Charities have political ambitions. Beware.

Hi Tap,
I found this email from Tearfund suspiciously different. Charities haven’t been in the business of providing sirens to warn of impending disaster before. Can only relate to tsunamis, I think. Weather warnings of typhoons should be available already.
So, do they know something we don’t? Or rather do they know for sure what we suspect?
However, reading down, they want to build community so it’s communitarianism as well which is a slow motion disaster. 
“Collectivism, the graveyard of humanity”, George Edward Griffin.
I wonder if they will include teaching on climate change.
Regards
Andrew
—– Forwarded Message —–
From: Premier Christian Media <premier@premierchristianmedia.co.uk>
Subject: Tearfund: Help Protect Families From Disaster

Photo: Phil Rawlings, UMN/Tearfund.

Dear Tracey
This Christmas you can give the best gift to a child or family just like your own… protection.
Every year over 200 million people are affected by disasters – causing death and destruction.  But you can give a gift that really could mean the difference between life and death.
Your gift this Christmas:

– can help people to better understand the dangers they face
– introduce early warning systems to help people predict and react to disasters better
– develop community action plans, such as evacuation routes and emergency shelters- help to shore up defences against floods and landslides, with things as simple as planting trees
Our work not only helps people survive disasters but to recover from them too, saving money and lives.
Please give what you can today – Thank you.
The Tap Blog is a collective of like-minded researchers and writers who’ve joined forces to distribute information and voice opinions avoided by the world’s media.
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4 Responses to “Charities have political ambitions. Beware.”

  1. Anonymous says:

    A lot of so called charities are just government quangos, Bliar set up dozens.
    High St charity shops throw away most of what people give, and the prices they charge for what people give for free, is higher than many shops charge for new, dont waste your time or money with charity shops, they are a con with high earning managers.

  2. Anonymous says:

    I used to give to charity, until a former colleague who had ambitions of working in this sector met up with me some years later and told me of her experiences.

    She had come up against the dreaded Common Purpose within its ranks, and furthermore found it was endemic throughout other charities. Money going missing, elitist attitudes of the paid workers (most of the paid workers she found to have connections to established moneyed families, and they looked down upon the army of unpaid volunteers as nothing but cattle to be used).

    So I had my eyes opened and now only give to local fundraisers who I know to be genuine.

  3. Anonymous says:

    I can vouch for both of these comments above.
    My story was that i was froma mltary family and it was sort of expected i go through the army too.
    we are everyday people and not clever but hard working and it was only when i fnished my time and came out that i began working in charity shops, and then saw it for what it really was, a huge scam, this set me to studying conspiracy stuff, and i became engrossed and spent every minute learning all i could.
    In the army those who tittle tattle on thier mates are known as snitches, and i have heard of several people who snitch on whistleblowers and truth researchers, and this i think is vile, and to hear that these snitches are being paid to do this is reprahensible

  4. Anonymous says:

    chrity ? rubish its just people out to trouser your money, they take in unwanted crap and sell it as top priced consumer goods
    i avoid them, they just sponge from the real shops

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