Gemini Press

'Dailies' - 10

Mostly unsubmitted, hopefully timely (but don't hold me to it :-) responses to articles and letters in my local paper, the Sentinel & Enterprise (unless otherwise noted) or other pubs, deserving support or an alternative view. This won't be a 'daily' affair necessarily, but a fairly frequent one, as our corporate media does dish out nonsense with regularity.


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Editorial 'Dailies'-10

General Disclaimer

Any health information provided herein is for educational purposes only.


Fri, 21 Oct '05 Article: Drug is very effective against early breast cancer

Response: Therefore, get your cancer-causing mammogram without delay so we can put the new drug to use.

Herceptin is the "most powerful cancer medicine in a decade." Really? I wasn't aware we ever had any "powerful" cancer drugs, if by 'powerful' they mean effective (since there's no cure for cancer). Whereas, patients most often survive in spite of conventional cancer treatment, not because of it.

Speaking of survival, a case is deemed successfully treated if you're still alive five years after diagnosis (which is why they scream of earlier and earlier detection). If you die in six years, the case was a 'success.' Nice job if you can get it.

But, as usual the blazing headline isn't so dramatic after you get into the article. First, we find that the studies were funded directly and indirectly by the pharma industry--in one case by the drug's European marketer, Roche. This is S.O.P. now for the Frankendrug industry--no possible conflict of interest there.

Then we discover that what it does is "change one of the most worrisome kinds of cancer into one that may have a relatively good prognosis." Gotta love that rhetorical coaster. So, halleluja! They've achieved cancer conversion.

Another pundit says, the women have to be watched "for years more," and, "I think it's way to sson to talk about a cure." Yet the company is petitioning the government to add 'early-stage cancer' to the drug's label. Never mind though, because doctors already "free prescribe" it for early breast cancer "on their own authority."

Also, a "small number" of users suffer heart failure. Well, they probably include those in the cancer-gone group--true enough, right?

The good news, of course, is that sales of the drug "leaped by two thirds after details of the studies were publicized last spring..." It was up to $215 million by Oct 1. This is because Herceptin costs $48,000 a year "even at wholesale prices."

But that headline looked good, didn't it?

Thu, 20 Oct '05 Article: Rice won't rule out US troops in Iraq in 10 years

Response: It's about how much bullshit the sheeple will accept from 'authority.'

Not only will Anacondi not rule out troops in Iraq, with regard to military operations agains Iran and Syria, they "must decide whether they wish to side with the cause of war or with the cause of peace." Yikes! And you can throw N Korea into that mix of veiled threat.

I really never thought of war as a 'cause.' But given the propensities of the BushCo band of elite operatives, it seems quite apropos.

Thu, 20 Oct '05 Article: Main Street a key topic at debate

Response: All the politically correct buttons pushed.

Suitors for an at-large councilor seat in Fitchburg spoke of new businesses, safer streets, and fast trains. Ah, yes--a bright future ahead, just bristling with commercial activity, with the streets having been swept clean of the rabble and human detritus that remind us of society's flaws and failures.

The fast train to Boston is a must, because, one presumes, people can commute to good-paying jobs in the congestion, then flee to the suburbs to spend their cash in the toxic, trade-deficit-multiplying Conehead consumer orgy now being created by The Board. Meanwhile, another article tells us, the folks who fill the menial jobs created by the "upscale retail" orgy cannot be paid a living minimum wage because that causes inflation, forces small businesses to close, or prices people out of the job market (whatever that means).

No one mentions that in about the last 20 years the ratio of average CEO pay to average worker pay went from 42 to 1 (already outrageous) to a whopping 301 to 1. And the bell weather editorial page of "The Wall Street Journal" has argued that CEO pay will have to go up further to entice talent willing to risk going to jail

The further irony is that chainstore spending sucks the wealth out of a community.

It isn't enough that the bears, beavers, moose, and deer are coming into our streets, back yards and convenience stores from the "open space" being created with the new condos and housing developments built for the new Commuters who will be pouring into the area. More, more, more is needed in the frenzied addiction (the addicts can't even see themselves as such, and so are more delusional even than most heroin addicts).

All chops are being licked now, boys and girls--no matter the impending energy crunch and rampant pollution, the captains of industry have the pedal to the metal and will take us into the eco/eco/energy crash full speed ahead.

Thu, 20 Oct '05 Article: Bovenzi in eye of mayoral storm

Response: S&E true to its sensationalist form.

Local developer Peter Bovenzi has been tagged by the incumbent mayor as the challenging candidate's "co-mayor." This stems from the fact the Bovenzi is treasurer and primary financial supporter of the Leominster Land Trust, of which the challenger is the executive director.

I'm not going to get into the politics of this, or Bovenzi's potential conflict of interest, but mention this piece to point out an anomaly in something Bovenz is quoted as saying: "I'm insulted that I'm being criticized for donating to open space."

This is a "developer" speaking. A developer is one who's mission is to consume open space, i.e., 'develop' land (as if Nature's decisions about its purpose and function leave much to be desired). So, to say he is donating to open space is a bit facetious.

This is an indication of just how far out of tune with, and alienated from, Nature the culture of the developed world is. Because 'development' is a given, wherein we put the Earth in liquidation by raping its resources, grossly altering it, and poisoning it in order to create capital and turn it to human purpose. Most people see this as the goodness and greatness of modern civilization. You know, the God-given right to business and profit.

Some, such as I, see it as an ultimately suicidal (consuming/destroying source of life) exercise in selfishness and lust for materialism. Why? Because we are light years away from a sustainable process that does not poison the future and hand a legacy of health misery and planetary wreckage to future generations. Until we reach balance with Earth, our perpetual economic growth paradigm is pure arrogance.

Tue, 18 Oct '05 Article: Judge: Local man a 'high risk' sex offender

Response: What's wrong with this picture.

The high risk offender violated the terms of his probation, part of which is to go to "pyschological therapy." One question would seem to be, why release the person until he's completed that therapy, hopefully in a successful manner? What part of 'correctional institution' are they not getting?

The article states that illness played a major role in the missed therapy. So another question is, why isn't there also a wellness program built into the prison system.

See, the brain is an organ. We have kidney dysfunction, liver dysfunction, pancreas dysfunction. Despite the mystery that these often are to conventional medical thinking, toxins and nutritional insufficiencies, among a few other things, play big roles in such dysfunctions. The brain can also be poisoned or robbed of nutrition; but, unlike other organs, the resulting dysfunction can result in aggressive anti-social behavior.

