Jun 05 06:47

51 Strange Rare Photos From The Past That'll Make You Scratch Your Head

Below are some of the most baffling photos that reveal something strange and badass about the past, daring the future to make sense of them all.

Jun 05 05:44

Rodney King: The Riots, The Movement, And What Eventually Killed Him

In the early '90s, you couldn't own a mobile phone unless you also owned at least one diamond mine, and phones that could record video were a science-fiction fantasy. As a result, police brutality and wrongdoing often went undocumented and unpunished, as it was the (often viewed as uncredible) victim's word against the officer's. That's why the beating of Rodney King, which a bystander miraculously did manage to capture on video, became such an incendiary moment in history. For the first time, the national spotlight was on the use of excessive force by police, particularly when dealing with black suspects.

Jun 05 05:38

Zoot Suit Riots: The Racist Riots Sparked By Non-White Neighbors Using 'Too Much Cloth'

You’ve heard its name memorialized in song, but do you know the very real and very frightening story behind the Zoot Suit Riots that occurred in 1943? At the time, young Latino men who wore pork pie hats, dangling watch chains, and large zoot suits were considered a menace to society. Their crime? Using "too much cloth."

Jun 04 13:32


This title was originally "Out of the ashes, a Pheonix."

It only took us days of protesting, eventually involving all 5o states and several other countries, but all four officers involved in the death of George Floyd have finally been charged.

There seems to be reason for hope, despite the added pain and in some cases loss of life that that caused.

If you see only one, see this one:

But you should see more than one if you can. I have curated a selection, not comprehensive by any means, here.

Because maybe we are getting somewhere after all.

Jun 03 13:33

25 Newspaper Headlines From the Past That Shaped History

This collection of newspaper headlines chronicles some of the most memorable events of the past, informing and shocking millions of readers in just a few words. Ultimately, these iconic events helped shaped the history of the world.

Jun 03 08:51

17 Strong Women In History Who Destroyed Stereotypes and Inspired Future Generations

Throughout history, women of strength, will and vision have fought to break free from society's norms, fighting for freedom, human rights, and equality.
Here are 17 most rebellious who influenced history forever:

Jun 03 08:24

What happened in the 1920s?

The League of Nations first met on 15th November 1920 with representatives from 42 countries. The League had 32 constant members throughout its 20-year existence but 63 nations took part in various assemblies.
The Roaring Twenties brought many new changes with it – some good and some not so good.

Jun 03 07:41

History Of The Curfew: Etymology, Brief History, And How It Involved Fire

In response to the recent civil unrest in many American cities, many mayors are enacting emergency curfews in their communities. Of course, we know that emergency curfews are different from the 10:00 P.M. curfew your mom gave you when you were a teenager or the permanent juvenile curfews that some cities and towns have established to keep delinquents off the streets at night. Still, when we think of the word "curfew," we think of some sort of restriction that prohibits people from leaving their home during specific times. But what is the history of curfews?

Jun 03 07:01

History Of Tear Gas: When The U.S. Gassed Their Own Citizens

Tear gas, mace, pepper spray—we see them being used pretty much every day on the news without knowing exactly what they are. Essentially, tear gas is a chemical weapon that causes skin and eye irritation, respiratory problems, and blindness. It's not good. The effects of tear gas can be so harsh that its use has been banned in warfare, but it's still used by police in countries like the United States and Australia for crowd control. This nasty chemical has a violent history dating back to the 19th century, but it only recently (historically speaking) started infiltrating our streets.

Jun 02 09:33

Biblical village of Bethsaida 'where Jesus fed the 5,000' is UNDERWATER as floods in Israel force archaeologists to abandon the excavation site

Bethsaida is described as the location of at least two of Christ's biblical miracles
Experts have argued that it lies at the El-Araj site located near the Sea of Galilee
However, flooding has forced further excavations and research to be stopped
The flood — on a scale not seen in 30 years — will likely halt work for the year

Jun 02 08:21

FLASHBACK - Report: Hillary Clinton Gave $800K To Fund Antifa Groups

After failing to become president of the United States, Hillary Clinton did what a lot of dejected politicians do: She started a super PAC. And after four months of soliciting donations, it appears that Clinton has been quietly using the money to fund resistance groups, including the militant and violent antifa.

Clinton’s PAC, Onward Together, openly partners with five left-wing political groups: Indivisible, Swing Left, Color of Change, Emerge America, and Run for Something, all of which have ties to antifa. Despite all these partners, however, the PAC website is bare-bones. There are just two tabs: One explaining the group’s “mission,” and another asking for donations – with no indication as to where the money would go. So, in order to get to the bottom of the mystery, The Daily Caller decided to give all five antifa-linked groups a call.

