Archives

The C.O.W.S. THE RISING TIDE OF COLOR AGAINST WHITE WORLD SUPREMACY Part 3: Friday, November 11th 8:00PM Eastern/ 5:00PM Pacific

the-rising-tide-of-color-frontover1920-webthe-rising-tide-of-color-against-white-world-supremacy-lothrop-stoddard-pdf

The Context of White Supremacy hosts the third study session on Lothrop Stoddard’s world renown work, The Rising Tide Of Color Against White World Supremacy. In the days before her death, counter-racist scientist Dr. Frances Cress Welsing strongly encouraged black people to conduct a scholarly review of Stoddard to better grasp White Supremacy in the 21st century. A journalist and Harvard-educated historian, Stoddard was an intellectual titan during the early 1900’s. He was a prominent advocate of Eugenics – the belief that better Whites should have more children, while lesser Whites and especially non-white people should not procreate. During last week’s session, Stoddard focused on the history and possible challenges posed by Asians. He maintains that there is an “instinctive Asiatic feeling” amongst the non-white people of the “Near and Middle” East. Stoddard repeatedly warns that any constructive alliance between Asian people or with other non-white people should be regarded as a serious menace to White Domination. When discussing Muslims, Stoddard explicitly noted that the issue was the preponderance of dark followers of Islam. The religious practice represented an organizational structure that could codify large numbers of non-white people – again, a threat to White Supremacy. Listeners and Gus have concluded that much of this text reads like ostentatious White Supremacy propaganda: highfalutin verbiage about the swagger of the White Race, naked contempt for heathen coloreds. We hope students of Dr. Welsing will actively engage in these sessions.

INVEST in The COWS – paypal.me/GusTRenegade

Listen or Call In With Web Based Flash Phone

CALL IN NUMBER: 641.715.3640 CODE 564943#

#AnswersForMiriamCarey

Views – 117

The C.O.W.S. | Kemetia M. Afrika: WORKPLACE RACISM: Tuesday, March 4th 8:00PM Eastern/ 5:00PM Pacific on Black Talk Radio Network™

376x461xwhite-supremacy-pic-242x300.jpg.pagespeed.ic.LQAxHwox23

Listen Now

 

The Context of White Supremacy welcomes Kemetia M. Afrika. She operates the Innerstanding Isness Radio Program and Website. Both efforts are dedicated to sharing information to help liberate the minds, spirits, and bodies of non-white people from global white terror domination. Kemetia M. Afrika was employed as a civilian for the Department of Defense – which offered a bird’s eye view of global White Terrorism. We’re eager to hear more information about how White trained killers functioned in the workplace. Apparently, Racist jokes and petty slights were hourly occurrences. We’ll also hear how White people respond when a non-white person is given the title of “supervisor”. Kemetia M. Afrika was designated a “supervisor”; we’ll see if she was given proper training and information to successfully manage her troops. We’ll also explore how her non-white “subordinates” treated her. There didn’t seem to be a wealth of “black love”. As White military operations are a global, we’ll compare and contrast her experiences outside the US. We’ll also get information on non-white, non-black people – if they too are under the heel of White Supremacy and how they view black people.

 

 

 

 

CALL IN NUMBER: 760.569.7676 – ACCESS CODE 564943

 

hit *6 to ask host a question

 

Call In With Web Based Flash Phone

 



Get The iPhone App
Get The Google Play Phone App

 

About: Context of White Supremacy

 


The C.O.W.S. Radio Program is specifically engineered for black & non-white listeners – Victims of White Supremacy. The purpose of this program is to provide Victims of White Supremacy with constructive information and suggestions on how to counter Racist Woman & Racist Man.

 

Website – Facebook – Twitter

Views – 108

Floating Debris From Japan’s Tsunami Headed for U.S. – D-brief | DiscoverMagazine.com

Debris fields from the earthquake and subsequent tsunami that struck northern Japan could be seen in the days after the disaster struck but are no longer visible. Image credit: U.S. Navy

Debris fields like this one could be seen in the days after the disaster but are no longer visible. Image credit: U.S. Navy

The devastating tsunami that struck Japan in March 2011 caused a huge amount of local destruction, including damaged homes and radioactive water leaks, which has persisted to this day. But it also has affected areas far from that initial site—most prominently, by creating over a million tons of debris that are still floating across the Pacific Ocean toward North America.

Scientists at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) have been modeling the slow creep of this stuff across the ocean since 2011. Their initial computer model relied mainly on data about oceanic currents, but the latest iteration also takes into account wind speed and how wind interacts with materials differently, depending on how they float on the water.

An updated NOAA report released last week shows a floating debris island field* the size of Texas that’s headed toward the U.S., along with other debris dispersed throughout the ocean.

Carrying Critters

Boats and flooring and soccer balls have already made their way to the west coast of the United States. Some stuff, like a dock that washed ashore in Oregon, has brought surprising stowaways with it. So far scientists have found 165 non-native species on the dock, including the Northeastern sea star and a type of brown algae used to make miso soup. John Chapman of Oregon State University’s Marine Science Center told FoxNews.com,

“We thought, ‘the Pacific can’t be crossed by living organisms from Japan’ … and we were wrong, very wrong.”