Apparently completely neglected in this regard, offenders are only psyched out (if they're lucky), and turned loose again to suffer the stigma of a flashing sign they must wear. I suppose this is called compassion in the Great and Good Christian Nation.

Sun, 16 Oct '05 Article: Residents gather to dedicate Lunenburg school

Response: It's all for the kids, so let's poison 'em in the process.

One of the pictures accompanying this article about a dedication ceremony for the new Lunenburg Primary School, shows a 2-year-old with the visible signs of allergy and kidney/adrenal stress being fed, by his doting mom, a crapcookie and a 'glass' of an unknown beverage in a foam plastic cup. The paper refers to this as "refreshments."

Quite likely the young lad will be anything but 'refreshed' by this stuff. And God forbid he should end up with ADHD, whereupon mom may allow Dr Frankenstein to further poison her boy with a psychodrug.

Sun, 16 Oct '05 Article: Finding more juice for power-thirsty devices

Response: Perfect example of oblivious human selfishness potentiating more pollution.

Cell phones, palm pilots, PSPs, hand jobs--all needing more and more batteries. A dead battery can cost a surgical tools salesman big money. Gee, what did the tools salesmen do before we exponentially accelerated planet-poisoning with portable phones? Somehow, the world survived. But now, of course, it's a question of making more faster, all predicated on putting Earth into liquidation.

Granted, most devices have rechargable batteries, and I think some do get recycled. But the devices themselves, in most cases, must be thrown out when they give up the ghost.

An accompanying piece to this display of human vanity puts it all into perspective. An 'inventive' company, Media Technologies Ltd, is coming out with disposable portable fuel cell that charges batteries for about 20 hours of talk time before it's fed to Mother Earth for a century of digestion.

If there were an ounce of responsibility, such a product would be illegal. In fact, all manufacturers should be required to submit complete recycling processes and procedures for their products before they're allowed on the market. Or, as an alternative, all the waste should be dumped in the front yards of the CEO and head of R&D.

Sun, 16 Oct '05 S&E Editorial: Putting a price on integrity

Response: Some dirty underwear is showing at S&E.

This one is about the local airport manager 'secrectly' agreeing to accept only half of the original figure set by the airport commission that was to be paid for rental of the property to a concert producer. He claimed it was for practical reasons, so they wouldn't cancel the concert.

Be that as it may, the real question is how much integrity does a paper have that repeatedly publishes conventional dogma on numerous subjects, especially health, but then twice reneges on promises to publish considered responses to the dogma.

How about a paper that refuses to run an ongoing column on 'alternative' medicine that would challenge the conventional approach, and then repeatedly 'gets mileage' out of 'human interest' stories about people and families supposedly suffering from nasty diseases, but often suffering from information deficiency?

The editorial says, "...when it comes to dollars and cents, you can't put a price on integrity." But, I'd bet my left one that the paper's failure to run alternative medicine info has to do with offending big advertisers.

When it comes to the integrity soap box...let's see, how does it go? Newspaper, heal thyself.

Sun, 16 Oct '05 Syndicated Editorial: Ann McFeatters: If a flu pandemic hits, who will take charge?

Response: The Elite have us just where they want us.

Big scare over big flu. Who will save us? We can't save ourselves with health common sense, because that's been ripped from the cultural fabric by the purveyors of disease. After all, of what interest is wellness to an industry whose financial health depends upon widepsread illness?

So far this horrible threat has killed a whole 60 people. US doctors kill that many in a few hours. Where's the fear? Where's the outrage? Lost in the media silence on medico/pharma criminality, that's where.

It's no doubt a difficult thing for people to grasp, also, that most of these super bugs are probably lab creations, and that there is a corresponding policy of social engineering, bioexperimentation, and slow genocide by the elite.

The "who will take charge" part of McFeatters's question relates to the social engineering. In Toronto, the UN/WHO oversaw operations on the SARS outbreak a while back. But these orgs are elite petro/pharma fronts. Here's a good piece to begin to get a handle on this.

Among the highly questionable info in this piece also is that the 1918 flu was "a bird flu that jumped to humans." But this isn't 1918, it goes on to say; we now have marvy new vaccines, and "millions have routinely taken flu shots that might help reduce the spread of a new flu" (this, after saying that "Viruses mutate, and one year's batch of vaccines has to be thrown out the next year." (!)

Need a bridge? Ann's got one for sale. And the big boys can use the flubug as a way to damage smaller producers of livestock foul. Get some local birds infected and knock an area out of business for consumption and export.

Meanwhile, one way to minimize risk of getting 'flu-ed' is to avoid the poison vaccines, do internal cleansing, and eat mainly organic vegetables, while avoiding the processed-crapfood American, agritoxic, dead-animal diet we see at the stupormarket, most restaurants, and the Mall, along with condoned-drug dens, such as Starbucks and Dinky Dognuts.

Sat, 15 Oct '05 S&E editoiral: Buying into downtown

Response: Frothing over the suicidal growth addiction.

"Developers are betting on downtown Fitchburg." And the bottom-liners are all a-twitter. WOWIE! Fitchburg could acutally be an "emerging hot spot"!

This piece doesn't say it, but it reveals a major motive behind the paper's constant, hypocritical harping about illegal drugs, crime and street rabble. The latter must be shooed away and/or arrested by police and thrown in jail for posing an "image" threat to the grandiose plans for the onslaught of toxic 'upscale retail' outlets and the pursuit of condoned addictions in the downtown.

So we need to throw people out of their homes, widen Rte 12, build more highways, get the super-rail train in here and pump up the commerce that comes from kid-poisoning planetary pollution and sweatshop labor.

Among those touted are Andy Rome's plans for yet one more ("upscale"!) sports bar, this one on Putnam St. Yes, America, this is what the country and community needs--yet another venue for ignoring what's happening in the world, and just cheering for the home team. 'course, this one's "upscale" don't ferget, and we ain't got nunna those yet, so we need one so the upscale folk can just feel, well, upscale, y'know?

Just for once, it would be great to see a 'politics bar,' where 'mericanos actually focus on and expand their awareness about the deadly impact of eternal economic growth and Conehead consumerism--worshipped addictions that threaten the very future the S&E continuously drools over.