Jun 02 07:25

4 Doctors Discuss Truth About COVID & Call To End Lockdown

Recorded 6/1/20. Dr. Jeff Barke, Dr. Dan Erickson, Dr. David Lang and Dr.Gold, who's also an attorney.

Jun 02 05:52

The Mystery of Herxheim: Was an Entire Village Cannibalized?

Beginning in 5300 BC, a Linearbandkeramik or Linear Pottery culture (LBK) developed in the region of Herxheim in southwest Germany, one that could be described as an idyllic Stone Age settlement. The houses were the same, the rudimentary farm plots were the same, the small village seemed to be relatively safe from invaders and predators. Yet sometime around 4950 BC, the community abruptly disappeared.

Jun 02 05:33

The White Slaves of Barbary

Much attention and condemnation has been directed towards the tragedy of the African slave trade , which took place between the 16 th and the 19 th centuries. However, another equally despicable trade in humans was taking place around the same time in the Mediterranean. It is estimated that up to 1.25 million Europeans were enslaved by Barbary corsairs , and their lives were just as pitiful as their African counterparts. They have come to be known as the white slaves of Barbary.

Jun 02 05:09

A Deadly Formula - Why Viking Weapons and Armor Were So Effective

Nothing continues to be so inspiring and thrilling from early medieval history such as the Viking Age. This exciting historical period turned the nations of Europe upside down, and ushered in a new, revolutionary age. As these brave Norsemen sailed forth from their age-old settlements, they began exploring all corners of Europe – from England in their west, all the way to the eastern lands of the Slavs. And with these raids and explorations, they bound these lands to themselves, and became involved in the most complex political spheres.

Jun 02 04:57

150,000-Year-Old Pipes Baffle Scientists in China: Out of Place in Time?

In a mysterious pyramid in China’s Qinghai Province near Mount Baigong are three caves filled with pipes leading to a nearby salt-water lake. There are also pipes under the lake bed and on the shore. The iron pipes range in size, with some smaller than a toothpick. The strangest part is that they may be about 150,000 years old.

Jun 02 04:45

Long Before Face Masks, Islamic Healers Tried to Ward Off Disease With Talismans

Just as many now don face masks and do breathing exercises to protect against COVID-19 – despite debates around the science behind such practices – so too did the Islamic world turn to protective devices and rituals in premodern times of trouble.
From the 11th century until around the 19th century, Muslim cultures witnessed the use of magic bowls, healing necklaces, and other objects in hopes of warding off drought, famine, floods, and even epidemic diseases.

Jun 01 09:55

Peggy Sue, The Original Rock Groupie Chick

In the 1960s and 1970s, the idea of a rock groupie chick, a pretty young girl who hung out with the band, partied with them and dated one or more of the musicians, was well-established. In fact, several of the great rock hits of the sixties and seventies were inspired by popular groupies. But did you know that this trend started back in the 1950s? In fact, the 1957 hit song “Peggy Sue” by Buddy Holly and The Crickets was inspired by a girl who spent much of her time hanging out with the band. Here is the story of the real Peggy Sue.

Jun 01 09:54

38 Of The Most Powerful Images That Will Stir Your Soul

These compelling images will pull on your heartstrings.

Jun 01 09:10

Audie Murphy: From The Most Decorated WWII Soldier To Movie Star

It is not often that someone comes along who leads an extraordinary life of adventure, heroism, and stardom, but that describes the life of Audie Murphy, American soldier turned Hollywood actor. The most decorated U.S. soldier of World War II, Murphy parlayed a cover of LIFE Magazine into a Hollywood acting career. Who was Audie Murphy? What did Audie Murphy do? Here is the incredible story of Audie Murphy's extraordinary life.

Jun 01 09:02

A Chapel in a Treehouse Built in 1669 and Still Being Used Today

The Chêne chapelle “chapel oak” is an oak tree located in Allouville-Bellefosse in Seine-Maritime, France. The oak tree is between 800 and 1,200 years old and its hollow trunk hosts two chapels Notre Dame de la Paix (“Our Lady of Peace”) and the Chambre de l’Ermite (“Hermit’s room”), which were built there in 1669 and are still used.

Jun 01 08:50

This Simple Mistake Nearly Started World War III Not Very Long Time Ago

What happened in Mars Bluffs, South Carolina, is a terrifying reminder of the Cold War. Apparently, the U.S. Air Force had some trouble keeping those nuclear bombs in the air during that volatile era.
On March 11, 1958, an atomic bomb was accidentally dropped near the house of Walter Gregg and his family in South Carolina. Miraculously, no one was killed.

