Daily Archives: April 26, 2013

Parasitic Mind Control (Does this remind you of something: PArasitic mind control….)


Published on Apr 25, 2013

Now this is strange, even scary: ants controlled by parasites, all because they ate the slime of a snail!

Coming On National Geographic Channel: Ultimate Survival AlasKa!


Brain Games: on National Geographic Channel


Published on Apr 26, 2013

Mondays at 9P
natgeotv.com/braingames

Did you catch Nat Geo’s new hit show, Brain Games? See what all the buzz is about and challenge your brain to defy its hard-wired perceptions. Brain Games explores the inner workings of your brain with interactive games you can play at home. Get in touch with your inner super-computer and let Brain Games blow your mind!

Democracy Now: Obit for Joan Baez’s Mother


Democracy Now: Obit for Joan Baez's Mother

Democracy Now: Obit for Joan Baez’s Mother (click to access report on Democracy Now)

George W Bush – 9/11 was a Consp….. Nearly George, Nearly!


Infant alcohol syndrome, or just pure evil?

March of the beekeepers


Stop killing our bees!

Rudolf Abraham's blog

Protest by beekeepers and members of the public against DEFRA minister Owen Paterson’s opposition to a proposed EU ban on the use of neonicotinoid pesticides, which many leading scientists (including those on the House of Commons’ own Environmental Audit Committee) believe is killing bees in alarming numbers. The protest was organised by Avaaz, 38 Degrees and several other organisations, who have been campaigning on the issue for many months, with public petitions in support of a ban on neonicotinoids already reaching over 2.6 million (Avaaz) and 300,000 (38 Degrees) signatures. Parliament Square, Westminster, London, UK (26 April 2013).

march of the beekeepers neonicotinoid pesticides protest London photographer 20130426_0189a

march of the beekeepers neonicotinoid pesticides protest London photographer 20130426_0200a

march of the beekeepers neonicotinoid pesticides protest London photographer 20130426_0255a
Malcolm Lee, a beekeeper from South Africa (right) stands with a protester from Australia. All of the beekeepers who I spoke to today have seen a significant increase in deaths among their bees.

march of the beekeepers neonicotinoid pesticides protest London photographer 20130426_0094

You can sign the 38 Degrees petition here, and the Avaaz petition here.
Click here to…

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Persistent high unemployment tearing families apart


Interesting……It should bring families together, not tear them apart!

Ludwig van Beethoven, Sesta Sinfonia Op. 68 in Fa maggiore, “Pastorale”: TGIF from Filarmonica della Scala di Milano, e Direttore Riccardo Muti



Epoca: 1807 – 1808

Composizione:

ottavino, 2 flauti, 2 oboi, corno inglese, 2 clarinetti, 2 fagotti, 2 corni, 2 trombe, 2 tromboni, timpani, archi

Movimenti:
I Allegro ma non troppo 0:00
II Andante molto mosso 12:40
III Allegro 25:12
IV Allegro vivace 30:43
V Allegretto 34:37

Filarmonica della Scala di Milano
Direttore: RICCARDO MUTI

The sixth symphony of Ludwig van Beethoven in F major, Op. 68, called the “Pastoral”, composed in 1807 – early1808 , and was completed on December 22 1808 in Vienna . The manuscript is in the original Beethovenhaus.>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>more HERE

Kent Micronite cigarette Filter: Crocidolite (blue Asbestos) also used in the US GOVERNMENT MILITARY GAS MASK FILTER MEDIUM


Published on Jan 27, 2013

The original version of the Kent Micronite cigarette filter used crocidolite, a form of asbestos, from 1952 until at least mid-1956. Kent’s manufacturer, P. Lorillard Company, boasted that the filter was made of the same “pure,” “safe,” “dust-free” substance used to clean air in atomic energy plants and hospital operating rooms, and offered smokers “the greatest health protection ever” in a cigarette. The new brand was introduced with great fanfare in 1952. “The filtering material — a top wartime secret — represented the greatest scientific advance ever made in cleansing air of impurities,” stated one of the advertisements, prepared by Young & Rubicam. The trade magazine Advertising Age awarded Lorillard its “hard sell” award for the campaign. Other advertisements, including a series placed in the Journal of the American Medical Association and the New England Journal of Medicine, stressed the “health protection” Kents gave. Lorillard set up Kent displays at medical conventions and sent cartons of Kents to thousands of doctors and dentists. Some ads suggested that the A.M.A. had endorsed the Micronite filter, a claim the medical group promptly labeled “a most reprehensible instance of hucksterism.” Dr. Harold Knudson was the former vice president and research director of Hollingsworth & Vose. He designed the Micronite filter for Kent cigarettes. This is compiled from two videos from the University of California, San Francisco Tobacco Control Archives Multimedia Collection (http://archive.org/details/tobaccoarc… ). This collection contains audiotapes and videotapes related to the advertising, manufacturing, marketing, sales, and scientific research of tobacco products as well as materials gathered and produced by tobacco control advocates. For current information, contact ADAO – Asbestos Disease Awareness Organization – an independent organization founded by Linda Reinstein and Doug Larkin in 2004. ADAO seeks to give asbestos victims and concerned citizens a united voice to raise public awareness about the dangers of asbestos exposure. ADAO is an independent global organization dedicated to preventing asbestos-related diseases through education, advocacy and community. ADAO’s mission includes supporting global advocacy and advancing asbestos awareness, prevention, early detection, treatment, and resources for asbestos-related disease. For more information visit http://www.asbestosdiseaseawareness.org. 

