Kyle talks about anti-White presidential candidates and other current events in the first hour and then gets into how Jeffrey Epstein is pouring lots of money into neuroscience, systems research, and artificial intelligence, which is quickly creating a very alarming future. Original: RENEGADE TRIBUNE: HEATHEN HERBS: New lower prices storewide! Use coupon code โ€œrenegadeโ€ for 10% off everything.

Original: -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- This report discusses recent and historical media events involving criminal charges against Jeffery Epstein and the bigger more problematic issues that he and others are involved in that goes far beyond blackmail and sex-related allegations of rape.

Background Sources and Links:

Human Trafficking
Human trafficking is the trade of humans for the purpose of forced labor, sexual slavery, or commercial sexual exploitation for the trafficker or others. This may encompass providing a spouse in the context of forced marriage, or the extraction of organs or tissues, including for surrogacy and ova removal.

Organ Harvesting - Organ Procurement
Organ procurement is a surgical procedure that removes organs or tissues for reuse, typically for organ transplantation. It is heavily regulated by United Network for Organ Sharing to prevent unethical allocation of organs.

Jeffery Epstein

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I am making such material available in an effort to educate and advance understanding of the content contained in the film selection & musical accompaniment. This constitutes a "fair use" of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law, in accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. Section 107. The material in this video is distributed without profit and is for informational, research, and educational purposes only.

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Is Israel Americas older brother or big brother?

Using simple graphics, this film, made in 1978, illustrates the concept of cellular telephony in easily-understood terms, which are instructive even today, since the basic idea of dividing a service area into a pattern of small cells remains the same.
As the film points out, the concept of using these small cells was developed at Bell Labs, and it was this idea that constituted the giant leap from earlier, less efficient mobile phone systems to today's modern cell service. What the film does not mention: the year the cellular idea was first proposed at the Labs, which was 1947.

In 1946, AT&T had introduced the first commercial mobile telephone service in St. Louis, Missouri. The equipment weighed nearly 80 pounds and was installed in a subscriber's motor vehicle. A single transmitter on a central tower provided service to the entire area, and only a handful of channels had to be shared by all subscribers. Before long, more channels were needed for mobile service to continue to grow. That's when Bell Labs engineer, D.H. Ring, proposed a solution.

In his 1947 memorandum, Ring outlined a hexagonal grid system composed of multiple low-power transmitters with automatic call handoff from one hexagon to another. The scheme would enable reuse of frequencies within a given area, dramatically increasing the mobile network's capacity. But at the time, the technology to implement Ring's proposal did not yet exist, and it would be another few decades before this scheme would be revisited by AT&T Bell Labs engineers Richard Frenkiel and Joel Engel. Their work would provide the basis for an AT&T proposal in 1971 to the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) for a cellular network. The FCC would later grant AT&T permission in 1977 to start conducting trials of a cellular system in the United States. The first commercial cellular system in the U.S., in Chicago, followed in 1983.

Tonight Sinead discusses Carolyn Emerickโ€™s disgusting displays of Trump shilling, Seanna Fennerโ€™s endorsement of Mossad actor Brendan Tarrant, Eddie Bravo mentioning the jewish problem, the Tylenol murders, the most recent โ€œincel murderโ€ and more! Original: RENEGADE TRIBUNE: HEATHEN HERBS: New lower prices storewide! Use coupon code โ€œrenegadeโ€ for 10% off everything. Also checkout Mrs Sinead at Goyim Goddess:

Pickled Pink


The story of how the Bell System, in cooperation with NASA, developed the Telstar satellite, and participated in the launch and the subsequent successful transmission of signals to and from the earth and space. The film is from 1962.

Early scenes show the clearing of a site in Andover, Maine and the construction of Telstar there. Following this, the telephone scientists and engineers do research and test work on Telstar. The teamwork of business, industry and government is then shown at Cape Canaveral, where we see the final tests of the satellite, the seating of the rocket on the launch pad, mounting of the satellite on the final stage of the rocket and the launching of the satellite.