The updated NOAA model shows the predicted dispersion of debris in the Pacific Ocean. Image credit: NOAA

An updated model shows the dispersion of debris in the Pacific Ocean. Image credit: NOAA

Debris Distribution

The report shows past and present distribution of the floating detritus amid concerns that the stuff could wash up on shores in Hawaii, Alaska, the U.S. West Coast, and Canada over the next few years. NOAA’s recent release explains,

This new modeling effort gives us a better understanding of where the debris may have traveled to-date, but it does not predict where it will go in the future or how fast it will drift.

In addition to the debris, a wave of slightly radioactive water flushed from the Fukushima nuclear reactor should come ashore in North America sometime in 2014, but luckily it will be so diluted that it should be harmless by the time it gets here. In fact, scientists haven’t found any detectable radiation in any of the debris.

*Updated 11/5/13: The debris is more dispersed than a flotilla, but still concentrated in one primary area.

Floating Debris From Japan’s Tsunami Headed for U.S. – D-brief | DiscoverMagazine.com.

Views – 144

US military: Agent Orange’s deadly legacy spreads to Japan

 

 

 

 

 

 

The white powder is flour, used to symbolise Agent Orange.

The fallout from the US military’s use of Agent Orange may have spread from Vietnam to Japan. Massive caches of the toxic herbicide were buried on Futenma, “the world’s most dangerous base,” potentially poisoning the island, a Japanese daily reports.

­The US military presence has long been a point of contention for locals on the Japanese prefecture of Okinawa, a cluster of islands located some 400 miles south of Japan.

A slew of violent crimes committed over the last 40 years by US servicemen has led 85 per cent of locals to oppose the presence of American bases on Okinawa. However, the military’s most deadly mark on the islands may be a far less visible killer: Agent Orange.

Scores of barrels of the defoliating chemical were clandestinely buried at Futenma Air Base on Okinawa Island following the Vietnam War, the Japan Times reports.

The Pentagon allegedly ignored repeated requests from soldiers serving on the island in the 70s and 80s to safely dispose of a pesticide a million times more toxic than any naturally occurring poison.

In the Summer of 1981, “unacceptably high readings” of chemicals in the wastewater flowing out of the installation prompted Lt. Col. Kris Roberts, the former head of maintenance projects on Futenma, to start digging up the ground near the end of the base’s runway.

“We unearthed over 100 barrels buried in rows. They were rusty and leaking and we could see orange markings around some of their middles,” Roberts, now a state representative in New Hampshire, told the Japan Times in a recent interview.

Agent Orange, the most widely-used of the “Rainbow Herbicides” deployed during the United States’ decade-long herbicidal warfare program in Vietnam, got its moniker from the orange-stripped barrels in which it was shipped. The US used over 76 million liters of defoliants to rob the Vietcong of cover and food.

As Okinawa was a forward staging post for the US military during the war, the base was a likely transit point for the herbicides despite the Pentagon’s insistence to the contrary.

Roberts’ ranking officers tried to hush the find up by having local workers haul off the seeping barrels to an undisclosed location. A typhoon soon flooded the burial site, whereby Roberts and his men jumped down into the toxic cesspool and drained “the contaminated water off the base.”

Since his contact with the chemicals, Roberts has been plagued by a series of life-threatening illnesses, including prostate cancer, precursors of lung cancer, and heart problems. His doctors have no doubt his ailments stem from his exposure to Agent Orange.

Roberts has fought to have the US Marine Corps and the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) contact his former crew out of fear they were similarly poisoned, but his appeals have fallen on deaf ears.

Despite the official Pentagon position, in February the Department of Veterans’ Affairs awarded two former service members compensation for exposure to Agent Orange during their deployment on Okinawa at the time.  One of the sick veterans said it was routine to ship goods contaminated with Agent Orange for cleaning as the Vietnam War was winding down.

In fact, between 1962 and 2010, 132 Veterans serving on Okinawa during the Vietnam War era claim to have been exposed to Agent Orange, despite repeated denials from the Pentagon that the defoliant was ever present on the islands.

­

Buried threat

While 1.8 million US soldiers with their “boots on the ground” were potentially exposed to dioxin-contaminated herbicides, up to 4.8 million more Vietnamese civilians were sprayed with the virulent poison. As dioxin is not water soluble, it can remain in the soil for decades, poisoning future generations exposed to contaminated land and food supplies.

The Vietnamese Red Cross estimates that up to three million Vietnamese have suffered the affects of dioxin exposure, with 150,000  children being born with birth defects, the Non-profit War Legacies Project reports.

Multiple skin diseases, cancers, and horrific birth defects are directly attributable to exposure to Agent Orange.

Back on Okinawa, the US military has no legal obligation to clean up former military bases amid fears the bottom line has taken precedence over human health.

“It was cheaper to bury stuff than to ship it back to the States for proper disposal. It’s what the military always did on Okinawa,” one former soldier fearing reprisals from the VA told the Japanese daily on condition of anonymity.

The former mayor of the nearby town of Ginowan said local authorities had never been told of the 1981 Agent Orange find, and was worried about the potential level of contamination in the ground water and land.

As Futenma is ringed by 20 schools and 10 more elementary schools in close proximity to the location where the barrels were stored, it has been dubbed “the world’s most dangerous base” by locals.

Fears were sparked throughout the island last year after another US veteran recounted the 1969 burial of hundreds of barrels of Agent Orange in nearby Chatan Town.

With the Japanese government refusing to test the soil for dioxin so as not to upset their relationship with the US government, the people of Okinawa, as in Vietnam, are likely to suffer for decades to come.

 

Views – 115