Salvador Dali – Mike Wallace interview 1958 – Part 1/2 Mike Wallace, Salvador Dali, and the Parliament Cigarettes, All in the same place at once



Uploaded on May 19, 2011

Fun interview with heavy accent Dali.
Smoke Parliament while viewing this.

Remember the past here on EuZicAsa. The past is key to understanding our station in life, today. There no way things change just by witnessing life as a spectator.

Myron Leon “Mike” Wallace (May 9, 1918 – April 7, 2012) was an American journalistgame show host, actor andmedia personality. He interviewed a wide range of prominent newsmakers during his sixty-year career. He was one of the original correspondents for CBS‘ 60 Minutes which debuted in 1968. Wallace retired as a regular full-time correspondent in 2006, but still appeared occasionally on the series until 2008.
Wallace, whose family’s surname was originally Wallik,[1] was born in Brookline, Massachusetts[1] to Russian Jewish immigrant parents,[1][2] Frank and Zina (Sharfman) Wallace. His father was a grocer and insurance broker.[3]Wallace attended Brookline High School, graduating in 1935.[4] He graduated from the University of Michigan four years later with a Bachelor of Arts. While a college student he was a reporter for the Michigan Daily and belonged to the Alpha Gamma Chapter of the Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity.[5]

salvador_dali_optical_illusions_11

salvador_dali_optical_illusions_11

Ascension salvador-dali03 Salvador-Dali-Painting-005

Nathaniel Hawthorne on Trusting as training tool


Trusting no man as his friend, he could not recognize his enemy when the latter actually appeared.

Nathaniel Hawthorne (1804-1864) Discuss

Today’s Birthday: FANNY BLANKERS-KOEN (1918)


Fanny Blankers-Koen (1918)

Representing her native Netherlands, Blankers-Koen made her Olympic debut at the 1936 Berlin Games but failed to medal. Two years later, she set her first world record in track and field. Unfortunately for her, both the 1940 and 1944 Games were cancelled due to WWII, so she had to wait until 1948’s Summer Games in London to compete again. In addition to losing precious years, the athlete gave birth twice in the interim. Still, she went on to win four gold medals in London, earning what nickname? More… Discuss

 

This Day in the Yesteryear: STUDIO 54 OPENS IN NEW YORK (1977)


Studio 54 Opens in New York (1977)

The disco craze was relatively short-lived, beginning in the mid-1970s and fading by the 1980s, yet it had a lasting influence on the music scene. A beat-driven style of dance music, disco got its name from the “discotheque,” the type of nightclub where it originated. No discotheque was more central to disco than Studio 54, the Manhattan club famous for its mix of celebrities, beautiful people, and hedonism. The club paralleled disco’s demise and closed in 1980. What is the space used for today? More…Discuss

WORLD’S MOST EXPENSIVE CELL PHONE


World’s Most Expensive Cell Phone

Smartphones do not come cheap, but $15 million is a little much, even for an iPhone 5. A businessman from Hong Kong commissioned what is being touted as “the world’s most expensive phone,” an iPhone with a solid gold casing encrusted with 600 flawless white diamonds and a single, 26-carat black diamond that functions as the device’s home button. The black diamond, a family heirloom, is valued at $14.5 million. The man tasked with crafting the phone had previously designed a $9 million iPhone as well as a solid gold iPadMore… Discuss

 

WAGONWAYS


Wagonways

The idea of using “tracked” roads dates back millennia. In the US and England, the first railroads employed not locomotives but horse-drawn wagons, which were used to haul minerals on the tracks. In 1829, locomotives were imported to the US from England, but they were found to be too heavy for the existing tracks. However, steam powered railroads soon grew to dominate the transportation of cargo. How did horses continue to be used by railroads after the advent of steam locomotivesMore… Discuss