Wed, 12 Oct '05 Syndicated Editorial: Scripps Howard: 'King George' acts like he was crowned president

Response: Talk about a waffle.

Scripps Howard, the IraqAttack supporter from Day One, the parrot-mouth of the phony war on terror has suddenly got a hair across its butt about Bush-dynasty arrogance. Where's a news agency when you need it. The good news is, such a turn in the mainstream my be signaling an end for BushCo.

But celebrate not--BushCo is only a symptom, and it certainly won't mean the end for EliteCo.

Tue, 11 Oct '05 Article: Fish eaters stay sharper with age

Response: True, but dangerous advice.

Studies claim that eating fish keeps the mind more intact with age.

There is a caution about mercury in the article, but it's restricted to "pregnant women, nursing mothers, and children" and "certain types of fish--shark, swordfish, king mackerel, or tilefish." Why? Because mercury can damage the growing brains of fetuses and children.

It is amazing that somehow the Frankenstein sciomedical crowd has gotten clean away with injecting kids with mercury-containing (among other poisons) vaccines for decades, claiming no harm in the face of exponentially increasing autism.

Not mentioned is the fact that a WHO study not too long ago found 'shocking' levels of mercury in all ocean fish. It's just that the levels are even higher in the ones mentioned.

Also not mentioned is the probable role of mercury (as from dental fillings) in other illnesses, such as MS or other neurodegenerative symptoms, which affect all ages.

But the worst threat of all, not even alluded to here, is the threat to oceans from overfishing and greed-destructive ocean rape.

Mon, 10 Oct '05 Article: Studies link breast cancer and weight gain

Response: Scary, the amount of nonsense such articles spread.

There is "some-sort" of connection between body fat and breast cancer. One suggestion is that overweight women have more estrogen in them (from the adrenal gland) and post-menopausal women can't rid their body of it, and that estrogen "fuels the growth of certain breast tumors." Probably some validity there, because estrogen promotes cell growth. Not mentioned, however, is that many environmental toxins are estrogenic in effect, and that most human illness is toxin-based in some way.

Another suggestion is that a "low fat" diet may help. As usual, no distinction is made as to what type of fat, although fast food and supersizing is cited. Around this issue, the medical pundits disagreed. One study, authored by a medical (is there any other kind?) oncologist at the LA Biomedical Research Institute showed that a lower-fat diet improved the survival rate of "relapse-free, post-menopausal" patients.

But the director of the Breast Oncology Center at Boston's Dana-Farber Cancer Institute doesn't believe the study was conclusive because other factors could have accounted for the success rate.

Another medpundit, a professor of Hematology and Oncology at UMass Medical School, says he doesn't believe obesity "plays that large of a role" (no pun intended, I guess). The biggest risk, says he, is being a woman. How can you beat that logic?

But here's a great conclusion by several medpundits all at once: "There's no harm in eating healthy." Phew! I'm glad we go that one settled.

Another generally agreed-upon tactic: Routine examinations. Oh yes, especially if they include mammograms, which themselves cause cancer (radiation). One mammogram has 1,000 times the radiation of one chest x-ray. Get one of these every year after age 40, the medpundits say. With each mammogram, a pre-menopausal woman increases her risk.

According to cancer researcher Dr. Samuel Epstein, MD, the pre-menopausal breast is much more sensitive to radiation than the post-menopausal breast. See, this is the study they miss entirely--the incidence of breast cancer in relation to the number of mammograms or to no mammograms. Then a clear picture might emerge.

One question is, what would happen to all these pundits and huge Institutes if the cause and cure of cancer were ever found? Boy, they'd just be out of business. Then what? Might there be any built-in need to fail, by such exercises as this round-robin controversy in order to ensure survival of the institutes and pundit incomes? Well, what's the conclusion? We need MORE STUDY of course!

Ptooey, ptooey, ptooey.

Sun, 9 Oct '05 Syndicated editorial: A national crisis about junk science

Response: Yep, we've had more than a century of that.

The role of scientific information in public policy-making. In America, especially in the BushCo era, like spy intelligence, science is manipulated to fit the Agenda or corporate need--as in genetically modified organisms (called 'food'), or stem cell research.

There is another junk-science benefit that could soon enough be bestowed upon us in Massachusetts. This would be water fluoridation, wherein poisoning from industrial waste is sold as a health benefit! Much like food irradiation, wherein waste from nuke power plants is utilized to make food 'safe,' the logic is, if it's too expensive to dispose of properly, or if it can't be disposed of properly, get the people to eat it.

Sun, 9 Oct '05 S&E editorial: Keeping schools safe for students

Response: The White Knight rides again.

"We believe it's fine to slam shut the doors of public colleges to dangerous sex offenders," says this editorial from the bastion of self-righteous judgementalism.

These and all low-life products of our magnificent, nuturing society ought to be prevented from education and work, or even better, thrown in the slammer.

No, wait--it's too expensive to keep these scum in jail. The decent goody-folk taxpayers have to subsidize their existence. So better to give them all the death penalty and be done with it.

Quite the recurrent theme at the S&E: God forgive you if you should develop anti-social behavior if S&E Editor Jeff McMenemy has anything to say about it, because thou shalt feel the lash and be thrown in the pit!

Sun, 9 Oct '05 Op-Ed: Today, Dr. Lydia Young talks about our children's safety.

Response: She leaves out a few crucial threats.

To her credit, Young mentions smoking, obesity rates, lack of exercise, video games and foods (read drugfoods) high in sugar and fat (she fails to distinguish good from bad fat). But the general point to be made is that many things we embrace culturally are the very things that threaten us. Ziti suppers and pig roasts come to mind.

Smoking, says Doc, has been linked by "new research" (whoop-de-doo) to "metabolic syndrome," a disorder associated with excess belly fat that increases the chances of heart disease, stroke, and diabetes. But another influence, among many, may play a similar role--coffee, which causes an increase in the the production of cortisol (what's behind the belly fat). How about the caffeine in soda?

Youth violence is increasing. Not mentioned in this regard are the numerous chemicals we're all exposed to from our consumer-orgy way of life, such as plastics chemicals (ever see kids flopping around in a binfull of plastic balls?) and chemicals in household and yard products. Not mentioned are the psychotropic drugs that destroy young brains, freely dispensed under the massive hypocrisy that warns and frets about street drugs.

