21stCenturyWire
a month
NPR News
3 months
That was summed up in a back-and-forth over whether Americans in fact chose Trump. "Listen, you guys won," said Clinton pollster Joel Benenson. "That's clear. You won the Electoral College. Let's also be honest. Don't act as if you have some popular mandate for your message. ...the fact of the matter is, is that more Americans voted for Hillary Clinton than Donald Trump." Listen, you guys won... 0:37 Toggle more options Embed Embed "> iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/504093288/504104078" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Conway had a simple retort. "Hey guys, we won," Conway said. "I mean seriously, hold on. Why is there no mandate? You've lost 60 congressional seats since President Obama got there." At one point, discussion turned to the hiring in August of Steve Bannon as CEO of Trump's campaign.
The Event Chronicle
5 months
Can you comment on this Cobra? COBRAUnfortunately this is one of the many situations and similar situations are happening around the world all the time. It . . . actually a reflection of the situation of the continuation of the galactic wars which will be here until The Event. (OK, thank you) RichardCobra, with all the negativity in Brazil right now, is there anything the people of Brazil can do to stop what’s happening in their country? COBRATo spread awareness, open blogs in Portuguese and Spanish and other languages that people speak and spread information of what is going on. (thank you very much) LynnThis question is from someone from South Africa. We had a recent vote in early August and we voted for new governance for SOUTH AFRICA. The current President Zuma will leave. He has been terrible. What do you know about the political situation in South Africa? Who controls Zuma? COBRAAgain it is a lot of Cabal control in that country and I am not expecting this to get much better before The Event.
BoingBoing
5 months
As a pilot model, Elpida offers hope and improved living conditions for refugees in a place where no other NGO was able to provide in this kind of support. Mike has been working with Institute for the Future (where I'm on staff) as an affiliate since 2014 and recently accepted an IFTF fellowship to help uncover and study new paradigms for restoring vulnerable places and space, such as post-disaster sites, informal refugee settlements, and decaying urban neighborhoods. I spoke to Mike about his work at Elpida in August, 2016, just days after he returned from Greece. Listen to the audio podcast interview with Mike Zuckerman here. Subscribe to the IFTF podcast on iTunes | RSS | Soundcloud | Download MP3
NPR News
6 months
The Event Chronicle
6 months
(OK, thank you) RichardCobra, can you talk about zero point energy deices created by Thomas E. Bearden and John Bedini, about anything else you know about zero-point energy. How close are we to seeing it. COBRAOK, they have created certain devices. I have yet to see a working device that can be put into mass production There are many people with many claims, many promises but I still do not, havent encountered a working prototype that could be put into mass production at this moment. (thank you) LynnCobra, I have a question about the Perendev, all magnetic motor? I think we touched on this last month about cars and converting them over. Do you know about this Perendev, all magnetic motor? COBRA – I have heard about it. LynnOK. Any other information about this or is this in development, do you know. COBRAIt is as I’ve informed this is still in development.
The Event Chronicle
6 months
The Huffington Post
6 months
21stCenturyWire
6 months
InfoWars Daily Podcast
6 months
The Huffington Post
6 months
NPR News
6 months
Beginning Of The End? Impeachment Trial Opens For Brazil's Dilma Rousseff Listen · 3:48 3:48 Toggle more options Download Embed Embed "> iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/491330705/491331396" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Facebook Twitter Google+ Email August 25, 2016 9:07 AM ET Merrit Kennedy Instagram Twitter Brazil's suspended president, Dilma Rousseff, smiles during a rally Wednesday in Brasilia, Brazil. Eraldo Peres/AP The impeachment trial opens today for Brazil's suspended president, Dilma Rousseff, over alleged fiscal mismanagement. It's the final phase of a long process that could potentially remove her from office, as NPR's Lulu Garcia-Navarro reports from Rio de Janeiro. "It's really the end of the line," she tells Morning Edition , and says witnesses from the prosecution and defense will appear in the Senate and face questioning.
NPR News
6 months
Among La. Flood Victims, 'Depression Levels Are Really High' Listen · 4:49 4:49 Toggle more options Download Embed Embed "> iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/491136561/491170213" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Facebook Twitter Google+ Email August 24, 2016 4:44 AM ET Heard on Morning Edition Kirk Siegler Twitter A handmade sign offers a stern warning at the entrance to an abandoned neighborhood where people have lost so much. Kirk Siegler/NPR In the small flood-ravaged town of Springfield, La., Rachel Moriarty waited more than a week for a center where she could apply for emergency food stamps to finally open in the AM-Vets hall — but she's been turned away at the door. This week they are only processing those with the last names beginning with A through D. "I don't have a vehicle to get here," she tells a staffer from the state, who replies that due to the volume of applicants in need, there wasn't anything they could do.
NPR News
6 months
Artist Peter Doig Says He Didn't Paint This, And A Judge Agrees Listen · 3:04 3:04 Toggle more options Download Embed Embed "> iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/491024818/491024819" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Transcript Facebook Twitter Google+ Email August 23, 2016 5:06 AM ET Heard on Morning Edition Andrew Limbong Former corrections officer Robert Fletcher says he bought this painting from artist Peter Doig in 1976. Bartlow Gallery LTD Updated at 6 p.m. with judge's ruling Usually when there's a question about who created a piece of art, the artist is dead and can't speak for himself — he can't say, "Hey, I made that," or "Nope, not mine." But this is a story about a living artist who went to court to prove that a painting in fact is not his. And on Tuesday, a judge in Chicago agreed.