Jun 01 06:12

Forbidden places (19 Pics)

Jun 01 05:35

Mummified Hand from Yorkshire May Be Last Hand of Glory Still in Existence

The Bladen Journal reports that a mummified hand found in Castleton, North Yorkshire, England is the only known ‘Hand of Glory’, a grotesque artifact meant to aid thieves in their work during the night, still in existence. This mummified hand supposedly has the power to “entrance humans” according to the Express. Hands of Glory were also a favorite tool for thieves and creative storytellers for over 200 years.

Jun 01 05:31

Lilith: Ancient Demon, Dark Deity or Sensual Goddess?

In some sources she's described as a demon, in others she is an icon who became one of the darkest deities of the pagans. Lilith is one of the oldest known female spirits of the world. Her roots come from the famous Epic of Gilgamesh, but she was also described in the Bible and the Talmud.

Jun 01 05:26

Incubi and Succubi: Crushing Nightmares and Sex-Craving Demons

Imagine you suddenly awake at night. You feel a sense of panic when you realize that you cannot move. The fear increases when you sense another presence in the room with you. You gasp for breath, but feel the being getting closer and closer. As your chest tightens you struggle to move and try desperately to cry out for help. But there is nothing you can do, the terrifying creature begins to crush you…

Jun 01 04:05

Israeli security experts trained "vast numbers of law enforcement officials" in Minneapolis Minnesota

JINSA (Jewish Institute for National Security of America) 2017: The Homeland Security conference series educated vast numbers of law enforcement officials on best practices for counterterrorism measures in three key locations across America:

San Diego

JINSA brought a number of high-level Israeli security experts to the United States for these conferences. Presenters spoke about crimes of opportunity versus ideology, making difficult decisions in times of a terror incident, and the need for private security and the relationship between private security and the police.

Jun 01 02:31

The Oneiroi: Morpheus and His Brothers, Ancient Greek Dream Gods

Greek mythology depicts its deities as belonging to one big family, and people today can still recognize its most prominent members. Most people are familiar with the Olympians, the major deities of the Greek pantheon. Many would have also heard about the Titans, the predecessors of the Olympian gods. Yet, the family tree of the Greek gods consists of more than just the Olympian gods and the Titans. There are gods whose existence predates even the Titans. One of these groups is the Oneiroi of Morpheus and his siblings.

May 31 11:49

How America Responded To The San Francisco Plague Of 1900 With Corruption And Racism

In the early 1900s, San Francisco became the first U.S. city to be infected with the Black Plague — over half a millennium after it first ravaged Europe in the 1340s. This was the first outbreak of plague to hit the continental U.S.

The San Francisco plague by no means killed as many people as it did in Europe — which saw over 60 percent of the continent’s population perish — but it did reveal a series of disturbing patterns in America’s government.

May 31 10:56

The Polio Epidemic: A Brief History Of The 20th Century's Most Feared Disease

In the early 20th century, polio was one of the most debilitating diseases to rock the planet. The illness was easily spread, and it afflicted millions of people with paralysis, fatigue, and muscle weakness. It was an era that brought together people of all stripes to beat the nasty scourge. The efforts by such far-flung opposites as Jonas Salk, Elvis Presley, and President Roosevelt finally brought polio to an end, but not without many trials and tribulations. Mostly trials.

May 31 09:36

The Brothers Grimm: History Of More Than Just Fairytales

We all know the Brothers Grimm from their collections of fairytales, including Cinderella, Rapunzel, Hansel and Gretel, and Snow White and the Seven Dwarves, but there was much more to the Brothers Grimm than just fairytales. Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm were among the most noteworthy German scholars of the early 1800s.

May 31 09:14

The Tale Of The Black Tom Explosion

When we think of espionage, most Americans think of the Cold War—dead drops in Berlin, nifty gadgets, the stuff of everyone's favorite guilty pleasure movies—but few think of the early 20th century. In reality, the lead-up to World War I was America's first taste of large-scale international clandestine activity on the home front.

May 31 06:58

Ancient Chinese Village of Long-Haired Rapunzels

There's an ancient settlement in Huangluo, China called the "Long Hair Village" and for the Yao minority women of the village, hair is their most prized possession.
They grow their hair up to 6.8 feet long, and manage to keep it healthy, strong and free of greys well into their old age. They consider their hair so sacred that until recently, no one was allowed to look at a woman’s loose locks except her husband and children.