Never mentioned with regard to health is the likelihood of probiotic bacteria missing from birth, or killed along the way--by chlorinated drinking water, for one thing.

Never mentioned, either in discussions about threats to kids, are the numerous poison-laden vaccines they are forced to endure from infancy to the age of 18. Fifty-eight in all, since Feb '05. See kids? That potential for neurological insult is GOOD for ya!

Sat, 8 Oct '05 Article: Buyers grab Main Street buildings

Response: Motive for stepped-up action against street people revealed

Business is everything, folks (even if it's health and life-threatening). But this story reveals the probable motive for the Sentinel & Enterprise and editor Jeff McMenemy's self-righteous and messianic noise, on at least two occasions, about those low-life street people bothering the good folk who want to shop (see Sun, 18 Sep '05, "Crime still a problem in Fitchburg").

The way must be paved for 'clubs' and 'sports bars,' the puveyors of society's condoned drugs. We do need another sports bar--more incentive to ignore what's going on in the world. It's not hard to understand why there are no politics bars.

Sat, 8 Oct '05 Article: FSC grad awarded bronze star

Response: Perspective lacking--possibly a disinfo piece.

Captain Pedro Rosario received a Bronze Star for capturing an Iraqi insurgent while under fire. Now, this is not to question his honor and service, but this story assumes the righteousness of the Iraq operation.

Many Americans have not realized or admitted it yet, including Mr. Rosario, but this whole scenario, from Gulf 1 to present, has been a nasty elite operation. First of all, Saddam was assisted to power by the CIA. It was at our behest that he attacked Iran, and he was virtually invited to attack Kuwait.

When he was at his worst, including right after he used chemical weapons (sold to him illegally by us and others) we supported him politically and with massive loans. We also failed to support efforts to overthrow him. Thus, the US government played an enormous role in inflicting this murerous individual upon the Iraqi people in the first place--also for nefarious purpose.

It's a bit brassy for us to come along now in the posture of a hero coming to the rescue, when this is just another version of the Mafia protection racket. Not to mention that this war, like Gulf 1, was begun on lies, manipulated intelligence--false pretenses.

The disinformation is the statement, "An ugly thing was done to our country (on Sept. 11) and the bottom line is we have to go root these people out." Iraq had nothing whatsoever to do with 9/11 (also an elite operation). Mr. Rosario has taken the official story hook, line, and sinker.

But let's look back in history, and see just what an 'insurgent' is. If they had the Bronze Star, the British Army might well have bestowed same on whomever captured Paul Revere as he rode to warn of the British approach (we still cling to the myth that he completed his ride). He was an insurgent fighting in his way against a would-be occupier--just as Iraqi insurgents are doing.

The final irony is the possibility that the Iraqi insurgency is being aided and abetted clandestinely by the same people who planned the war (recall the recently-captured British troops with a car full of explosives). A strong, stable Iraq, with a strong standing army, is of no interest to Israel, the hub of elite power in the region.

Perspective is everything.

Fri, 7 Oct '05 Article: Could the long ER wait be over?

Response: It could, with a genuine approach to the problem.

Mental health is the challenge. The problem is agonizingly long waits in the hospital emergency room by "families of children suffering from mental illness." Now, with a new program "inspired by a S&E story," hope and help are on the way.

The grim statistics: Community Healthlink saw 450 cases involving 5- to 18-year-olds in a recent 12-month period, and more than 50 million Americans and their families are victims of mental illness.

It's just wonderful that help is being provided by creating a staff of support workers in the ER to attend folks until help is available. But the paper doesn't bother to ask what might be the source of all this mental misery.

I don't remember such a spate of mental problems 'back in the day.' Like many human health problems, its incidence seems to have grown considerably. Since most physical health problems are related in some fashion to poisons in the body, one can't help but wonder if many mental problems are as well.

One roadblock to understanding is the misguided dichotomy of 'mental' and 'physical' in the first place, since (1) the brain is a physical organ whose unique function is biochemically dependent, and (2) there is intelligence in every cell of the body, even in such things as enzymes.

Here is the American Association on Mental Retardation toxics page,
and their home page.

Of course, in both mental and physical cases caused by poisons, the most common medical answer is more poison, in the form of drugs.

Thu, 6 Oct '05 Article: Orchard Hill a haven for shopping enthusiasts

Response: Where was it on 9/11/01 when we needed it?

Remember, after 9/11, the President told us not to worry and just go shopping. Unlike most Americans, however, Dubya's masters know about the devastating effects on our lives of this wanton, materialist habit brainwashed into us.

Up to 70% of the American economy is retail. This addiciton is about as economically healthy as a heavy heroin addiction is physically healthy. The fix seems to work--for a while. To make it worse, a huge percentage of that is debt--not real income, but leveraged. Buy now, no down payment, no payment for 6 months.

Since most of the pre-landfill that people buy comes from China, etc, another drag on the future conferred by retail madness is the exponential worsening of the trade deficit, which will eventually crash the system--if the real estate bubble doesn't burst first.

The related environmental devastation is heavy, both from the waste stream generated by the Conehead brainwash, and the chemical waste issued in manufacture.
Another major threat is the detrimental to health resulting from the myriad chemicals used in manufacture of many of the products in the Conehead universe.

But you gotta give 'em credit--even with gas over $3/gallon, the suicidal pursuit flourishes. Folks are drive-drive-driving and shop-shop-shopping like there's no tomorrow (which isn' that far from the truth). And with all the poison industrial-ag food outlets popping up, like Applebee's and Longhorn, with Chili's being the latest hot thing at Orchard Hills, the folks will also be drop-drop-dropping--into the hospital and graveyard.

Tue, 4 Oct '05 S&E editorial: Boyarski deserves death penalty

Response: Ahh, the bastion of lofty principle and unquestionable morality holds forth again.

It's disappointing to see this fitful stumping for state murder. The case in question involves the unusually brutal murder of a young woman (Alma Amezcua) by a man (Eric Boyarski) with a bat and a knife. Not pretty. But a life sentence without parole is deemed insufficient by the moralists, because this was a "senseless and random crime..."

If such a posture were valid, it might better be reserved for horrible non-random crimes. Like the senseless, non-random (premeditated), ongoing, 15-year-old murder of Iraq, which (slightly greater) crime the S&E supported.

