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Thread: Jim Stone: Tucker Carson claims CNN pays airports to air their crap

  1. #1
    Great Value Carrots Bigjon's Avatar
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    Jim Stone: Tucker Carson claims CNN pays airports to air their crap

    From Jim Stone:

    Alt income plan 1

    Now that it is totally dead, I might as well say what alt income plan 1 was. It was pizza. For this, I built a pizza oven with a stone base and roof for the pizzas and it could do 2 (extra) large pizzas at a time. We had a great recipe. Mexico has a pizza problem - they just don't know how to make pizza and it is a problem to such an extent that Little Caesars is the CHAMP.

    In most American towns, that would be the cheap pizza you can get quickly and if you want a real one, you go to the "other place". We had the "other place", it was across the board better than Little Caesars, and towards the end it was a full blown restaurant.

    Everyone said it was the best pizza in town, and it was reasonably priced.
    and it failed. Here's why:

    Because whenever anyone called to have a pizza delivered, they'd get a message that our number was "not in service" yet if they walked in and called from the front counter, it worked fine. They were baffled by this, and since 90 percent of the pizza business is delivery, having the phone constantly be censored killed us.

    Guarantee: If you make the sh*t list, and you go into business, your phones will not work.
    This is a game the Jews, who have owned all the phone companies since the Bell breakup, have used to destroy many businesses, or weaken them enough to buy them out. This was a major factor in them ending up "owning it all".
    When I shut it down it went like this: Right in the middle of a work day, I said "That's it, we can't handle having the phones not work, we are dead." And I shut the oven off, laid the employees off, and called it quits. We had tried for about a year.

    So it all sat abandoned for almost another entire year. I decided to make lasagna for my contribution to the family Christmas meal. And I had two big flats that needed to be baked plus two small ones for us to have later. Obviously that's too much for a normal oven so

    I went out and opened the pizza oven and it was in PERFECT condition, almost eerie, I had just finished re-doing all the stones right before shutdown and it looked great inside. It started right up and even the electronics I built for temperature control all worked (after it got rained on a lot) and I was like damn . . . . . how much damage can something as simple as censoring a phone do? There it was . . . . .

    The bottom line: If you can't find work, or can't explain why the phone simply will not ring unless it's someone who will do damage or a telemarketer or a nuisance, there's a reason. The Jews did not take everything over by being the best, they did it via subversion and taking control.

    Heavily trolled: Burger King's "impossible" burger has 45 mg of estrogen
    This is making the rounds. And it is real. And it is getting trolled. Here is the troll: The estrogen is phyto estrogen that has no impact or effect on people. I BEG TO DIFFER

    Remember a report a while back where Newspunch did a hit piece on Buzzfeed reporters saying they all had very low testosterone levels? As it turns out, they are all soy boys who eat a leftist diet with an abundance of soy, and it definitely has an impact.

    I seriously doubt the legitimacy of the trolls saying phytoestrogen has no impact on people, especially 44 whole milligrams of it in the freak burger. I don't think they have a leg to stand on, we are all getting the results proven to us in abundance. I doubt BPA is responsible for all of it and would place a safe bet that too much soy is playing a major role also. 44 MG of phytoestrogen? Birth control pills usually have half that in human estrogen.

    What about cows that get pumped up with bovine estrogen to produce better? Despite it being bovine estrogen it does get into people and has an impact, all those "moobs" have got to be coming from somewhere.

    I'd never try an impossible burger so I am not concerned for my health with this. Other people probably ought to take notice however and the trolls can stuff it.

    Tucker Carson claims CNN pays airports to air their crap
    I would not be surprised. $100, 000 each, I don't know for what time frame but at least annually.

    And doctors often travel, which would mean they get bathed in that crap and think it's normal enough to run in their offices also. So now we have an explanation for why despite being hated, CNN is everywhere. Just pay the guy with the remote a six figure salary for making sure it lands on CNN.

    Subway is going after journalists who claimed it's chicken was only 53% real meat
    Wow, with a claim like that, subway can't be too bad. I always thought such places found a way to get the content down to about 15 percent.

    Alex claims Epstein's network is still up and running
    That may be true, but when everything posted is from July and earlier, it is not relevant. Besides, Epstein is not likely dead anyway and you can't expect him to just vanish into thin air, he'll keep doing what he has always done under a different identity. The bottom line is that the lolita express is no more, that's too visible for a "dead man".

    A few things on that illuminati temple -
    Here's the deal. I did not give out the coordinates or other info because I wanted a dead man switch. To those who patronize the place: stop messing with this site to such a high degree and at least get the mail addresses out of the spam filters (incoming) it is bad enough to have all outgoing mails censored but incoming is damningly inexcusable and proof that you can't cope. You not only hate this site, you're afraid of it and I just posted a good reason to be.