NPR News
6 months
Artist Peter Doig Says He Didn't Paint This, And Judge Agrees Listen · 3:04 3:04 Toggle more options Download Embed Embed "> iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/491024818/491024819" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Transcript Facebook Twitter Google+ Email August 23, 2016 5:06 AM ET Heard on Morning Edition Andrew Limbong Former corrections officer Robert Fletcher says he bought this painting from artist Peter Doig in 1976. Bartlow Gallery LTD Updated at 6 p.m. with judge's ruling Usually when there's a question about who created a piece of art, the artist is dead and can't speak for himself — he can't say, "Hey, I made that," or "Nope, not mine." But this is a story about a living artist who went to court to prove that a painting in fact is not his. And on Tuesday, a judge in Chicago agreed.
InfoWars Daily Podcast
6 months
On this Tuesday, August 23rd 2016 edition of the Alex Jones Show, we examine the desperation of the Hillary Clinton campaign after Infowars, Breitbart, Drudge and others unleash viral news revealing Hillary’s very poor health. Hillary was even forced to go on the Jimmy Kimmel Show to push back against the truth about her condition. Roger Stone joins us in studio to reveal the real state of the election and what the mainstream media wont tell you. We also discuss Trump’s visit to Austin today. Tune in!
The Huffington Post
6 months
NPR News
6 months
Judge To Decide If This Painting Is By Peter Doig (Doig Says It's Not) Listen · 3:04 3:04 Toggle more options Download Embed Embed "> iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/491024818/491024819" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Facebook Twitter Google+ Email August 23, 2016 5:06 AM ET Heard on Morning Edition Andrew Limbong Former corrections officer Robert Fletcher says he bought this painting from artist Peter Doig in 1976. Bartlow Gallery LTD Usually when there's a question about who created a piece of art, the artist is dead and can't speak for themselves — they can't say, "Hey, I made that," or "Nope, not mine." But this is a story about a living artist who has gone to court to prove that a painting in fact is not his. The painting in question is a desert landscape. There's blue sky at top, red rocks and green cacti.
NPR News
6 months
Federal Judge To Rule On Whether Peter Doig Painted Desert Landscape Listen · 3:04 3:04 Toggle more options Download Embed Embed "> iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/491024818/491024819" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Facebook Twitter Google+ Email August 23, 2016 5:06 AM ET Heard on Morning Edition Andrew Limbong While artists may get involved in legal battles, this one is a bit different. In a Chicago case involving mistaken identity, LSD and jail time, Peter Doig has to prove he didn't paint a landscape. Copyright 2016 NPR. To see more, visit NPR .
InfoWars Daily Podcast
6 months
On this Monday, August 22 broadcast of the Alex Jones Show, questions on Hillary's health go viral as former NYC Mayor Rudy Giuliani points out "she looks sick!" Meanwhile more doctors emerge asking she be independently evaluated by an impartial panel of physicians. On today's show, Amerigeddon producer Gary Heavin visits the studio to discuss the elections and more. Also, renowned researcher Steve Quayle joins the program to break down the latest on Hillary's health and what he thinks the next shoe to drop will be. We'll also take your calls during this worldwide transmission.
NPR News
6 months
Turkish Officials Say At Least 54 Killed, Scores Injured In Wedding Bombing Listen · 3:46 3:46 Toggle more options Download Embed Embed "> iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/490779707/490827307" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Transcript Facebook Twitter Google+ Email August 20, 2016 7:59 PM ET Heard on Weekend Edition Sunday Peter Kenyon Colin Dwyer Twitter People react after an explosion in Gaziantep, southeastern Turkey. Gaziantep province Gov. Ali Yerlikaya said the deadly blast, during a wedding near the border with Syria, was a terror attack. Eyyup Burun/AP Updated Monday 6 a.m. ET A blast tore through a wedding ceremony in the southeastern Turkish city of Gaziantep on Saturday, according to local officials. The Gaziantep province governor's office said that at least 54 people were killed, and at least 66 more were injured, 14 of them critically.
NPR News
6 months
Turkish Officials Say At Least 51 Killed, Scores Injured In Wedding Bombing Listen · 3:46 3:46 Toggle more options Download Embed Embed "> iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/490779707/490827307" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Facebook Twitter Google+ Email August 20, 2016 7:59 PM ET Heard on Weekend Edition Sunday Peter Kenyon Colin Dwyer Twitter People react after an explosion in Gaziantep, southeastern Turkey. Gaziantep province Gov. Ali Yerlikaya said the deadly blast, during a wedding near the border with Syria, was a terror attack. Eyyup Burun/AP A blast tore through a wedding ceremony in the southeastern Turkish city of Gaziantep on Saturday, according to local officials. The Gaziantep province governor's office said that at least 51 people were killed, and at least 69 more were injured.
21stCenturyWire
6 months
InfoWars Daily Podcast
6 months