nevertheless, has been floundering badly in the polls. Continue reading
By The Sceptic Isle
In the last ITV debate, Nicola Sturgeon boldly claimed that European Union Member States are independent countries. Amber Rudd backed her up and presented the EU as a “pooling of sovereignty” while Angela Eagle said that we only give up a “little bit” of sovereignty for the benefits of membership. This is a fundamental dishonesty at the heart of the Remain campaign.
by Annie Dieu-Le-Veut
“What does Leave look like, in economic terms,” the Remaniacs keep asking, as if they had at any stage produced a real, truthful economic forecast.
Despite being reprimanded by his own Treasury for telling us that households would be worse off by around £4,000 if Great Britain leaves the EU, George Osborne is still trotting out that lie, even though he knows that he has been caught out cunningly conflating gross GDP with household GDP, which are two very different animals. And that wasn’t the worst of it – because it also turned out that the £4,000 figure came from a very different Treasury-based scenario to the one he was broadcasting. The real story was that we would be a lot better off in the future, Remain or Leave, but if we left, we’d be better off by not quite so much, to the tune of £4,000. Hardly economic Armageddon, is it? Continue reading