Eric Boyarski's behavior suggests a brain short-circuiting--a chemical imbalance perhaps, possibly one or more brain toxins. A brain can malfunction like any other organ. I wonder if he had taken any medical drugs that could share culpability, if not account, for this as in Columbine, Red Lake, etc.

The editorial insists we shouldn't pay for the care and feeding of this lost soul. It's cheaper to off him and sink the Good-Christian society to the level it pretends to despise. A trademark premise of such vengeful sanctimony is that society bears no portion of responsibility for creating such a psyche. After all, society provides a flawless, health-promoting, nurturing atmosphere in which to be born, grow, and thrive.

Maybe we could learn something by studying this individual, rather than playing God? Recall the early life of abuse that had.

Plying emotion to promote reciprocal murder, the editorial recounts how young, vibrant, and wonderful a person the victim was. Her death was absolutely unjust. The implication being that we should pass judgment on victims when establishing a sentence.

If so, a half million innocent children died, mostly of agonizing enteric dysentery from drinking feces-laden water following our Boyarski-like blasting of Baghdad's infrastucture in 1991, after Saddam was goaded into Kuwait. Who's guilty (if you say Saddam alone, you flunk history and international relations 101)? Should the death penalty be applied? Do media people who failed to challenge BushCo lies and oppose this senseless, non-random crime qualify as accessories?

Given the self-righteousness often displayed by this newspaper, if the victim had been a 'low-life' street druggie, we might even have got something like 'paid the price for sin' rather than a demand for the retribution of murder.

Sat, 1 Oct '05 Syndicated editorial: Arianna Huffington: The disturbing case of Abdul Hussein

Response: The result of the phony war on terror: terrorism of a worse kind.

A CBS cameraman has been detained for five months without a shred of evidence against him. First, they 'accidentally' shot the guy, apologized, then three days later arrested him saying he was involved in "anti-coalition activities." Of course, that could be anything, including telling the truth about what's happening in Iraq.

Not only is this a travesty, but it will have the effect of further compromising news coverage in Iraq--not that we're getting honest coverage anyway, but it's the principle of it.

Fri, 30 Sep '05 Article: Endangered Species Act rewrite mulled by House

Response: The ESA is now endangered.

Incredible how supposedly intelligent humans can sit around and "mull" the acceleration of the ongoing destruction of their source of life--for the sake of business and "private property rights," of course. The ownership of property, itself born of profound and selfish ignorance of the nature of life and being, is held up as justification for insult to the land.

With this proposal, the 'government' will have to compensate a greedmonger if the protection of a species thwarts his 'development plans.' This is because land has no intrinsic value, but only that which a rapacious 'owner' sees fit to add to it by one destructive process or another.

This amounts to private persons being payed to to comply with the law. On more increment in the inexorable process of total corporate rule of society--the elite Agenda.

It also provides yet another huge window of opportunity for corrption, since an ownwe would be payed "fair market value" for a development that never happened.

One interesting bit of info, if I understand this story, is that under existing law, land is protected from "actions by federal agencies." How quaint that we have to write laws to protect the place from our own government! Would that such laws had been put in place to have prevented the thousands of dead zones created by military installations and operations.

Mon, 26 Sep '05 Article: Police presence could create 'broken windows' policy

Response: The self-appointed goodniks snorting the bottom line.

Yes, it is fashionable and justifiable to look down one's nose at the street rabble, who must now be removed from the street by arrest, at the slightest provocation, in order to pave the way for 'upscale boutiques' and decent folk.

And, of course, they will be respectable even if they sell sweat-shop items, because that crime is just peachy with the 'price-conscious' shopper's-ball crowd.

I almost can't believe this snobbery that people spout, seemingly without the least bit of shame. So, the police are often called in to 'spray perfume' on society's stink of failure. The planners of the purge determine to arrest and punish the rabble for misdemeanors--just as soon as enough money comes in for more gendarmes.

The goody-shoe cravers of the police state include, I'm not surprised to see, good ol' Councilor Matthew Straight, who should have a medal pinned to his butt for champion of politically correct superficiality.

Not mentioned is the load this enforcement would put on the courts. But as long as the rabble is off the street, we can sport a clean 'image' so the retail scene can flourish and exacerbate the trade deficit. Image is the thing, man, and no matter if it obscures a nether mass of self-righteous hypocrisy. Out of sight, out of mind and all that.

To his credit, Police Chief Cronin, at least, says the police can't be exected to solve the problem. And another man, Chris Erban, owner of Christina's Restaraunt appropriately acknowledges that some of these people need help. But then along comes Councilor Oh-So-Straight and sez he's "very against" social service centers "that cater to people that bring very little to the table."

Was there ever anyone more in need of 'trading places' than this pillar of All That Is Good and Right?

Mon, 26 Sep '05 Article: Residents want to save Vinton Pond

Response: What, and thwart growth, progress and profit?

A lovely pond in Townsend, surrounded by appreciative and protective long-time property owners is now threatened by "development." Developer Robert Kiley bought 75 acres "on the pond" and is now applying for a 16-unit housing subdivision. The paper fails to mention from whom it was purchased, but local residents are looking into buying it to prevent the destruction of the unique pond.

These "developers" remind me of vampires.

Such earth-rape typifies the idiocy of this bottom-line society. The profitmonger should be stopped in his tracks without the need for re-purchase by the locals--just on principle and respect for our source of life.

Oh yeah, what a laff!

Mon, 26 Sep '05 Article: Fox's Smith buoys reputation with hurricane coverage

Response: More evidence of elite scent on Katrina disaster

Purposeful prevention of escape from New Orleans is reported in the mainstream. That alone says a lot. Let's hope Shepard Smith follows up on this story, and keeps up the integrity he showed on FOX's "Hannity & Colmes" on 9/2/05.

Smith told of people being disallowed to walk to safety, food, water and shelter, and being forced back into hell by authorities. This was in contrast, of course, to Hannity's glowing report of brave rescue efforts by same authorities. The sheer unbelievability of such action is a great lesson in how the elite operate: do the unbelievable, so that no one will believe it: "There has to be some explanation."

Here's a first-hand account  that corroborates Smith's reportage.

Sun, 25 Sep '05 Article: Secretive Navy office contracted planes used in CIA renditions

Response: Gotta love them euphemisms

"Rendition." A word meaning the kidnapping of someone on 'official' whim, transporting him to one of a number of countries and having him tortured.