    To the readers of this site: It is a matter of strategy to not give out the coordinates. It is also enough for people to know that there are clones of this illuminati epstein molech pizza and "whatever else" crap out there. This is a religion the elite practice and there are more locations than just the three that are now known of. I am confident the one I revealed is the top one revealed so far but there are definitely others at the same level.

    Protect your kids. These places get the "best kids" from state run "child protective services". There is a VERY good reason why so many kids that get taken go into a black hole where the parents are never allowed to see the kids ever again, under the ruse that it is "for the good of the child." That is a BOLD FACED LIE. The real reason why the parents never get to see the kids again is because the people who patronize these temples ate them. or they got raped to death as was evidenced by the clearly bloody mattresses at Epstein's fantasy island. There's no doubt lots of kids bit the dust in private homes, synagogues and hollywood parties also.

    Yes they'll trip an "amber alert" when you run away with your own kids. SO WHAT. If you make it and get away, it is likely to be their only chance.

    Ultimately, the only thing needed from posting pictures of that place is to send a clear message that this is a widespread problem that is not limited to pizza, Epstein, and patrons of the Grove. This is a widespread global affliction that has become well known about, and showing a third MAJOR location so clearly ought to drive the seriousness of it all home in a way that will stick. It is not over just because the lolita express was grounded. There's little question that the place I posted was the top one so far, whether or not that matters is opinion because Epstein's island was clearly bad enough.

    I found this Trump tweet (dated Dec 22) via a Q post.
    It is actually quite good, - all the ranting by Dems about Trump being some sort of criminal that is bad for America is just to cover up their own crimes and to boost their efforts to destroy the republic. Anyway, this one from Trump has been said other ways before, but today's was the best.

    "The Democrats and Crooked Hillary paid for & provided a Fake Dossier, with phony information gotten from foreign sources, pushed it to the corrupt media & Dirty Cops, & have now been caught. They spied on my campaign, then tried to cover it up - Just Like Watergate, but bigger!"
    My comment: It does not matter how true that statement is until something actually gets done about it.

    Update to below:
    To be clear: The KKK groups and white supremacist groups the ADL listed don't even exist. They may have forged a link to a fake presence they themselves set up, but as actual "white groups" they are fiction. The ADL made that statement up out of whole cloth and forged a falsehood of "white supremacy" to justify their own racist hatred spew against whites. I have checked the groups they claim exist and ALL OF THEM are false fronts.
    Well over 90 percent of the people Hitler locked up were German's. Only 2 to 3 percent were Jews and most of those Jews were elevated to running the concentration camps.

  2. #2
    Great Value Carrots Dachsie's Avatar
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    Re: Jim Stone: Tucker Carson claims CNN pays airports to air their crap

    Not wanting to get off topic but saw this line...

    "Burger King's "impossible" burger has 45 mg of estrogen"

    and it brought to mind this article which focuses on another ingredient in impossible burger that is suspect --genetically modified yeast-derived protein soy leghemoglobin [SLH]...

    Rat Feeding Study Suggests the Impossible Burger May Not Be Safe to Eat
    Published: June 25th, 2019
    Last Updated: November 1st, 2019
    Rat Feeding Study Suggests the Impossible Burger May Not Be Safe to Eat

    Rats fed the genetically modified yeast-derived protein soy leghemoglobin – the burger’s key ingredient – developed unexplained changes in weight gain and signs of toxicity. Report by Claire Robinson and Michael Antoniou, PhD

    The Impossible Burger is a plant-based burger, the key ingredient of which is a protein called soy leghemoglobin (SLH), derived from genetically modified (GM) yeast
    A rat feeding study commissioned by the manufacturer Impossible Foods found that rats fed SLH developed unexplained changes in weight gain, changes in the blood that can indicate the onset of inflammation or kidney disease, and possible signs of anemia
    Impossible Foods dismissed these statistically significant effects as “non-adverse” or as having “no toxicological relevance”
    The company’s conclusion of safety is unsound, due to the short duration of the feeding study and the small number of animals used. Only a longer-term study with a larger number of animals can clarify the significance of the worrying effects seen
    A nonprofit group is collecting data from people who believe they have had an adverse reaction to the burger.

    The Impossible Burger is a plant-based burger, the key ingredient of which is a protein called soy leghemoglobin, derived from genetically modified (GM) yeast. The burger arrived in New York City’s restaurants with much fanfare – but now it is almost impossible to find, according to an article in the New York Post.1

    Possible reasons put forward by the Post’s reporter include that the burger is expensive and can’t compete with cheaper options; that the company that makes it, Impossible Foods, is having manufacturing problems that mean it can’t keep up with demand; and that people don’t see any reason to buy it when plant-based veggie burgers with more everyday ingredients are commonly available.

