Category: Drugs

CIA Drug Running Mena Arkansas Banned Documentary

This is a documentary series that was never aired where an investigative journalist uncovers truth to the rumors about Iran-Contra during the Reagan years, CIA drug trafficking, CIA drug operations in Mena, Arkansas during the Clinton governorship and presidency. It also implies that former president George H.W. Bush, who was vice president during the Reagan years, and was also former head of the CIA was also involved. This documentary to my knowledge was recorded from a hacked satellite tuned to an "edit" channel which was feeding coast to coast "preview programming" to network executives in NYC. Apparently the decision was made against running this program due to its content and the "heat" that it would generate. The CIA poses as FBI more often than not, so perhaps the "FBI" stated this would interfere with their investigation......

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King Corn: The secrets of high fructose corn syrup

A got to see movie about the secrets of GMO corn, how it kills you and cow, and how it is taking over our world creating disease! Until the 1970s most of the sugar we ate came from sucrose derived from sugar beets or sugar cane.  Then sugar from corn--corn syrup, fructose, dextrose, dextrine and especially high fructose corn syrup (HFCS)--began to gain popularity as a sweetener because it was much less expensive to produce. High fructose corn syrup can be manipulated to contain equal amounts of fructose and glucose, or up to 80 percent fructose and 20 percent glucose.2 Thus, with almost twice the fructose, HFCS delivers a double danger compared to sugar.

(With regards to fruit, the ratio is usually 50 percent glucose and 50 percent fructose, but most commercial fruit juices have HFCS added. Fruit contains fiber which slows down the metabolism of fructose and other sugars, but the fructose in HFCS is absorbed very quickly.)

In 1980 the average person ate 39 pounds of fructose and 84 pounds of sucrose. In 1994 the average person ate 66 pounds of sucrose and 83 pounds of fructose, providing 19 percent of total caloric energy.3 Today approximately 25 percent of our average caloric intake comes from sugars, with the larger fraction as fructose.4

Argentina’s new drug epidemic – 13 Feb 08

Paco, a cheap drug made from the residue of cocaine production, is spreading across poor neighbourhoods in Argentina, and turning thousand of children into addicts. Teresa Bo reports from the capital Buenos Aires.

Who is at the end of the money trail? I'll bet you don't have to work very hard to figure that out.

South Africa’s dangerous new drug – 30 Oct 07

A flood of a cheap drug called Tik onto the South African market has left drugworkers with what they say is their biggest challenge yet. Users of the crystal meth based drug have lost their homes, their families, some turn to crime or end up in a mental asylum, but in the worst case, as Haru Mutasa reports they end up dead.

Bolivia’s enlists coca farmers in drugs fight – August 20 08

Bolivia's president Evo Morales, a former coca farmer, is focusing on battling production for the drug trade 
but not for other, traditional uses of the plant, and he's enlisting coca farmers themselves in the fight. However, the US thinks Morales is being too lenient. 

Al Jazeera's Teresa Bo joined a Bolivian army unit on a mission to find cocaine laboratories and sent this report.

Secrets of human attraction BBC News

Just when there seemed like a fool proof way for nerds to get laid with a " sure thing", wouldn't you know it. they go and weaponize it.

BBC News Online
 You are in: Sci/Tech
Tuesday, 29 August, 2000, 13:10 GMT 14:10 UK

Secrets of human attraction

Nose BBC

Chemical signals bypass the thought process
A gene that could explain how humans pick up powerful chemical signals called pheromones may have been pinpointed for the first time.The discovery promises to give scientists a new understanding of our basic instincts.

Pheromones are known to trigger physical responses including sexual arousal and defensive behaviour in many species of insects, fish and animals.

There has long been speculation that humans may also use these chemicals to communicate instinctive urges.

Women living together often synchronise their menstrual cycles because they secrete an odourless chemical in underarm sweat.

But until now scientists have not been able to explain how and where in the body the chemicals are picked up and their messages passed to the brain.

Special organ

Many animals, including mice, rabbits and pigs, have a special organ called the vomeronasal organ (VNO).

This relays chemical signals directly to the most primitive centres of the brain, stimulating instinctive reactions.

In human embryos these organs exist but they appear to perform no function after birth.

Now, scientists at Rockefeller University in New York and Yale University in Connecticut believe they have found a gene which may create pheromone receptors.

A receptor is an area on a cell that binds to specific molecules.

Called V1RL1, the gene resembles no other type of mammalian gene and bears a strong similarity to those thought to create pheromone receptors in rats and mice.

"People have taken an anatomical approach to the issue in the past. This is the first attempt to look at the molecular biology," said Dr Peter Mombaerts from Rockefeller University in the journal Nature Genetics.

Ancient clues

Dr Mombaerts and his colleagues also found seven related snippets of DNA which should produce a protein but appear to have been turned off at some stage in their evolution.

Why these "pseudogenes" exist is a mystery. One possible explanation could be that in their distant evolutionary past humans made more use of pheromones than they do now.

Much work still needs to be done to prove V1RL1 is a gene and does create pheromone receptors.

A biotechnology company called Senomyx in California is looking at how the gene may work and which aspects of human behaviour are controlled by pheromones.

Some ethicists are worried research could lead to pheromone abuse. Carefully targeted artifical pheromones could be misused to modify human behaviour in advertising, politics and even warfare.

The Mena Connection

Watch this powerful and revealing documentary about the CIA connection and drug running in Mena, Arkansas. I had previously posted this video but was deleted from the video source.

This documentary was originally scheduled to air but was banned from the networks and destroyed. However a low quality copy was made and has been circulating around the internet for some time.

This is a must see documentary.

By Paul DeRienzo

An independent group of researchers in Arkansas are charging that Governor Bill Clinton is covering up an airport used by the CIA and major cocaine smugglers in a remote corner of the Ozark mountains. According to Deborah Robinson of In These Times, the Inter mountain Regional Airport in Mena,Arkansas continues to be the hub of operations for people like assassinated cocaine kingpin Barry Seal as well as government intelligence operations linked to arms and drug smuggling.

In the 1980's, the Mena airport became one of the world's largest aircraft refurbishing centers, providing services to planes from many countries.Researchers claim that the largest consumers of aircraft refurbishing services are drug smugglers and intelligence agencies involved in covert activities.In fact, residents of Mena, Arkansas, have told reporters that former marine Lt. Colonel Oliver North was a frequent visitor during the 1980's. Eugene Hasenfus, a pilot who was shot down in a Contra supply plane over Nicaragua in 1986, was also seen in town renting cargo vehicles.

A federal Grand Jury looking into activities at the Mena airport refused to hand down any indictments after drug running charges were made public.Deborah Robinson says that Clinton had "ignored the situation" until he began his presidential campaign." Clinton then said he would provide money for a state run investigation of the Mena airport. But according to Robinson, the promise of an investigation was never followed up by Clinton's staff. In fact, a local Arkansas state prosecutor blasted Clinton's promise of an investigation, comparing it to "spitting on a forest fire."