May 31 06:18

Big Ben's First Ring: 1859's Debut Of The Global Landmark

Visitors from around the world travel to London to see Big Ben, one of the greatest and most well-known artifacts in the Western world. Rivaling the Empire State Building and the Eiffel Tower for global prominence, Big Ben isn't just a piece of history that children briefly learn about in school; it's a living, breathing part of English culture.

May 31 05:58

How George Washington Died: Bloodletting, Enemas, and the Dangers of 18th Century Medicine

In his early twenties, he fumbled his way through the Ohio Country alongside the British Army in his first military outing and quite unintentionally became a catalyst for the French and Indian (A.K.A. Seven Years') War. As a more seasoned military man, he led a political insurrection and became the head general in a great Revolutionary War which would mark a sea change on a global scale, as it was the first time a colony had ever won independence from a colonial power.

May 31 04:02

Mass Medieval Cemetery Sheds Light on Berlin’s Brutal Birth

In Berlin, a historic medieval cemetery has been excavated which reveals that medieval people’s lives were blighted by hunger, disease, and extreme violence. Many of the human remains show signs of violent deaths and may indicate that Berlin in the Middle Ages was plagued by conflicts.

May 30 22:04

33 Hellish Drawings from the ‘Compendium Of Demonology And Magic,’

Hybrid demons, cabalistic symbols, dancing skeletons, and dark spells of magic — these are only some of the occult elements that fill the pages of the mysterious 18th-century manuscript entitled Compendium Of Demonology And Magic. Though we may never know who created the book and why, there's one thing we do know for certain: this book is not for the faint of heart.

The Compendium Of Demonology And Magic
In 1775, someone — likely a worshipper of the occult — made it their business to compile a collection of astonishingly detailed illustrations of demons and magical rituals into one book. That book is now known as the Compendium Of Demonology And Magic.

May 30 09:33

The Mysterious Lives Of 18th Century Garden Hermits

Before the days of the ceramic garden gnome, a human being often played the role of stern, robe-wearing guardian of flora and fauna — and that person was preferably a grizzled old man who didn’t mind living in seclusion and forgoing even basic personal hygiene.

May 30 08:17

Inside The 18th-Century ‘Compendium Of Demonology And Magic,’ An Illustrated Guide To Hell

Hybrid demons, cabalistic symbols, dancing skeletons, and dark spells of magic — these are only some of the occult elements that fill the pages of the mysterious 18th-century manuscript entitled Compendium Of Demonology And Magic. Though we may never know who created the book and why, there's one thing we do know for certain: this book is not for the faint of heart.

The Compendium Of Demonology And Magic
In 1775, someone — likely a worshipper of the occult — made it their business to compile a collection of astonishingly detailed illustrations of demons and magical rituals into one book. That book is now known as the Compendium Of Demonology And Magic.

May 30 07:00

The Controversial Story Of La Malinche, The Native Mesoamerican Who Helped Hernán Cortés Take Over Mexico

La Malinche was a native Mesoamerican woman of a Nahua tribe who became a trusted adviser and translator to Spanish conquistador Hernán Cortés. Her guidance proved instrumental in his takeover of the Aztec empire. By some accounts, she was also Cortés’s lover and mother of his child.

May 30 06:28

Video: Trump Condemns Police Violence in 2016

On July 8, 2016 Donald Trump posted 'MAKE AMERICA SAFE AGAIN!' He posted a two minute video to Facebook in response to the deaths of the police officers in Dallas and also the deaths of Alton Sterling in Louisiana and Philando Castile in Minnesota

May 30 06:04

Biblical Shrine In Israel Found To Have Hosted Rituals Involving Cannabis In The 8th Century B.C.

The oldest known instance of ritualistic cannabis burning has been discovered on a limestone altar in Israel’s Tel Arad shrine. According to Science News, the cannabis was mixed with animal dung to burn at lower temperatures, while the frankincense found on another altar helped with the stench.

May 30 05:37

More Human Remains Found In Civil War Confederate Submarine

The details behind the sinking of a historic vessel have eluded archaeologists and historians alike for years, but new findings may help hack away at some of the boat’s mystery.

May 30 04:51

Nazi Gold Found On Sunken Ship Could Be Worth $130 Million

You could never accuse the Nazis of having hearts of gold — but a new discovery shows that when it comes to Nazi vessels, it’s a different story.

Indeed, British treasure hunters have uncovered up to $130 million-worth of gold within the wreckage of the SS Minden, a Nazi cargo ship.

