bilderberg

Air Purifying House Plants

1. Bamboo Palm: According to NASA, it removes formaldahyde and is also said to act as a natural humidifier. 2. Snake Plant: Found by NASA to absorb nitrogen oxides and formaldahyde. 3. Areca Palm: One of the best air purifying plants for general air cleanliness. 4. Spider Plant: Great indoor plant for removing carbon monoxide and other toxins or impurities. Spider plants are one of three plants NASA deems best at removing formaldahyde from the air. 5. Peace Lily: Peace lilies could be called the “clean-all.” They’re often placed in bathrooms or laundry rooms because they’re known for removing mold spores. Also know to remove formaldahyde and trichloroethylene. 6. Gerbera Daisy: Not only do these gorgeous flowers remove benzene from the air, they’re known to improve sleep by absorbing carbon dioxide and giving off more oxygen over night.

source : https://www.facebook.com/pages/Stop-the-Bilderberg-group-and-The-New-World-Order/146252098720100

(via This Chart Shows The Bilderberg Group’s Connection To Everything In The World - Business Insider)

The Bilderberg Group is 120-140 powerful people who meet each year to discuss policy. The meetings are closed to the public.

This graph we found on Facebook shows the members’ connections to a ton of corporations, charities, policy groups and media. Everyone from Eric Schmidt to George Soros is a member. There are tons of conspiracy theories about the group, including that they control the world economy.

We took the findings with a grain of salt—after all, it’s easy to trace an individual to a corporation and the graph doesn’t specify what influence the member wielded.

But perhaps it’s a compelling argument for why the meetings should be public.

A Magyar Nemzet ma ismét a Bilderbergről kérdezett. Az alábbiakat válaszoltam nekik.

Magyar Nemzet: A konferencián kiderült, hogy Magyarországról miért Bajnai Gordont hívták meg?
Én: Igen, minden bizonnyal a Magyar Nemzetben az elmúlt 12 hónapban legtöbbször említett politikusként figyeltek fel rám.
MN: Bajnai Gordon tartott előadást a találkozón?
Én: Nem, csak rágtam a gittet és összeszűrtem a levet.
MN: Bajnai Gordon a találkozón kapott-e bármilyen politikai, gazdasági kérdésekkel kapcsolatos, iránymutatást, felkérést, esetleg feladatot?
Én: Igen, hogy próbáljam Simicska Lajost megnyerni a Bilderberg szponzorai közé. A tavalyi osztalékból bőven telik rá.

On Bilderberg

I was invited to the Bilderberg conference this year — embarrassed I hadn’t known anything about it before, and more embarrassed I hadn’t known anything about the controversy around it. 

But having been there, and done that, I confess I don’t get the outrage. 

It’s a conference. There’s no agreements, or planning, or anything beyond people speaking in panels, and people asking questions (or “asking questions”) of the speakers. Or at least that I saw. (Sure, it might have been that between 10pm and 8am (the only time we had off) there were secret meetings held by the rulers of the world. Suffice it, they didn’t invite me to them if they indeed were happening.)

The venue was nice, but not opulent.  The topics were wide ranging. There was a great panel on Syria and on medical research, but every other panel was interesting as well. The audience wasn’t representative of the world, but it was mixed. There were strong critics; there were views expressed that most there didn’t agree; and there were more of that than came just from me. 

True, the meeting is conducted with Chatham House Rules, meaning while the ideas expressed can be shared, the identity of speaker can’t be shared. Again, I don’t get the outrage about this. I’ve been to many conferences with the same rules, and many times I’ve recognized why they make sense. Especially if you’re someone in authority — CEO of a company or minister of a government — while you should be held accountable for your words, it’s fair your words not be taken out of context. Or at least, I get why people would only choose to participate if they were confident of this modest protection.

There’s a business model to protest. I get that. There’s value in rallying the people. But here was yet another time I thought: if only we could get this sort of passion directed against something real, or something that mattered. Outrage about people meeting to hear at least some ideas they don’t agree with doesn’t seem to me to be the highest and best use of outrage. 

Recently unearthed footage of Rep. Ted Yoho speaking at Berean Baptist Church in Ocala, Florida, during his candidacy for Congress in the 2012 election cycle shows the Republican politician suggesting that only property owners should have the right to vote.

“I’ve had some radical ideas about voting and it’s probably not a good time to tell them, but you used to have to be a property owner to vote,” he said to applause.

He also called early voting through absentee ballots “a travesty” and hailed Florida Gov. Rick Scott’s move — since rescinded — to significantly reduce early voting from 14 days to eight, saying Scott’s plan didn’t go far enough. “I think it needs to be cut less than that,” he said.

Later in the event, an audience member asked Yoho about the Bilderberger Group, the center of a popular conspiracy theory. The audience member claimed the group “wants to take us down,” and asked, “What do you think our chances are in the next two years of being able to vote?”

“That’s a scary question and that’s one of the reasons I’m running for Congress, because I fear for this country,” Yoho replied. “I grew up believing in the American dream, I’m a product of the American dream, no one gave my wife and I anything…we worked our tail off and we didn’t expect anything from the government.” (In fact, Yoho has admitted that he and his wife at one point “went on food stamps.”)

He added: “If we don’t do anything in two and a half years, it’s a scary thought, if you start reading some of the stuff I’ve been reading, you’re like, this is all by designs, it sounds like a conspiracy.”

Yoho had a similar response to the next questioner who inquired about why he is running for Congress: “I fear for the country, two and a half years from now we may not be able to vote.”

h/t: Brian Tashman at RWW

A Magyar Nemzet keresett az előbb azzal, hogy miért engem hívtak meg Magyarországról a Bilderberg-találkozóra. Meglepő - eddig azt hittem, ők intézték ezt el nekem :)

De komolyra fordítva a szót, megtisztelőnek tartom a meghívást, természetesen el is megyek. A szervezők közleménye szerint egyébként nem lesz érdektelen a megbeszélés, amelyen a világ legnagyobb vállalatainak vezetői, a nagy gazdasági lapok főszerkesztői vagy éppenséggel a spanyol királyné is részt vesz. Az impozáns névsort elolvashatjátok itt.

És hogy miről lesz szó? Komoly dolgokról. A sajtóközleményben foglaltak szerint téma lesz az ukrán válság, az Európai Unió jövője, a fenntartható gazdasági növekedés kérdése, és a demográfiai változásokból következő kihívások is. Akit bővebben érdekel ez a téma, a részletek itt.

Még mindig a Bilderberg.

Természetesen a Magyar Nemzet már megint hazudik a Bilderberggel és velem kapcsolatban. Szinte megszokhattuk ezt már tőlük, nyilván agyukra ment a sok összeesküvés-elmélet. A mai cikkükből semmi sem igaz. Magyarország nem szerepelt a konferencia témái között. Nem érveltem a kormány gyengítése vagy a befektetők elriasztása mellett, és nem neveztem Gyurcsány Ferencet bohócnak. 

Eddig próbáltam viccesen felfogni ezt a támadást, de most vegyük komolyan az ügyet. Helyreigazítást kérek a laptól, és beperelek mindenkit, aki továbbra is hazugságokat terjeszt velem kapcsolatban, legyen bár Simicska Lajos bértollnoka, vagy a Fidesz valamelyik szóvivője.