    But it’s also possible that NYC restaurant owners and their customers are becoming aware – and wary – of the GMO (genetically modified organism) status of the product and are choosing to avoid it. The results of a rat feeding study commissioned by Impossible Foods and carried out with soy leghemoglobin (SLH) suggest that they may have good reason.

    SLH is the substance that gives the burger its meaty taste and makes it appear to bleed like meat when cut. The US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) initially refused to sign off on the safety of SLH when first approached by the company. The rat feeding study results suggest that the agency’s concerns were justified. Rats fed the genetically modified (GM) yeast-derived SLH developed unexplained changes in weight gain, changes in the blood that can indicate the onset of inflammation or kidney disease, and possible signs of anemia.

    2015: FDA says SLH safety not proven

    The company maintains that SLH is safe to eat.2 It wanted the US Food and Drug Administration to agree with its self-declared conclusion that SLH is “GRAS” (Generally Recognized As Safe), providing reassurance for consumers. But in 2015, in response to Impossible Foods’ first application, the FDA refused to agree that the substance was safe. It responded with tough questions for the company, as revealed in documents obtained under a Freedom of Information request.3

    The FDA was concerned that SLH has never been consumed by humans and may be an allergen. The agency pointed out that the safety information submitted by Impossible Foods was not specific enough: “Although proteins are a part of the human food supply, not all proteins are safe. Information addressing the safe use of modified soy protein does not adequately address safe use of soybean leghemoglobin protein from the roots of the soybean plant in food.”3

    The FDA concluded, “FDA believes that the arguments presented, individually and collectively, do not establish the safety of SLH for consumption, nor do they point to a general recognition of safety.”3

    2017: Impossible Foods tries again

    In 2017 Impossible Foods tried again with a new application for GRAS status. It submitted data from a study that the company had commissioned in which rats were fed SLH.4 Although Impossible Foods had in its 2015 submission told the FDA it intended to conduct a 90-day feeding study (the standard length for subchronic toxicity in rats), the company said that following “feedback” from the agency, it had decided on a shorter study of 28 days.3

    While this change would cut costs for Impossible Foods, it is not in the public health interest. That’s because the shorter the duration of a study, the less likely it is to find health effects such as organ damage, which take time to show up.

    The number of animals and duration of a feeding study are two key design elements in an investigation of the safety of a new GM food substance.

    It was always unlikely that SLH would have strong and obvious toxic effects in the short term; any adverse effects from a novel food substance would likely be subtle. Long-term studies with relatively large numbers of animals are required in order to reveal the significance of such effects. Given these requirements, it seems clear that Impossible Foods’ study was statistically weak. There were too few animals in each test group (10 per sex per group) and again, the study was too short in duration (28 days in a rat is equivalent to just 2-3 years in a human) to clarify any health concerns from long-term consumption of this product.

    Adverse effects in SLH-fed rats

    In light of these limitations, it is remarkable that the SLH-fed rats did show a large number of statistically significant potentially adverse effects, compared with the control group – for example:

    unexplained transient decrease in body weight gain
    increase in food consumption without weight gain
    changes in blood chemistry
    decreased reticulocyte (immature red blood cell) count (this can be a sign of anemia and/or damage to the bone marrow where red blood cells are produced)
    decreased blood clotting ability
    decreased blood levels of alkaline phosphatase (can indicate malnutrition and/or celiac disease)
    increased blood albumin (can indicate acute infection or damage to tissues) and potassium values (can indicate kidney disease)
    decreased blood glucose (low blood sugar) and chloride (can indicate kidney problems)
    increased blood globulin values (common in inflammatory disease and cancer).4

    The fact that these changes were seen in spite of the statistical weaknesses of the study gives particular reason for concern.

    Reproductive changes in SLH-fed females?

    In the study, apparent disruptions in the reproductive cycle were found in some groups of females fed SLH. In normal healthy rats, the uterus fills up with fluid during the proestrus phase of the cycle, in the run-up to the fertile and sexually receptive phase (estrus). In the SLH-fed rats, significantly fewer “fluid filled” uteri were seen. This correlated with decreased uterus weight, as might be expected.4

    In response to this finding, Impossible Foods commissioned a second rat feeding study,4 which found no effect on the SLH on the rats’ estrus cycle. The company concluded that the findings of the first study had been a mere artifact of the experimental method used.4 For the sake of the women who eat the Impossible Burger on a regular basis, we hope that the company is correct.

    All effects dismissed

    All these effects were dismissed by Impossible Foods as “non-adverse”, as having “no toxicological relevance”, as “transient” on the grounds that they appeared to reverse themselves after some days, and as not dependent on the dose (i.e. the effect did not increase with increasing dose).

