The Complete History of Monsanto, “The World’s Most Evil Corporation”
Of all the mega-corps running amok, Monsanto has
consistently outperformed its rivals, earning the crown as “most evil
corporation on Earth!” Not content to simply rest upon its throne of
destruction, it remains focused on newer, more scientifically innovative
ways to harm the planet and its people. 1901: The company is founded by John Francis Queeny, a member of the Knights of Malta,
a thirty year pharmaceutical veteran married to Olga Mendez Monsanto,
for which Monsanto Chemical Works is named. The company’s first product
is chemical saccharin, sold to Coca-Cola as an artificial sweetener.
Even then, the government knew saccharin was poisonous and sued to stop its manufacture but lost in court, thus opening the Monsanto Pandora’s Box to begin poisoning the world through the soft drink. 1920s: Monsanto expands into industrial chemicals and drugs, becoming
the world’s largest maker of aspirin, acetylsalicyclic acid, (toxic of
course). This is also the time when things began to go horribly wrong
for the planet in a hurry with the introduction of their
polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs). More Information - Really Important - Click - HERE Please reblog - The World have to know the Truth
Seven thousand years ago, a mystical people appeared in Malta. Within 1400 years, this society started producing there, using Stone Age tools, the earliest and most wondrously constructed, free-standing megalithic architecture in the world. What is astonishing is that their surviving World Heritage sites predate the better known Giza Pyramids and Stonehenge by 1000 and 1500 years respectively! Who were the first Inhabitants of Malta?
Malta is a small archipelago of 121 square miles located at the center of the Mediterranean Sea - 60 miles south of Sicily; 180 miles north of Africa - and lies midway between the Strait of Gibraltar and the Suez Canal. Early pottery remains suggest that Malta was first inhabited from Sicily during the Early Neolithic Period (5000 BCE). Malta can be seen from Sicily on a clear day. These immigrants at first lived in caves, but later domesticated animals, developed agriculture, and lived in huts and villages. They buried their dead in kidney-shaped shaft graves and created, without a potter’s wheel, gracefully shaped and tastefully decorated pottery.
The syntax of the language makes this map a little bit different to the ones I have recently seen, in Polish you’d ask a question in another order, like “Why Poland is (…)?” instead of “Why is Poland (…)?”. I stopped typing after the country name and let google do its job, that’s why instead of just being rich/poor/good, here we have something about importing wood and getting to the play-offs. Apparently Poland is poor either way :(
Sorry to the people of Andora, Malta, Moldova, Bosnia and Slovenia; apparently we don’t google you guys.
I’m a part of #ilvolofamily, but I exist outside of certain fandom (russian-speaking, english-speaking, italian-speaking etc.).
After nine months living in the «#Ilvolover» status, I met a lot of good people from Malta, USA, Italy, Germany, France, Greece, Argentina, Mexico, England, Poland, Spain, Portugal, Brazil, Singapore… This is definitely great!
But the fate brought me with some bad people, which insulted me, my art and most importantly – guys from Il Volo. I didn’t pay attention. As the saying goes: «One ill weed mars a whole pot of pottage». I was silent. I watched. I’VE HAD ENOUGH OF THIS!
Life presented to me a some lessons and now I absolutely don’t care the public opinion. But like art-person I have to support my colleagues (I mean Piero, Ignazio and Gianluca).
For productivity, creative people need just three elements: support, happiness (or the existence of life outside art) and inspiration. This is the one big mechanism.The special system. All these parts complement each other and if something fails, then collapse is inevitable.
The result of my research has shown, that the part «happiness» failed. This can result in a destruction of inspiration, the weakening effect of support and subsequently demolition artwork, as a whole.
YOU SHOULDN’T judge Martina. This is pseudo jealousy saying in yourself. (This also applies to Alessandra).
YOU SHOULDN’T violate personal space of Ignazio. Your futile attempts at getting his attention… this can result in a denial to communicate with you and other fans.
YOU SHOULDN’T put labels on Piero. Just a few people know who he really is and convert your fantasies or guesswork reality is the height of stupidity.
I hope you don’t just read my words, but understand it. Thanks for attention.
Your Excellency President of Malta, Honourable Prime Minister, Honourable Ministers and Parliamentarians, Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen – thank you so much for such a warm welcome on the occasion of Malta’s fiftieth anniversary of independence.
While I know that you were not expecting me until a few days ago, I must admit that I feel honoured to be able to represent Her Majesty in a country so beloved by her.
Catherine has asked me to say how very sorry she is that she couldn’t be the one to pass on The Queen’s greetings to you all. She was looking forward to coming here, and I know she hopes very much that she will be able to visit in the future.
It is now a great privilege to deliver a message to the people of Malta from Her Majesty The Queen.
“Prince Philip and I send our congratulations to the President, the Prime Minister, and the people of Malta, on the occasion of the 50th Anniversary of Independence.
We have such fond memories of your country at different stages of our lives, first as a young married couple when we lived in Malta, and then again when we returned at the time of our 60th wedding anniversary in 2007.
Over the years we have seen Malta grow and develop into the confident and proud nation we see today. Next year you will showcase your country as hosts of the Commonwealth Heads of Government Meeting.
Prince Philip and I are grateful to the people of Malta for always making us, and our family, feel so welcome.
I send my warmest good wishes to you for your celebrations this week, and for the continued success and prosperity of Malta in the future.”
Your Excellency, Honourable Prime Minister – thank you so much for your warm and generous hospitality. This really is a most beautiful country. I very much look forward to exploring more of it in the next 24 hours and hope that you all have a wonderful evening.
- A speech by The Duke of Cambridge at Independence Day celebrations in Malta.
September brings with it the chance for you to meet another
one of our fantastic team members. This month it’s Marika Abela, the Resort
Executive Concierge. Marika has been working with the hotel for no less than 18
years.She loves meeting guests, helping to improve experiences, and enabling
people to get to know Malta and hopefully return again “I want our guests to
have the best time possible,” she says with a smile.
What do you love most
about your job?
I am very proud of the island itself, so it’s nice to spend
my days talking to people about Maltese & Gozo and make them fall in love
with it too. I enjoy meeting people from different countries, walks of life and
cultures, and am intrigued by their stories. I believe the fact I have
travelled to a lot countries around the world gave me wealth of experience to
commincate well with guests.
What’s the most
challenging part of your job?
There’s so much that guests can do during their time in
Malta – from water sports , adventoures
activities to historic excursions along with good wining and dining – so it’s
vital I gather information to understand what our guests will enjoy most. I
start by listening to them and learning about what they like, as this helps me to guide them on getting the most
from their stay. It’s always nice when a guest returns to say they loved my
recommendations. I find that I have to be on the ball and update myself daily
of what’s going on the island, as I never quite know what I am going to get
asked next! In my role general knowledge from every aspect is vital for the
Can you share any
stories from your experiences?
There really never is a dull moment. I’ve had guests asking
to rent a bicycle one day and a private plane the next!
What can guests look
forward to in Malta this month?
Traditionally September attracts more adult guests than the
early summer, so it’s very pleasant for guided tours and excursions – plus it
isn’t as hot! The last ‘festa’ (religious village feast) takes place in
September too, and I’d highly recommend visiting that. Finally, there’s the
Malta International Airshow, which promises an exciting day out for all ages.
What do you recommend guests try at one of outlets at the
hotel this month?
Lampuki (mahi mahi) is Malta’s national fish and it’s in
season this month. We serve it at the hotel, cooked in a variety of ways – from
in a pie, to fresh and filleted. I think it’s delicious and worth a try!