May 30 03:20

Nazi Gold Found On Sunken Ship Could Be Worth $130 Million

You could never accuse the Nazis of having hearts of gold — but a new discovery shows that when it comes to Nazi vessels, it’s a different story.

Indeed, British treasure hunters have uncovered up to $130 million-worth of gold within the wreckage of the SS Minden, a Nazi cargo ship.

May 30 02:34

75-Year-Old Diary Of SS Officer May Reveal 28 Tons Of Stolen Nazi Gold

The hunt continues for a massive stash of gold treasure that belonged to the Nazis. A newly-discovered diary that belonged to an SS officer points to one of the possible hidden locations of the Nazi gold: an old castle in Poland.

May 29 11:39

King Henry VIII's Mary Rose gets a £25,000 cash injection from Historic England to stop the iconic warship from falling into disrepair as income from visitors dries up during lockdown

Money will allow employees to continue maintaining systems protecting ship
CEO of Mary Rose Trust warned it may not survive 'this financial year'
It has received no income from visitors since March 18 due to the pandemic

May 29 10:36

George Floyd, fired officer overlapped security shifts at south Minneapolis club

A former club owner in south Minneapolis says the now-fired police officer and the black man who died in his custody this week both worked security for her club up to the end of last year.

May 29 06:28

JAMA Bombshell: "universal masking may lead to more transmission of Covid-19"

A new article published in The New England Journal of Medicine points out that the main benefit of masks is that it eases anxiety of some people, which JAMA points out "may not be strictly logical." Here are some key excerpts from the New JAMA article: "We know that wearing a mask outside health care facilities offers little, if any, protection from infection. Focusing on universal masking alone may, paradoxically, lead to more transmission of Covid-19 if it diverts attention from implementing more fundamental infection-control measures...fear and anxiety are better countered with data and education than with a marginally beneficial mask, particularly in light of the worldwide mask shortage, but it is difficult to get clinicians to hear this message in the heat of the current crisis.

May 29 05:46

JAMA Bombshell: "Universal masking may lead to more transmission of Covid-19

A new article published in The New England Journal of Medicine points out that the main benefit of masks is that it eases anxiety of some people, which JAMA points out "may not be strictly logical." Here are some key excerpts from the JAMA article: "We know that wearing a mask outside health care facilities offers little, if any, protection from infection. Focusing on universal masking alone may, paradoxically, lead to more transmission of Covid-19 if it diverts attention from implementing more fundamental infection-control measures...fear and anxiety are better countered with data and education than with a marginally beneficial mask, particularly in light of the worldwide mask shortage, but it is difficult to get clinicians to hear this message in the heat of the current crisis

May 28 15:05

Ventura County CA Health Officer Explains Why He Won't Issue A Facemask Order (Video)

1. There is no incontrovertible, compelling or even a preponderance of evidence to support an Order to wear a cloth mask in the community setting at this time. 2. I am supportive of cashiers and customers wearing cloth masks inside a grocery store or any essential business where social distancing is difficult to maintain. Supporting evidence is not strong enough to issue an Order to mandate the use of cloth masks at this time;

May 28 08:55

Emily Dickinson: Things You Didn't Know About The Famous Writer, Horticulturist

Whether you're a fan of poetry or prefer HBO, you know Emily Dickinson, the poet from Amherst, Massachusetts who spent the 1800s writing private pieces and sharing very little of her life. While she was alive, only 10 of her poems were published, her work gaining prominence only after her death in 1886. Before then, she was known to her neighbors in New England primarily as a horticulturalist and baker, but her love of gardening and baking are all but forgotten today.

May 28 08:39

The Story Behind the Picturesque Devil’s Bridge in Kromlau Park, Germany

Devil’s bridges are numerous throughout Europe. In France alone, there are about 49 Devil’s Bridges and these can also be found also in Italy, Germany, Portugal, Slovenia, Spain, Switzerland, and throughout the world. Several of these bridges have been built years ago, between 1000 and 1600 AD, and each has a corresponding Devil-related folktale or legend.

May 28 07:51

Sanford and son clip: "TAKE OFF THAT STUPID MASK! Ridiculous."

Isn't this exactly what we've all been feeling lately?

May 28 07:18

When The Mona Lisa Was Stolen: 1911's Art Theft That Made The Painting World Famous

Even if you are not an art lover, you have seen reproductions of the Mona Lisa, Leonardo de Vinci’s famous 16th century portrait that has been hailed as a masterpiece. Today, we see the Mona Lisa’s enigmatic smile on t-shirts, coffee mugs, phone cases, and mousepads. She is so popular and recognizable that it is hard for us to believe that the painting hung in relative obscurity in Paris’ Louvre museum until it was stolen in 1911. The theft and the ensuing search for the painting brought world-wide attention to the Mona Lisa and made it the most-recognized painting in the world.

