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  • jmdrake's Avatar
    Yesterday, 12:08 PM
    And steam. Don't forget steam. But yeah, that's the way it was designed.
    22 replies | 374 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    Yesterday, 12:07 PM
    Maybe that was after centuries of mixing with the other Japanese ethnic groups?
    30 replies | 1107 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    Yesterday, 11:08 AM
    LOL. At least he didn't put the human in a whale zoo.
    7 replies | 157 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    Yesterday, 11:06 AM
    Ya know, if we would just spend less money blowing up roads and bridges in other countries they wouldn't be so eager for China to come in and build roads and bridges.
    11 replies | 292 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    Yesterday, 11:03 AM
    I went to an almost all white elementary school. I remember when a kid from India joined our first grade class. He was darker skinned then me, and I'm not light skinned, but with straight hair. That totally blew my 6 y/o mind. The truth is that India isn't homogenous the way Japan kind of is. But then there are the Ainu, the dark skinned wolly haired indigineous Japanese. So in reality a lot of countries have people of different ethnic groups that we just lump into one for convenience.
    30 replies | 1107 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    Yesterday, 08:41 AM
    As distrubing as this is, I would consider this an example of what 69360 was saying with regards to scientists doing things for no other reason than to see if they can. Or I would even go a step further and say there was a potential benefit to the research. Staph is already a pathogen that kills people. Doing experiements on humanized mice with aborted fetal tissue grafted onto them to better understand how staph, an already existing pathogen, affects humans could lead to better ways to prevent and treat staph, again an already existing pathogen. Also from your link it sounds like human organs were being grown on the mice. There is a severe shortage of transplant organs. So there's another potential benefit. In fact, the more I think of it, this is the opposite of 69360's point in that it's not "doing things for no other reason except that they can" but rather "doing something unethical for a potential benefit to mankind." Dr. Mengela's research on hypothermia, where he put Jewish prisoners in freezing water bringing them to near death to see if he could revive them, is credited for saving many lives in the decades since it happened. Same thing. Unethical research done for a potential benefit.
    22 replies | 374 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    Yesterday, 08:31 AM
    Yeah...but 69360 would say that was "Just because they can." However the CIA has long looked at how to weaponize psychodelic drugs. So it wasn't a "just because they can" experiment.
    22 replies | 374 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    Yesterday, 08:28 AM
    Yeah.....but this is different. They were getting government grant money and sending that grant money to government researchers in other countries. To get that money you have to justify it. This isn't creating a mouse with an ear on its back (although that's actually useful). We did bioweapons research until that was banned. Since then we've continued to do bioweapons research, only we call it "defensive" bioweapons research. That kind of makes sense if you know the enemy has anthrax to make anthrax yourself to know how to defeat it. But it this case money was sent to our arch "enemy" to help the create a more deadly virus. No, the "scientists just being scientists" explanation makes no sense either. Also I see you ignored my pint about tear gas.
    22 replies | 374 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    Yesterday, 06:41 AM
    Why is that unlikely? U.S. government researches infected Guatamalen prisoners and military with siphylus. And you're making the mistake of conflating rogue elements in the government with the entire government. See: It is extremely unlikely that there was a secret joint session of congress where the president signed a secret bill and the SCOTUS secretly approved the action to develop a COVID virus as a bioweapon, but it's not extremely unlikely that government beuracrats did this to create a bioweapon. Again I'll ask you the question I have asked the "trust the science" crowd (not saying you're in that crowd), since I first learned of gain of function research last year. What possible motive could there be for doing gain of function research on a deadly virus other than to create a bioweapon? If you do research on how to increase the yield of a nuclear bomb, everyone understands that to be weapons research. Why is this any different?
    22 replies | 374 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    Yesterday, 06:19 AM
    Do you consider tear gas a chemical weapon? It's not supposed to be deadly at all. It has the exact effect that it's meant to have. If you have the goal of killing off all of humanity then no it's not a good bioweapon. If your goal is to be just deadly enough to scare the entire world into submission...then damn it's an awesome bioweapon! And what exaclty is the point of "gain of function" of a virus that can kill people except to be used as a weapon? I do not at all buy the "We need to create a more deadly virus so we can know how to fight it" argument. That makes no logical sense.