The film closes with scenes from Washington DC and Andover, including the first telephone call and faxed photo via satellite, and initial TV transmissions, including a live transmission of Yves Montand from France, greetings from the British, and a speech by JFK. By the end of June 1962, viewers in 16 countries could watch U.S. TV programs.

Telstar 1, the satellite profiled here, actually was quite tiny. It was only 34 inches across, and weighed 171 pounds. Its solar panels produced under 15 watts. Conversely, modern satellites average around 47 ft. wide and produce 1.5 kilowatts with their solar panels.

Telstar 1 had some problems in the next year after launch. Because the U.S. had conducted a nuclear test in space the day before Telstar was launched, Telstar was regularly exposed to more radiation than expected. Within six months of launch, the satellite worked no more and a restart only kept it functional until February 1963. Telstar is still up there in space as of 2011, though, surrounded by thousands of its dead satellite brethren.

MOVIE LINK - Trinity and Beyond: The Atomic Bomb Movie

This film was produced in 1969 by Oak Ridge National Laboratory for the United States Atomic Energy Commission to inform the public regarding the history, technology, and milestones of the Molten Salt Reactor Experiment (MSRE). Oak Ridge National Laboratory's Molten Salt Reactor Experiment was designed to assess the viability of liquid fuel reactor technologies for use in commercial power generation. It operated from January 1965 through December 1969, logging more than 13,000 hours at full power during its four-year run. The MSRE was designated a nuclear historic landmark in 1994.

A film from 1958 about the future of broadband submarine cable systems. Emphasis is on the mechanical aspects of cable, repeater, and shipboard machinery development. The need for continuing development work on future broadband cable systems is outlined. The complexity of the project is described and its diverse nature is indicated by the fact that information from the fields of oceanography and microbiological corrosion must be integrated with many types of engineering work on the project.

The work of the engineer is described as it pertains to experimental design and manufacture of future cable, and the development of submarine amplifiers and repeaters. The film shows the use of full-scale mockups for simulating cable laying operations in order to study methods for stowing and handling rigid repeaters and cable, and the use of scale models to develop the stowage facilities and cable handling machinery for future cable ships. Finally, the exploratory work on the plan and design of a cable ship is profiled.

In 1958, Cable technology had been around for 90 years, but still was in its relative infancy. AT&T had made significant improvements to the technology by incorporating coaxial cable, polyethylene insulation, and vacuum tube repeaters (soon to be transistorized), and through these developments had laid the first transoceanic cable, TAT-1, in 1956. TAT-1 could only carry 36 calls at a time, but also contained a Moscow to Washington DC hotline.

In 1983, fiber optic cables were being developed. By 1988 AT&T was able to lay TAT-8, the first fiber-optic transoceanic cable. It could carry 36,000 calls at a time.

Today the world is encircled by cables, in an ever-increasing net laid above and underground, and under the sea. As of this writing (2011), there are at least 15 undersea cable projects in process around the world, slated to be completed by 2013.

Dr. C. G. B. Garrett of Bell Laboratories (and his prominent British accent) presents the material, which also includes lab demonstrations and animation. The Optical maser is a phrase that means the same as Laser - or Light Amplification by Stimulated Emission of Radiation. A Laser is basically a Maser that works with photons in the light spectrum. There are optical and infrared masers, as profiled in the 1958 pioneering paper that introduced the concept to the world, written by Bell Labs scientists Charles H. Townes and Arthur L. Schawlow.

The difference between science and magic may seem obvious, but in this video Henry Feinberg easily makes the two come together in a fun and, at times, dazzling presentation of using light waves to carry sound. In this entertaining show Feinberg presents a working version of Alexander Graham Bell's Photophone, as well as experiments in other principles of light.

Before his 30-year tenure at Bell Labs, Feinberg worked with Don Herbert, televisio's "Mr. Wizard", developing experiments that were both fun and educational. Using everyday household items, that show's experiments seemed like magic tricks, capturing their youthful audienceรญs imagination and helping instill an interest in science.

Feinberg continued that mixing of science and entertainment while working for Bell. He helped develop exhibits for AT&T at the InfoQuest Center in New York City and the Epcot Center in Florida.