May 28 06:26

15 Largest Things / Living Things on Earth

From dinosaurs to large flying birds, the world was once ruled by large creatures. Luckily, some of them are still with us today, and their sheer size never fail to captivate us.

May 28 05:48

Sgt. Murphy's Laws of Combat

Some military humor...

May 28 05:30

A Brief History of Magic Wands

Magicians, wizards, witches, sorcerers, and fairies all know that to give their magical powers a boost, they need a magic wand. These thin, hand-held devices were said to be the source of magic or, at the very least, served as a distraction away from a sleight-of-hand. It may be tempting to credit JK Rowling for the invention of the magic wand, but in fact, this power stick has a long and diverse background. Let’s look at the brief history of magic wands.

May 28 03:56

Golden Gate Bridge Opens In 1937: 200,000 People Celebrate By Walking Across It

Today, it's hard to imagine San Francisco without the iconic, bright orange Golden Gate Bridge serving as the city's centerpiece, but that was reality for its citizens prior to May 27, 1937. On that official opening day, the bridge was only open to foot traffic to give residents of the city and visiting dignitaries the opportunity to see the City by the Bay from a whole new perspective and marvel at the modern engineering of the structure.

May 28 03:16

Dewey Readmore Books: The Celebrity Library Cat Of The 1980s

In the 1980s, America fell in love with Dewey Readmore Books, a convolutedly named cat who lived in the Spencer Public Library in Spencer, Iowa. Throughout Dewey's 19 years, he touched hearts and inspired his librarian mom to write about his life story in books like There's a Cat in the Library and Dewey: The Small-Town Library Cat Who Touched the World. Dewey may be an early meme, but he was also a pretty cool cat.

May 27 13:01

US carried out 70 regime-changing operations during Cold War — Russian envoy

The diplomat mentioned this data, citing western analysts, against a backdrop of incessant barrage of US accusations of Russia’s alleged election interference

May 27 06:58

Candid Camera Classic: Germ Masks Anyone?

The customers' reactions to waitresses wearing face masks pre-covid are hilarious.

May 27 06:35

USSC 1905 Ruling On Mandatory Vaccines: Jacobson Vs. Massachusetts

Most everyone has seen the recent video in which Alan Dershowitz Says If You Refuse Vaccination, The State Can Plunge A Needle In Your Arm. In the video, Dershowitz, who is purportedly a constitutional expert, claims that no one has a right to refuse vaccination or to refuse to wear a mask during a public health crisis. He invokes the U.S. Supreme Court case of Jacobson vs. Massachusetts, which was decided in 1905.
The Court in a nutshell ruled that despite the fact that Jacobson could certainly find medical experts who agree with his claims opposing vaccines, the vast majority of respected doctors across the world accept vaccination to protect the public health in a pandemic, so a vaccine mandate does not violate his liberty.

May 26 19:06

Bill Clinton was seen with Jeffrey Epstein on the convicted sex offenders' Caribbean island where young girls were allegedly abused and trafficked, claims an explosive new Netflix documentary

Bill Clinton was seen sitting with Jeffrey Epstein on the convicted sex offenders' Caribbean island where young girls were allegedly taken and assaulted by the pedophile and his high-profile friends, a new Netflix documentary has claimed.

Steve Scully, a 70-year-old former worker on Epstein's private Caribbean island of Little Saint James, said he saw the former president sitting with the pedophile in the porch of the island's villa.

May 26 18:54

Vaccine Expert Testifies to Congress That Coronavirus Vaccine Killed 2 Children

Dr. Peter Hotez Addressing House Science, Space, and Technology Committee Hearing on Coronavirus, March 5, 2020 : "When I say scientific challenge, one of the things we are not hearing a lot about is potential safety problems of coronavirus vaccines. This was first found in the 1960s with respiratory interstitial virus vaccines done in Washington with the NIH and Children's National Medical Center. Some of those kids who got the vaccine did worse and I believe there were two deaths. What happens with certain types of respiratory virus vaccine, to get immunized and when you are exposed to the virus you get this paradoxical enhancement phenomenon. We don't entirely understand the basis of it, that we recognize there's a real problem with certain respiratory virus vaccines. That killed the program for decades and now the Gates foundation is taking it up again, but then we start developing coronavirus vaccines.