At least 10 US aviation companies 'were' issued classified contracts by the "Navy Engineering Logistics Office." Who ever heard of them? Since the kidnapping/torture process has come under criticism, it was no doubt deemed wise to use a government agency no one was looking at.

Two of the planes were luxury Gulfstream corporate jets, one of which belongs to a part owner of the Boston Red Sox, who said the team's logo was covered when the CIA leased the plane. Some covering that stays on at high speed.

Welcome to the new America, which now behaves in gross violation of its founding principles.

Fri, 23 Sep '05 Article: Here comes the pain again

Response: More moaning about gas prices.

This time the Coneheads fear the impact of Hurricane Rita. Now people are running around filling up and filling spare containers before the rise. Pathetic.

One example of the naivete of people is the statement by one woman, "What can you do... It's going to go back down again some day." This is the sheeple attitude in a nutshell. Just accept status quo politics and the criminal political/economic system--just go shopping and dream on.

See also below.

Fri, 23 Sep '05 Article: Saudi foreign minister says oil should be less

Response: He's right, of course, but...

"The oil industry does not suffer from a lack of oil," says Prince Saud al-Faisal to the Associated Press. The Saudis have maintained this stance for a while; but there is no way to know what kind of game anyone, especially these obscenely rich thieves, is playing. The truth is that no one knows how much oil is left in the ground. One thing is very likely true: We can't afford environmentally to keep burning it at the current rate.

In other words, all the oil in the world will not solve our problem. If there's plenty, the time that buys us ought to be spent on finding ways not to use it.

Saud's analysis is that oil prices should stabilize at $40-$45/barrel. The high price of oil is due to insufficient refining capacity in the US and other places, he said. And that SA is "adding barrels of oil on the market," but that "it has no place to go." This makes no sense, but it has been frequently claimed by the Saudis.

If there is plenty of oil, but a lack of refining capacity, then only the price of refined products should go up, depending on the demand relationship. Asked about this, Saud said he wouldn't be surprised to see this happening soon. One question is, what's been taking it so long?

Energy analysts say the problem is tight oil supply and growing demand. This makes more sense, but of course may also not be true if supply is being controlled.

Who is correct? Who knows.

But the truth underlying all this is that markets are not free, as we are told, but are manipulated. And a major point to keep in mind is that if the elite who control banking and markets decide to put the squeeze on, many could suffer and die.

Following extreme conservation, the best idea is to make every effort to create local/regional cooperation and self-sufficiency in energy, food, and staples; and begin reducing significantly our dependence on the mainstream system, including the major banks and even conventional economics.

Thu, 22 Se '05 Syndicated editorial: Providence Journal: We can't afford to rebuild the Gulf Coast

Response: Sadly true at this point.

In the face of enormous tax cuts that fatten the rich, soaring total debt, huge trade and budget deficits, pork-barrel budgeting, and our military money pit, the author of this piece asks one simple question. Where is the money going to come from?

Senate Minority Leader Harry Reid said, "I'm not into finding where we can cut yet." One thing is probably true, though. If cuts come, they'll be killer because they're unlikely to the of the pork variety.

Tue, 20 Sep '05 Syndicated editorial: James Glassman: Taxes won't solve energy problem

Response: Neither will your suggestions, Jim.

Briefly, this one presents all the reasons we shouldn't put a windfall profits tax on the oil companies. Probably true enough, but I'm not a financial wizard. If anything, however, what should be controlled are the windfall profits themselves--before they happen, in other words. This sounds socialist, but the fact is OilCo and Wall Street manipulate capital markets to their benefit. Anyone who thinks we have "free markets" must be needing a glass (pun intended) navel.

But the solution suggested by Glassman is to increase supply dramatically with new exploration. So we can't tax them and kill the investment incentive (if only those environmental windbag extremists would shut up and let OilCo handle the safety of the planet). But even that assumes no natural disasters or "terrorist" attacks on the oil-supply chain.

But the funny part is, Glassnavel talks as if we'll just be bopping along as we are now for the next 25 years, by which time China and India will have increased demand by 100 and 164% respectively. Think about that. If Peak Oil is only 'half true' we'll be in deep crap well before that.

But if the powers that be decide to accelerate global oil depletion articifially to bring the world to its knees, the disaster will dwarf Katrina and Rita and Tsunami combined.

Here's a guy sitting in a corner crunching numbers who seems completely out of touch with the rest of reality. Because there are only a few things that can happen: 1) Peak Oil kicks in and removes any possibility of increasing supply (especially to meet demand of the magnitude above); 2) we dig and dig and continue burning every drop of oil in the ground and fairly asphyxiate and oil-slick the planet to death; 3) the elite decide to pull the plug on supply by claiming Peak Oil, thereby collapsing global economies so the central banks can take over national currencies and advance the Globalist Agenda; 4) miraculously, technology pulls a rabbit out of its butt and comes up with a replacement for oil.

For the last to occur, some important requirements have to be met.

A lot of people have faith in the last possibility. "They" will come up with something. You better be willing to bet your life on that.

Mon, 19 Sep '05 Syndicated editorial: Michael Fumento: Nuclear is still a safe energy option

Response: Yes, well, we'll put the waste dump in your cellar, Pimento.

Here's a jaw flapper for the mad cabal that embraces nuclear anything--weapons, power, plutonium for space exploration. He wastes the entire piece talking about plant-safety issues and attempting to dilute the lessons of sickness and death from previous disasters. It was all "environmentalist propaganda." Yikes!

Not a peep about what to do with tons and tons of extremely deadly material that mus be stored for 4.5 billion years.

I won't even argue about Pimento's safe-operation position. It' a minor point, really. But here's a sample of nuclear legacy:
Hanford (Washington) Nuclear Reservation Mess
Thyroid Cancer from Hanford
Waste Storage Woes
Exposure Cover-Up
Nuclear Energy: A Fallacious Response to the Oil Crisis

I'll say again: The entire nuclear industry is inhabited by insane people.

Sun, 18 Sep '05 Syndicated editorial: Dan K. Thomasson: Sometimes the buck doesn't stop at all

Response: The president takes responsibility--a real so-what.

Dan likes it that Dubya "took responsibility" for the Katrina debacle. But it's like, "I really screwed up, I admit it." "OK, Dubya, we forgive you, you're a much better man now for confessing (by the way, what's your next insult to humanity?)"

