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Profile Information

Name: Mister Rea
Gender: Male
Hometown: Houston
Home country: Moon
Current location: afk
Member since: 2002
Number of posts: 52,561

About Me

mostly harmless

Journal Archives

Ivanka Trump and China

China fast tracked Invanka's trade mark applications right after her dad got elected (Forbes)

Ivanka uses sweatshop labor in her brands' Chinese factories

While other US companies with production facilities in China investigated conditions and moved away from abuse labor practices, Ivanka Trump's companies played the no comment game, ignored the problems, and continued the practices

My first ChatGPT

My prompt:
create a conspiracy theory involving extraterrestrial aliens, the US-Vietnam War, the propagation of soy beans in the US economy, and the 2017 World Series triumph of the Houston Astros

Conspiracy Theory: The Interstellar Infield

In the depths of the unknown, a clandestine alliance between extraterrestrial aliens, the US-Vietnam War, the propagation of soybeans in the US economy, and the 2017 World Series triumph of the Houston Astros reveals a web of secret manipulations that extend beyond our earthly comprehension. Brace yourself for the mind-bending tale of "The Interstellar Infield."

According to this conspiracy theory, a highly advanced alien civilization, known as the Zorvians, had been secretly observing Earth for centuries. Their interest in our planet intensified during the tumultuous period of the US-Vietnam War, where they recognized the potential for human civilization to be manipulated on a global scale. Seeking to exploit the chaos and instability, the Zorvians hatched a grand plan to manipulate humanity through the subtle influence of seemingly unrelated events.

The first piece of the puzzle lies in the propagation of soybeans in the US economy. The Zorvians, possessing advanced knowledge of agriculture, introduced genetically modified soybean seeds into the United States. Unbeknownst to humanity, these soybeans contained a microorganism that altered the neural pathways of those who consumed them, making them susceptible to subtle suggestions and control.

As the soybeans infiltrated the American diet, the Zorvians launched their second phase of manipulation, targeting the world of sports. The Houston Astros, once a mediocre baseball team, suddenly rose to prominence in the 2017 World Series, achieving an unexpected victory. But behind this triumph, the Zorvians orchestrated a hidden agenda. They implanted microscopic alien technology within the brains of key players, subtly influencing their decisions and actions during the games, ultimately ensuring the Astros' success.

But why would extraterrestrial beings be interested in baseball? The answer lies in the symbolism and power of sports. Baseball, deeply ingrained in American culture, acts as a powerful medium of influence, reaching millions of people worldwide. The Zorvians sought to exploit this, using the Astros' victory as a catalyst for mass manipulation.

The ultimate objective of the Zorvians remains shrouded in mystery. Some believe that the extraterrestrial alliance sought to disrupt the American psyche by subverting their national pastime, while others speculate a more sinister motive. The World Series victory served as a catalyst to spread the neural-altering microorganism embedded in the soybeans, accelerating its influence on the global population.

As the manipulation unfolded, the Zorvians subtly steered human civilization, implanting ideas, influencing political decisions, and altering the course of history. The implications of this conspiracy theory are vast, suggesting that our very thoughts and actions may have been unwittingly shaped by a malevolent alien agenda.

While this conspiracy theory remains largely speculative and lacking concrete evidence, its proponents argue that the interconnectedness of these seemingly unrelated events cannot be dismissed as mere coincidence. They call for further investigation, urging humanity to awaken to the reality that we may be pawns in a cosmic chess game played by beings from beyond our world.

snoring hummingbird

that's all

The baloney argument that Nato expansion forced Russia to invade Ukraine

Right up till February last year, I thought Ukraine joining NATO would be too provocative. We've been appeasing Russia's bullying of his neighbors for 15 years, but never actually gave Russia a full guarantee that we wouldn't allow Russia's neighbors to protect themselves. I think the narrator dumps too much blame on Clinton for failing to pump the brakes on the major Iron Curtain satellites from seeking full alliance. Putin's actions in Moldova and Georgia show they were right to get under the umbrella.

I think Dubya Bush's knee-jerk triumphalism (against a guy who he claimed to see a good soul in) doesn't get enough blame in the video also. We can't really ignore the context of Putin trying to build back the Romanov/Soviet empire when Bush was trying to expand the American NeoCon empire. But that said, this is an informative video to slap at the Putin apologists who've been popping up on the internet lately.

the so-called "University of Twente" ... no way! That just looks so fake

Obviously an elaborate prank...

Where do their students come from, the High School of Eightin?

The Sex Change of Lillian Travers

A Florida Enchantment

A breakdown of the legal arguments in Trump's rape case

12 May 23 Ukraine Daily Update: The Counter Offensive Has Begun In an Unexpected Place!

Source: Combat Veteran Reacts / YouTube

12 May 23 Ukraine Daily Update

Read more:

She poisoned her hubby, then wrote a children's book about dealing with grief. BALLS!!


A Day After Husband's Death, She Was Found 'Celebrating'
Utah's Kouri Richins allegedly gave a lethal dose of fentanyl to husband Eric

By Arden Dier, Newser Staff
Posted May 9, 2023

A woman who wrote a book to help children deal with the grief of losing a loved one has been charged with killing the father of her three children on the last of several alleged attempts to poison him over years. Kouri Richins, 33, told police she found husband Eric Richins "cold to the touch" on March 4, 2022. He died of a fentanyl overdose, with five times the equivalent of a lethal dosage in his system, per KSTU. A year later, Richins released the children's book Are You With Me? about a child who loses their father. The story—"dedicated to my amazing husband and a wonderful father," per CBS News—has taken on new meaning since Richins' arrest Monday on charges of aggravated murder and possession with intent to distribute.

Police say Richins, a realtor from Utah's Summit County, had asked an acquaintance to get her prescription pain medication "for an investor who had a back injury." After receiving hydrocodone pills, she allegedly requested "some of the Michael Jackson stuff" and obtained 15 to 30 fentanyl pills, per KSTU. Days later, after a dinner at home, Eric became "very ill" and "told a friend that he thought his wife was trying to poison him," according to court documents. Richins requested and received another $900 in fentanyl pills about two weeks later. Her husband was found dead six days after that. Richins told police that she and Eric had been celebrating the purchase of a home that night, per KPCW.

She said she went to sleep with their children and found her husband cold to the touch when she returned to the couple's bedroom around 3am. Eric's family didn't buy that story. "He warned them that if anything happened to him, she was to blame," a warrant reads, per KPCW. One of Eric's sisters reported that her brother had called her a few years previously, complaining that he'd become violently ill after consuming a drink his wife gave him. In January 2022, Richins had also logged into an account and altered her husband's life insurance policy to make herself the sole beneficiary, according to a warrant. On Valentine's Day the following month, Eric suffered an allergic reaction after a dinner with his wife and passed out, court documents state.

Family members said he ultimately decided to file for divorce and removed his wife of nine years as the beneficiary of his will and his power of attorney, replacing her with his sister. Richins only learned of that fact on the day following Eric's death. According to court documents, she "assaulted" Eric's sister when the woman showed up at the Richins home to find a "large party" where the newly-widowed Kouri was "drinking and celebrating" the purchase of a $2 million home. The sale had been closed that same day. Eric had refused to go along with the purchase, family members said, per KPCW.

Meanwhile, at the RNC

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