May 26 12:18

Samuel Morse: Inventor Of The Telegraph, Failed Painter, Photographer

You may only know Samuel Morse for that code he invented, but there was much more to the man than dots and dashes. He was also a mediocre student who dreamed (much to his parents' chagrin) of being an artist, a pro-slavery and anti-Catholic intellectual, and a widower whose infamous moment of inspiration stemmed from his wife's tragic death.

May 26 08:48

1618 Defenestration Of Prague: Two Catholic Lords, Secretary Survive 70-Ft. Fall

On May 23, 1618, a divine miracle took place in Prague. That, or three guys just caught a lucky—albeit stinky—break. What began as a political protest ended with the spark that triggered the Thirty Years' War, perhaps the only war in history to start with people getting thrown out a window.

May 26 07:42

The Invention Of Kryptonite: The Real Reason The Man Of Steel Needed A Weakness

There are a few things that everyone knows about Superman: He's faster than a speeding bullet, he can leap tall buildings in a single bound, and his only weakness is Kryptonite. The glowing green rock—remnants of the crust of his home planet, Krypton—has no effect on humans but renders Superman completely powerless. This weakness hasn't always been a part of Superman's legacy; in fact, Kryptonite didn't even originally appear in the comic books. Still, it's become entrenched in the character's mythology.

May 25 11:21

The First Bicycle Is Introduced In New York City, 1819: History Of The Velocipede

In 1819, the bicycle rolled across the Atlantic into the Big Apple all the way from Europe. Known as "velocipedes" or "swift walkers," these strange contraptions created by Baron Karl von Drais were a sign of coming change and a new way of getting from place to place.

May 25 06:16

Catholic Priest on COVID: "Our republic has become a phobiocracy - ruled by fear."

"No virus is worse than an out-of-control government!
Far worse than losing the life of an individual in society is losing the life of society itself...No virus is worse than an out-of-control government
..I don't believe the state has our best interests in mind..This country will become a living hell."

May 24 19:56

Meet Bill Gates

There can be no doubt that Bill Gates has worn many hats on his remarkable journey from his early life as the privileged son of a Seattle-area power couple to his current status as one of the richest and most influential people on the planet. But, as we have seen in our exploration of Gates' rise as unelected global health czar and population control advocate, the question of who Bill Gates really is is no mere philosophical pursuit. Today we will attempt to answer that question as we examine the motives, the ideology, and the connections of this man who has been so instrumental in shaping the post-coronavirus world.

May 23 14:17

Unsentimental Journey: Timeline Details Fading Freedoms and the Pandemic Speeding Up the Process

By B.N. Frank

It’s only natural that many theories have been floating around since the “facts” and the “stats” keep changing. Additionally, much of what is being reported doesn’t always make sense. Because of this, people are becoming more skeptical. Why wouldn’t they?

Although some of the “powers that be” continue to compare this current pandemic to the “Spanish Flu” of 100+ years ago – there seem to be many eerie similarities with the “Swine Flu” shenanigans of the 1970s.

Thanks to Children’s Health Defense for creating this timeline which provides some very unsavory details of what brought us to where we are today...

May 21 13:37

Churches Worldwide Come Together To Sing 'The Blessing' To A World In Pandemic

This is absolutely beautiful, a real tear-jerker. There are versions from nearly every country & every language in this collaborative musical celebration of faith.

May 20 10:10

The Story of the Mysterious 19th Century ‘Princess' Who Fooled a Town

On April 3, 1817 --- out of nowhere, a confused young lady suddenly showed up in Almondsbury, a small village few miles north of Bristol in England.
She was dressed in a shabby gown and shawl and with a turban donned around her head, and looks utterly exhausted like she was just from a long journey. The lady was carrying only a small bundle of her belongings, along with a bar of soap and basic toiletries. What puzzles the villagers is that, she spoke a language no one could understand.

May 20 09:13

Potemkin Villages: The History Of Fake Buildings For Tricking Outsiders

What do you see in the photo above? Just a beautiful upscale residential street, basking in the rays of an unusually sunny London afternoon, right? There's nothing particularly interesting on the surface of it, but what if someone told you that's all it is? That if you turned a doorknob, it wouldn't open, and if you peeked through the window, you'd find nothing but a dark wall?

May 20 08:34

Heroin Use During The Vietnam War: How The Drug Was Taken Secretly By Soldiers

For nearly 20 years, from 1955 to the mid-'70s, the American military was thrust into the jungles of Vietnam. The war took an emotional toll on American troops that, in many ways, outweighed the physical strains of battle, and soldiers coped through drug use, primarily heroin. Not only did it blur the hell around them to a manageable haze, it was something to do that didn't involve death and destruction, at least not initially. Many of the men who returned home were hooked for life, unable to cope with the world around them without a veneer of smack.