However, Feinberg's most famous creation really was a piece of magic - movie magic. In 1982 Bell Labs was approached by Steven Spielberg to design a device that might be created by an errant Earth-bound alien to communicate with his ship in outer space. Bell declined to work on the film but referred Spielberg to Feinberg, who gladly tackled the job on his own time. The resulting film, E.T. The Extra-Terrestrial, became an instant classic, with Feinberg's "Communicator" built out of toys and household items, proving to be a central and delightful part of the movie.

Feinberg worked at Bell Labs until his retirement in 1998. Since then he has continued to contribute to science education as an exhibit designer and consultant for museums, and as a science enthusiast of inter-galactic dimensions.

Professor Eric Laithwaite (1921-1997) of Imperial College London demonstrates some of the most difficult concepts in electricity &โ€‹ magnetism.

In 1927, Bell Labs physicists Clinton Davisson and Lester Germer performed an experiment involving electron patterns on the surface of nickel. Their experiment confirmed the hypothesis that particles also have a wave-like nature. Davisson won the Nobel Prize for this in 1937; he was the first Bell Labs scientist to win the Nobel. He retired from the Labs in 1946.

Lester Germer was a graduate student lab assistant when he worked with Davisson in 1927. He had started at the Labsโ€”while it was still part of Western Electricโ€”back in 1919. Later, he headed the Labsโ€™ contact physics department, and developed equipment that allowed for the visual display of low-energy electron diffraction patterns on a fluorescent screen. By 1961 he was ready to retire, but before he did, he made this film, which re-creates the famous 1927 experiment.

Dr. Alan Holden, the host and narrator of the film, started at Bell Labs in 1925. Though trained as a chemist, he joined in the accounting department, then publications, finally starting work as a chemist (and physicist) for Bell Labs around 1936. He also was instrumental in promoting science education, both inside the Labs and out in the community. He retired from the Labs in 1960.

In this film, Walter H. Brattain, Nobel Laureate in Physics, presents an introductory college-level lecture on the physics of semiconductors. He demonstrates by experiment such semiconductor properties as thermal EMF, photo EMF, and rectification. He introduces a simple mathematical model to describe the observed properties of semiconductors.

The history of the development of semiconductors, the impact of new discoveries and some of the new phenomena are also discussed. Dr. Brattain shared the Nobel Prize in 1956 for his co-invention of the transistor. He was a member of the Physical Research department of Bell Laboratories.

On an elementary conceptual level, this film reflects the multifaceted scientific hyperthinking that was typical of a Bell Labs approach. Host Dr. J.N. Shive's presence as a lecturer is excellent - it's understandable by a layperson even when he branches into equations, because he uses copious amounts of real-world examples to bolster the material.

Shive's role at Bell Labs was more than just a great lecturer: he worked on early transistor technology, inventing the phototransistor in 1950, and the machine he uses in the film is his invention, now called the Shive Wave Machine in college classrooms.

Dr. J.N. Shive of Bell Labs demonstrates and discusses the following aspects of wave behavior:

Reflection of waves from free and clamped ends


Standing waves and resonance

Energy loss by impedance mismatching

Reduction of energy loss by quarter-wave and tapered-section transformers

When Pennsylvania quakes, Reading always rings 1st

Sink Pink


We chase misprinted lies
We face the path of time
And yet I fight
And yet I fight
This battle all alone
No one to cry to
No place to call home
My gift of self is raped
My privacy is raked
And yet I find
And yet I find
Repeating in my head
If I can't be my own
I'd feel better dead

Wooden Jesus where are you from
Korea or Canada or maybe Taiwan
I didn't know it was the Holy Land
But I believed from the minute
The check left my hand, and I pray

Can I be saved, I spent all my money
On a future grave
Wooden Jesus I'll cut you in
On twenty percent of my future sin

Porcelain Mary her majesties pure
Looking for virgin territory
Coat hanger halos don't come cheap
From television shepherds with living room
Sheep, and I pray

Can I be saved, I spent all my money
On a future grave
Wooden Jesus I'll cut you in
On twenty percent of my future sin


Created 1ย year, 4ย months ago.

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