Thomasson is usually a bit better than this. But that's not the main reason I focused on this outing. This is a great example of how elite propaganda is conveyed by the press in passing.

Because right after Dan says Dubya's new attitude is "refreshing" (strange, I found it noxious), he says the Kean Commission has done as much as anyone else to point up our shortcomings and needs in security and first response.

Even if that were true, it's not the most important thing the 9/11 Commission did. That effort was to have made a mockery of the investigation into the attacks--everything from errors, to omissions of a critical nature, to conflicts of interests, such as members being associated with legal teams representing the airlines in question.

Co-Chair Lee Hamilton of the Commission has said "Bravo" to the Bush confession. In mentioning this, he calls the Commission "bipartisan" and that it discovered what went wrong and how to make it right.

Real spin, folks.

The investigation simply ignored information, testimony, and data that did not fit within the framework of the preposterous conspiracy theory tendered by an administration that insisted upon innocence and ignorance. The Commission even said that it was not important who financed 9/11!

Oddly, after saying the Pres should have done his mea culpa, Dan turns around and complains about those "out of power always demanding that those in control confess..." As an example, he uses the lies and crimes and mistakes about Iraq, as if critics are not to be forgiven for such below-the-belt attacks. Well golleee, that's it, isn't it?

Dan also tries to soften the New Orleans debacle by giving Dubya the benefit of the doubt: It wasn't him but his minions and those who he had put in charge that misinformed and misled him. In other words, appoint idiots, criminals, and self-serving lapdogs, then be forgiven when things go to hell.

Finally, to his great shame, Dan says this "syndrome" of demanding confession of faults even "exists with judicial confirmation hearings." Senators want candidates to destroy their chances by admission of what they've done or stood for in the past. Why, how outrageous an expectation for such a hearing!

Sun, 18 Sep '05 Headline: Prices worry heating oil customers

Response: The planet could be asphyxiating, but if the tank's full...

The subhead puts the blame for decades of selfish oblivion and environmental stupidity on Katrina. This is typical human ass-covering. And, as I 've said before, the Conehead society will BEG for high prices when suipplies are short, or it can't get fuel at all. It's all about self and bills--no talk at all about our source of life, responsibility to our fellow global citizens.

It's just so galling to see everyone getting worried now, rather than years ago when they should have, but were instead madly pursuing the American Way of Life. I'm not an I-told-you-so-er, but I've been jumping up and down about this for a decade now, one way or another.

The paper has failed to print several letters of mine over the last year on enerby and related topics--not that the Coneheads might have taken heed anyway, as they charge the lusted-for 'upscale retail' establishments.

In another article on the front page, the main concerns of the citizens are taxes, traffic, and infrastructure. This is a level of unawareness like worrying about a spot on the carpet as the house is burning down.

The newspaper has been completely irresponsible in ignoring crisis issues until recently, when it's main contribution has been to report public and business whining about gas prices. Further, the paper has cheerled every energy-stupid development project the greedmongers have devised since Jeff McEnemy took over, replacing an editor who was not so conventional and status-quo-is-god.

We have the publisher to thank for this. No doubt the Chamber is titillated, though.

My letters to the paper and to local officials objecting to addictive development and inquiring about the energy crisis have been met with silence.

Now, it seems, the Coneheads are beginning to turn their desperate eyes toward the trees, who will be sacrificed in ever-greater numbers to feed wood stoves. When the trees are depleted, what will we turn to next?

I've said this before too: Only extreme conservation will save our ass now--but not just with home-based tricks as this article mentions. Treat gasoline like it's blood from your veins--it may come to that.

Will we get a clue before that, however, to think in terms of drastically reducing and eliminating 'needs' instead of 'meeting' them? Will we begin to understand what sacrifice means? Will people stop having so many babies, for example (and take care of the lost kids we have)?

Like the idiot furniture guy on TV says: I DOOOUBT it!

And, when set against the atrocities that have been committed against innocent foreign peoples by a corrupted US government given rein by the political and historical inattention coming from the same selfish pursuits, our neglect becomes even more egregious. At least, what we're getting we deserve.

Sun, 18 Sep '05 Op-Ed: Newsmakers: Dr. Barabara Herbert, MD (from Lawrence, MA General Hospital)

Response: Doc needs something to quell that regurgitation of conventional 'wisdom.'

Oh yes, get your flu shot, especially if your among the groups that the vaccine is most likely to damage--the elderly, sick people, and kids. Then, make sure to wash, wash, wash the hands, don't touch your mouth, eyes or nose, and be sure to cough into your sleeve if you have no hanky, and don't share items that can spread germs.

If you do get sick, says Doc: rest, fluids and drugs like ibuprofen, a nasty non-steroidal (NSAID), or acetaminophen, which can damage your liver, and, it taken regularly, the kidneys. Enteritis develops in seventy per cent of people taking NSAIDs daily for two weeks. But what if you're already borderline?

The FDA has required a "black-box" warning--the strongest warning possible--to be placed on the labels of Pfizer's blockbuster arthritis drug Celebrex, and other, older prescription anti-inflammatory pain relievers such as ibuprofen and naproxen.

But, in the society that harps about street drugs, the Doc recommends the Frankenstein variety, first sign of ache and pain.

Meanwhile, eat all the crapfood you want, especially dead animals, grains, refined and processed products, and the standard American holiday and football junk; never do any cleansing of the inside of your body; be sure to sterilize the environment in which you live; and stop by a chain restaraunt and/or Starbucks a few times a week to get properly toxified.

Sun, 18 Sep '05 S&E editorial: Jeff McMenemy: Crime still a problem in Fitchburg

Response: Yes, and part of it is the editorial stance at the paper.

I'm not sure if the paper has ever had quite the same self-righteous, goody-two-shoe pomposity at the editorial helm. Jeff is forever holding forth on the "undesirable element" that threatens to sully the image of the otherwise fair city of Fitchburg.

Once again, it comes down to drugs and prostitution, and that these things interfere with "what everyone wants": a good job, a safe place for their family to live, and good schools for their children to attend." Background with sunset, fade to black, roll credits. And then the sheeple lived happily ever after, contented slaves to capitalist materialism.

There's no room in Jeff's world for asking if there's any chance that our superfically fascinated society, with it's stapled-on mores, alienation from nature, and deeply built-in psychosexual dysfunction has anything to do with the appearance of those things that offend his sensibilities. See, as long as people conform behaviorally to what the mob says the norm is, or what's allowed, their mental health and happiness can go fry.