    22 replies | 374 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    Yesterday, 06:13 AM
    It depends on your goal for the use of the weapon. Seems to be pretty effective to me if your goal is a permanent communist world takevoer. See:
    22 replies | 374 view(s)
  • CaptUSA's Avatar
    Yesterday, 05:56 AM
    Really?! I suppose if by “bio” you limit that to physical biology. But if you consider what it did to psychological functions, and how it caused humans to destroy the world economy, then I’d say it was pretty damned effective!
    22 replies | 374 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    Yesterday, 05:31 AM
    And then he we went to Ninevah. :)
    7 replies | 157 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    Yesterday, 05:25 AM Social distancing and wearing face masks should stay forever, a Communist-supporting SAGE scientist has claimed. Professor Susan Michie, of University College London, said she thinks the draconian restrictions should become part of people's every day routine. In a bizarre comparison, she said Britons never used to wear seat belts in cars or 'pick up dog poo in the park' but learned to over time. It comes as the country waits with bated breath to see if Boris Johnson will stick to his roadmap and launch 'Freedom Day' on June 21.
    0 replies | 70 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    Yesterday, 05:07 AM
    Why as in why would that lady say something so asinine. I've heard things that overtly violent from rabble on the street and I've heard people in accademia say nutty things (I had a tax professor in law school who said we needed government healthcare because "grandma needs to die" in order to save social security), but I haven't seen the two come together like this. Edit: Oh and the "official reason" Deberry was kicked out was for being pro life. But he had been pro life his entire 22 years in office. And what was done to him was actually a violation of the voting rights act, but he didn't file suit. He should have. Okay. Thank you for the explanation.
    30 replies | 1107 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    06-11-2021, 07:26 PM
    The YouTube is already down. I found this on Bitchute. Is it the same? mrSkpfzQ9lxu
    27 replies | 530 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    06-11-2021, 04:51 PM
    I think she's Indian (as in east Indian, not Elizabeth Warren Indian).
    30 replies | 1107 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    06-11-2021, 04:51 PM
    Yeah....I'm trying to find a context that makes sense. Scratching my head.
    30 replies | 1107 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    06-11-2021, 04:07 PM
    Hmmm....interesting. Here is a question none of my "trust the science" friends can answer. Why is gain of function research okay?
    22 replies | 374 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    06-11-2021, 03:38 PM
    Yeah. And these days it's best to voice/video verify.
    20 replies | 384 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    06-11-2021, 03:28 PM
    Depends on the slap.
    5 replies | 311 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    06-11-2021, 03:10 PM
    Hmmmm....Jerry Smith sounds like a white guy. Let me see what I find..... Yep. So I wonder how the media will spin this one? Edit: And for the life of me I don't know why gay guys gun for straight guys so much. This doesn't excuse the murder (inexecusible) but I just don't get it. If sexual preference is fixed at birth....? But straight guys try to hit on lesbians so maybe this is just "turn about is fair play" or something.
    20 replies | 384 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    06-11-2021, 03:09 PM
    Yeah....he probably pled down to 2nd degree murder. Sounds like the got a confession in exchange for a deal.
    20 replies | 384 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    06-11-2021, 02:54 PM
    WTF? Okay. I apologize in advance to feeding Anti Federalist's paranoia......but WTF? Seriously.....WTF? Why?
    30 replies | 1107 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    06-11-2021, 01:02 PM
    Then they'll say everyone who gets sick really has the flu. There is a need to pretend that COVID been whupped under Biden.
    22 replies | 290 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    06-11-2021, 12:54 PM
    You must spread some Reputation around before giving it to acptulsa again.
    74 replies | 2667 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    06-11-2021, 12:53 PM
    I heard about the ariel bombardment back in 2012 so clearly that did not come from the Netflix documentary. That's a ridiculous arugment. Also apparently you missed the fact that the 16th street Baptist Church bombing, which everyone agrees was a bombing, was less destructive then the aftermath we see from Tulsa. So again, another ridiculous argument on your part. Further the early eyewitness accounts, all which mentioned the airplanes from white and black witnesses, mentioned either burning tar balls, petrol bombs or dynamite. Obviously a burning tar ball or a petrol bomb would have the exact same effect whether it was thrown out of an airplane or thrown by someone on the ground. Same thing for a stick of dynamite. It was dynamite used in the 16th street Baptist Church bombing. And back then you could by dynamite from a general store. Nobody is saying that the type of bombs typically used in war was what was used. Just that the type