May 20 07:42

Agnodice: The First Female Doctor Who Disguises As A Man And Became A Medical Legend

Today, roughly equal numbers of men and women study medicine, but for centuries, women were prohibited from the practice. That didn't stop Agnodice, a Greek woman who supposedly lived in the 4th century B.C. and allegedly the first known female doctor in history. Although many historians now think Agnodice was a fictional character, she is often credited with paving the way for female doctors.

May 19 08:48

Prince Andrew and ANOTHER sex slave: MoS uncovers evidence the Duke of York was in paedophile Jeffrey Epstein's New York mansion at the same time as a victim of the horrifying abuse

An investigation by The Mail on Sunday has uncovered compelling evidence that the woman – who was in her 20s at the time of the Duke of York's visit – was groomed by Epstein as a teenager, sexually assaulted and forced into a sham lesbian marriage.

Court papers seen by this newspaper say the abuse she suffered, which continued after Andrew's infamous 2010 visit to Epstein's £60million home, was so 'perverted' that lawyers considered it too graphic to be included in official public legal documents.

The revelation that the Prince is believed to have been under Epstein's roof at the same time as a victim who endured such an appalling ordeal will raise further questions about what Andrew knew about his financier friend's criminal activities.

May 19 06:51

Joe Biden Bragged About Nearly Being Arrested for Following ‘Lovely’ Women

Former Vice President Joe Biden once bragged about nearly being arrested for chasing a “lovely group of women” into an all-female dormitory in his youth.
Biden, who is now under scrutiny after facing sexual misconduct allegations from a former Senate staffer, regaled voters during a campaign swing through Athens, Ohio, in October 2008, with a story about what occurred during his last visit to their city. At the time, Biden, who was the Democrat vice presidential nominee, claimed he had journeyed to the city for a football game between his alma mater, the University of Delaware, and the local, Athens-based Ohio University sometime in 1963.

May 18 10:22

Trump: "Not everybody's gonna want to get" COVID19 Vaccine (VIDEO)

President Donald Trump made an astounding and very pleasantly surprising admission last week during his COVID-19 Press conference. While many people are concerned about the upcoming possibility of alleged mandatory COVID-19 vaccines, Trump told a reporter that "We're looking for a full vaccine for everyone that wants to get it! Not everybody's gonna want to get it.

May 18 05:29

The Order Of The Dragon: An Ancient Society Dracula's Father Belonged To

Medieval Europe was lousy with chivalric orders, bands of knights, and noblemen who lived by a set of self-imposed, righteous rules. The members of these orders sought to conduct themselves in a morally superior manner while acting as bodyguards for Christianity. One such order was the Order of the Dragon, a group that, on the surface, looked like every other chivalric order, but upon closer inspection, it may not have been as upstanding as it appeared.

May 17 14:39

Elizabeth Báthory: The West's Most Legendary Serial Killer

One of the most prolific alleged serial killers who's ever lived, Elizabeth Báthory, had the perks of timing and aristocracy on her side. This Hungarian noblewoman is believed to have used her position of power to cull so many victims from the countryside without repercussions that even though her horrific crimes (she is said to have used skewers, hot pokers, and bugs to torture her victims) are well known, we still don't know exactly how many people she killed.

May 17 09:44

Hawaii Blesses The World In Pandemic With Beautiful Mega-Hit "The Blessing"

25 churches in Hawaii got together to record a stunning beautiful song called "The Blessing." It is quite impressive .

May 17 06:33

How Huxley's X-Club Created Nature Magazine & Sabotaged Science For 150 Years

Authored by Matthew Ehret via The Strategic Culture Foundation,

What is Nature Magazine exactly? Is it truly an “objective” platform for pure scientific research untainted by the filth of political agendas? Is this standard-bearer of “proper method”, which can make or break the career of any scientist, truly the scientific journal it claims to be or is there something darker to be discovered?

Darwin, Malthus and the Political Use of a ‘Science of Limits’

Webmaster's Commentary: 


Of course not; but in order to understand the elite monied, you have to understand how they think; and this is, truly, how they think.

May 16 22:44

Tales of the Holohoax – Rollercoasters, Electric Floors, Fighting Bears and Eagles in Cages, Oy Vey!

"The truth of the Holocaust is that the conditions in German concentration camps were actually better than those of American concentration camps and certainly much better than Soviet gulags. Amenities in German concentration camps included swimming pools, brothels, theaters and soccer fields."