That is, until someday, Dad picks up an axe and wipes out the whole family.

The solution, of course, is the chest-thumping suggestion of more cops, more arrests (this would be even for yelling at people), higher bails, and so on, until the jail and court are fairly choking with the lives of society's dregs. Nothing of the self-examination of society and what it is that might bear some responsibity. No, education, law, and religious dogma are all perfect--only individuals are at fault.

Jeff's all for "giving people second chances." Which means they get arrested and are told to conform. But all those "jerks" that just recidivize and hilite the failure of the system, perhaps even its ignorance, must be removed from sight so that we can get on with our pet self-delusions about the Great Society.

Sat, 17 Sep '05 Article: Headlines of the class

Response: Almost speechless.

Newpapers are being used in schools as teaching tools. This would be a fantastic idea--if there were anyone around there to point out the inaccuracies, omissions, and general nonsense purveyed so often in their pages.

Instead, however, we see that Worker's Credit Union, a sponsor of this program, with the S&E, is supporting a contest called "Learning for Lunch." What's the prize? "Classes can win pizza parties..."

So what have the kids learned of lunch? That adults, who fret and hold forth about kids on drugs, and who purport to be concerned about their wellness, condone such crapfood as a reward.

Then, of course, when pizza and related American nonfoods hypocritically fed to kids (along with environmental toxins) result in illness like ADD, or even flu (a process whereby the body tries to expel the mucus-glue built up by a standard diet of white flour, sugar, dairy, and dead animals to name a few), these same adults lavish on the kids the noxious toxic medicaments of conventional medicine.

Then the adults stand around patting themselves on the back.

Sat, 17 Sep '05 Article: High fuel prices affecting people's lives

Response: The boo hoo is getting boooring.

Hey, no doubt high prices are a challenge. But the trouble is that decades of disproportionate hogging of the world's resources at prices lower than anywhere else (a third of Europe's prices for decades) has got us where we are today. And most Americans have been conditioned into an unquestioning, frivolous and distracted lifestyle, of which a major component is driving and shopping and driving for entertainment.

It's tough to "get it," that the party's over, or that we should behave as if it is until the future is a little more visible.

America's conditioning--that wallet-head mentality you gotta love. I fear prices coming back down significantly. Consumption would only escalate once again, because the wallet-heads never learn, but seem to repeat unwise behavior.

I went out on my motorcycle on a recent Sunday to a road I used to ride on now and again, just to see what the traffic was like. Hoping to see few vehicles, I found the place was slammin'! And big vehicles pulling boats and campers too. In other words, the selfish Coneheads have learned nothing yet.

I'm hoping for $4/gallon by year's end. Whatever it takes to get through.

Sat, 17 Sep '05 Two Articles: Bush: Spending choices, sacrifices needed to rebuild Gulf; and NASA hopes to put astronauts back on moon by 2018...

Response: Does anyone see a connection?

The BushCo solution for New Orleans is to "cut unnecessary spending, maintain economic growth, and not raise taxes." Makes me weary-brained.

It remains to be seen what will be cut. My immediate thoughts are get the hell out of Iraq, cut military spending first, and seal up the pork barrel. This will not happen in Bush Country without a massive outcry from the people.

One easy target, however, is the NASA project. Talk about unnecessary.

Sat, 17 Sep '05 Advertisement: America's Walk for Diabetes

Response: For diabetes, all right.

The S&E, HealthAlliance Hospital, WXLO radio, and Sun Life Financial bring you the way to "touch the lives of family, friends, co-workers, yada yada blah." Money goes down the black sinkhole of the American Diabetes Association.

Let's look at just one statistic to see how well the docs have been doing on research: Twenty years ago about 2% of all cases of onset type 2 diabetes were in people between 9 and 19 years old. Now, it's 30% to 50%. And research has also gone nowhere on type 1, either, despite $millions being spent. All they can do is give insulin, which ends up making things worse by causing it own symptoms. It's a racket.

Like most disease research ploys, the diabetes money pit wastes money looking in the wrong direction, while ignoring the fact that diabetes is already being cured frequently--outside the conventional venue. Further, according to official wisdom, "the" cause is yet unknown. What BS.

Like most degenerative/autoimmune symptoms, it's coming from the same underlying imbalances convention routinely ignores to keep itself in business, two of the most important of which are toxicity and nutrition.

One thing completely ignored is that type 1 diabetes can be caused by a fungal toxin called alloxan. It's a metabolite product of uric acid that directly attacks pancreatic cells. It's even used in labs to induce diabetes in hapless rats, yet no thought seems to be given to the possibility that humans get it in our bodies from a variety of sources.

Alloxan is also used to improve the appearance of white flour. A particularly nice food-industry additive.

Another source of trouble can be vaccines, which can disrupt immune-finction balance and result in antibodies to islet cells, according to health activist Dr. Rebecca Carley.

But the best thing about the walk, it's sponsored by Equal, an aspartame product--another item with a long list of deleterious health effects but carrying the FDA seal of approval.

And the sheeple follow...

Fri, 16 Sep "05 Syndicated editorial: Scripps Howard: Out goes the right to a speedy trial

Response: YIKES! Two sane editorials in ONE day by S.H.!

The usually Bush-butt-kissing and corporate/fascist-leaning SH stumps for fair and proper, non-Patriot treatment of "enemy combatants" with evidenced charges and a speedy trial, or else release. In this case, they speak of Jose Padilla, on whose case particulars the government has waffled, while he's spent 3 years in lockup.

But here's the point, America. This can happen to YOU as well, because, like a bunch of lily-livered cowards whimpering about homeland security, you've given up freedom and rights for safety, allowing the fascists to establish The 4th Reich just beyond view.

Fri, 16 Sep '05 Syndicated editorial: Scripps Howard: Women need to be part of UN reorganization

Response: Amen! And an amazing statement coming from S.H. News.

One major process of the elite manipulation of society is the disruption of the natural tribal order of female dominance with patriarchal organization, and the replacement of tribal/clan-based political organization with "governments" and "kings," and so on. This disruption of the natural order may result in a deep psychological imbalance among all concerned.

Archive of Editorial Letters

Peter G. Tocci is a Holistic wellness consultant and health writer dba Associated Health Services in Leominster, Massachusetts.

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Peter G. Tocci
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