of firebombs, or explosives, that were commonly used in racial violence at the time were being thrown out of low flying airplanes. Here is an article written in 1921 (the year of the massacre) that described what happened. It mentions airplanes. Around five o’clock Wednesday morning the mob, now numbering more than 10,000, made a mass attack on Little Africa. Machine-guns were brought into use; eight aeroplanes were employed to spy on the movements of the Negroes and according to some were used in bombing the colored section. All that was lacking to make the scene a replica of modern “Christian” warfare was poison gas. The colored men and women fought gamely in defense of their homes, but the odds were too great. According to the statements of onlookers, men in uniform, either home guards or ex-service men or both, carried cans of oil into Little Africa, and, after looting the homes, set fire to them. Many are the stories of horror told to me—not by colored people—but by white residents. One was that of an aged colored couple, saying their evening prayers before retiring in their little home on Greenwood Avenue. A mob broke into the house, shot both of the old people in the backs of their heads, blowing their brains out and spattering them over the bed, pillaged the home, and then set fire to it. Another was that of the death of Dr. A. C. Jackson, a colored physician. Dr. Jackson was worth $100,000; had been described by the Mayo brothers “the most able Negro surgeon in America”; was respected by white and colored people alike, and was in every sense a good citizen. A mob attacked Dr. Jackson’s home. He fought in defense of it, his wife and children and himself. An officer of the home guards who knew Dr. Jackson came up at that time and assured him that if he would surrender he would be protected. This Dr. Jackson did. The officer sent him under guard to Convention Hall, where colored people were being placed for protection. En route to the hall, disarmed, Dr. Jackson was shot and killed in cold blood. The officer who had assured Dr. Jackson of protection stated to me, “Dr. Jackson was an able, clean-cut man. He did only what any red-blooded man would have done under similar circumstances in defending his home. Dr. Jackson was murdered by white ruffians.”
    74 replies | 2667 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    06-11-2021, 11:54 AM
    Great article! And I bolded the part about "the Orange man." He doesn't get a pass either. Trump couldn't fire Fauci from his NIH job but he absolutely could and should have fired him from the job of being a WH spokesman on COVID and gotten someone else up there with him worth a crap. He didn't. Trump wanted to talk about HCQ? He should have hired a doctor as a spokesperson who belived in HCQ. Better yet he should have had someone up front talking about vitamin D, the need to get outside in the sun, melatonin, steam treatment, whatever. Dr. Ben Carson could have been the man for the job but he may have decided to take a back seat. (I don't know if anyone asked him or not). And there was evidence back in 2020 that Fauci was lying. But he never got called on it. Thanks! I didn't know they had found the genome sequence. And this is what I say about "believe the science." I believe in science, I do not believe the science. The article "the" implies there is only one. It implies consensus. Scientific consensus is a lie. Testing a hypothesis yourself is believing in science. And while we all don't have the resources to do our own studies, we do have the ability to read independent research ourselves.
    11 replies | 369 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    06-10-2021, 11:57 PM
    Yes. This is from two days ago.
    8 replies | 405 view(s)
  • jmdrake's Avatar
    06-10-2021, 11:36 PM
    As a boy I wanted an elephant for the simple reason that they tend to live longer than humans. So do turtles. But dogs are much more fun.
    3 replies | 135 view(s)
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"And now that the legislators and do-gooders have so futilely inflicted so many systems upon society, may they finally end where they should have begun: May they reject all systems, and try liberty; for liberty is an acknowledgment of faith in God and His works." - Bastiat

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My personal story (pt2)

by CaptUSA on 02-24-2016 at 09:57 AM
Among my many interests was electricity and I decided that I wanted to change how the industry operates. Understanding the free market as I did, I was pissed that the coolest discovery in the history of mankind was being regulated to death by the government. I wanted to change that.

I found a job as a part-time temporary meter reader. My girlfriend went ballistic that I was quitting a salaried job for a part-time temp job, but I had complete confidence in what I was doing. Meter

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My personal story (pt 1)

by CaptUSA on 02-24-2016 at 09:55 AM
I’ve never used this blog feature before, but since people have wondered (and asked) about my personal story, I figured it was best to do it in here rather than the forums.

It may come across as anecdotal, but I assure you that this same type free market story is working itself out all over the country and the globe. Even in the face or increasing government interference.

I was born in Western PA the third of four boys. When I was still a baby, the second child died

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