    It is true that the adverse outcomes may appear somewhat haphazard. However, the fact that there were so many statistically significant changes in multiple organs and systems suggests that closer scrutiny of the safety of SLH is urgently required. The apparent randomness of the effects may be due to the fact that the study design was statistically weak. And it is well known that toxic effects do not always follow a linear dose-response pattern.5 Dismissing the findings as irrelevant appears irresponsible.

    The only way of ascertaining if potentially adverse effects seen in short studies are truly adverse or have lasting consequences is to extend the study length to the rats’ full lifetimes (2-3 years) and to do multigenerational testing. In this case, neither was done.

    FDA capitulates

    Impossible Foods’ second attempt to obtain GRAS status for SLH succeeded and the FDA issued a “no questions” letter, indicating that it had no further questions.6

    Contrary to what many people believe, such letters are not an assertion by the FDA that the food in question is safe. They state that the company asserts that the food is safe and remind the company that it, and not the FDA, is responsible for ensuring that it only puts safe foods on the market.

    “No questions” letters may protect the FDA from liability in case something goes wrong. But they do not protect the consumer from unsafe novel foods.

    Another GMO ingredient

    Impossible Foods recently introduced a new recipe for its Impossible Burger. In addition to GMO-derived SLH, the burger now contains another GMO ingredient: protein from herbicide-tolerant soy.7 The company introduced soy protein to replace wheat protein in order to improve the texture and to avoid gluten, the protein in wheat that some people cannot tolerate.8 As a result, Impossible Burger Version 2.0 may contain residues of the “probable carcinogen” glyphosate,9 the main ingredient of the herbicide used on GM soy.

    Knowing the concerns that the use of GMO soy protein and glyphosate residues may raise, Impossible Foods CEO Pat Brown has gone to some lengths to reassure the buying public.10 But the history of the Impossible Burger thus far suggests that people are unlikely to get meaningful answers to safety questions from the regulators or the manufacturer.

    Now a nonprofit group has stepped in to try to fill some of the information gaps. GMO Free USA states that its mission is to educate people about the potential hazards of GMOs and synthetic pesticides. The group has launched a health survey to gather the experiences of people who believe they have had an adverse reaction to the burger. GMO Free USA says it took action because “We have been contacted by a few people who have experienced gastrointestinal problems after eating the Impossible Burger (IB). There is currently no simple mechanism for people to report these problems to the FDA.”

    The group plans to send its findings to the FDA and Impossible Foods. Whatever the results, based on what we already know about the potential health effects of the Impossible Burger, the company would be well advised to shelve SLH and the reformulate their product with natural – and if possible organic – ingredients.

    Claire Robinson is editor at Michael Antoniou, PhD is a London-based molecular geneticist. Contrary to allegations received following the publication of a previous article about the Impossible Burger, they were not paid to write this article by the livestock industry. They are vegetarian, but respect all dietary choices based on minimally processed and organic foods.


    1. Cuozzo S. Why the overhyped Impossible Burger won’t survive in NYC. New York Post. Published June 4, 2019. Accessed June 10, 2019.

    2. Strom S. Impossible Burger’s ‘secret sauce’ highlights challenges of food tech. The New York Times. Published December 22, 2017. Accessed February 27, 2019.

    3. Morgan Lewis & Bockius LLP. Response to FDA Questions – GRAS Notice 540 soybean leghemoglobin – Impossible Foods, Inc. May 2015.

    4. Impossible Foods, Inc. GRAS notification for soy leghemoglobin protein preparation derived from Pichia pastoris: GRAS Notice (GRN) No. 737. October 2017.

    5. Hill CE, Myers JP, Vandenberg LN. Nonmonotonic dose–response curves occur in dose ranges that are relevant to regulatory decision-making. Dose-Response. 2018;16(3). doi:10.1177/1559325818798282

    6. US Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Re: GRAS Notice No. GRN 000737. July 2018.

    7. Brodwin E. The inside story of how the Silicon Valley burger startup Impossible Foods is going global after its sizzling Burger King debut. Business Insider. Published May 16, 2019. Accessed June 10, 2019.

    8. Watson E. Impossible Foods replaces wheat with soy protein concentrate in its plant-based burger; says color additive petition won’t delay retail launch. Food Navigator USA. Published January 8, 2019. Accessed June 10, 2019.

    9. International Agency for Research on Cancer. IARC Monographs Volume 112: Evaluation of Five Organophosphate Insecticides and Herbicides. Lyon, France: World Health Organization; 2015.

    10. Brown P. How our commitment to consumers and our planet led us to use GM soy. May 2019. Accessed June 11, 2019.

    Image of the Impossible Burger by Dllu, licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 4.0 International license. Via Wiki Commons.
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