5 Responses to “Muammar Gaddafi. The conspiracy is, ‘Why hasn’t this been publicized?’”

  1. ian says:

    It’s sad and disturbing, that, by the Zionists controlling the media and the governments, the people in the West, will never know of the good done by Muammar Gaddafi, and for that matter Saddam Hussain. They only hear what our current rulers want them to hear, and see what they want them to see. It has been this way for a long time now, but it doesn’t make it right. We have to find ways to change things.

    • Men Scryfa says:

      We are changing things and we are learning about it thanks to great independent blogs like the Tap!

      Everyday we are raising our vibration and gaining awareness, increasing our collective consciousness, stretching our arms up toward the truth.

      Hooray.

  2. Men Scryfa says:

    Topical.

    “The Unuma family’s bad dream did not become a nightmare until darkness fell on 11 March 2011. They had survived a magnitude 9.0 earthquake and, without electricity on their farm, evacuated to the local middle school.

    It was in this refuge they heard the order: everyone within three kilometres of the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant, leave, leave now. “Even then we thought it was just a precaution,” says Tomoe Unuma, who was evacuated to Tokyo with her husband Yoshitada and their 10 year-old daughter Hana. “There was no information.”

    Five years after the Great Tohoku Earthquake — the worst disaster ever to strike post-war Japan – the Financial Times paid a return visit to some of the people our correspondents met in the wake of the disaster, hearing stories of hardship and hope.

    At 2.46pm on that day, a megathrust earthquake moved the boundary of the Pacific Plate. Around 40 minutes later, tidal waves the height of a six-storey building struck the coast, killing most of the 15,894 who lost their lives and knocking out the power at Fukushima Daiichi. Three reactors were online. A day later, they melted down.

    Nearly 165,000 people were evacuated in the wake of the catastrophe. According to Fukushima prefecture, 97,313 are still unable to return.

    In early 2012 the Unumas were allowed back to visit their farm, just 2km from the nuclear plant. Later that year Mr Unuma was involved in a car accident and they have not been back since. The family now lives in a rented apartment in Hitachi city, where Mr Unuma’s company relocated.

    The family’s unhappiness over how have been treated is clear. “We still haven’t received any compensation. They’ve asked us to apply for the first year’s worth and that’s in progress,” says Mr Unuma. “But it’s hard to imagine anything that would satisfy us. Being forced to move somewhere different, change your workplace, scatter your community — I have my work, but for my wife and daughter the stress is even worse.”

    Mrs Unuma’s quiet anger is directed mainly at the prefectural and national government. “They give housing subsidies or subsidies for this or that but act like they’re helping you out,” she says. “The sense they’re responsible and compensating you is incredibly thin.”

    Members of the media, wearing protective suits and masks, receive a briefing from Tokyo Electric Power Co. (TEPCO) employees (R-in blue) in front of the No. 1 (L) and No.2 reactor buildings at TEPCO’s tsunami-crippled Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant in the town of Okuma, Fukushima prefecture on February 10, 2016. The media tour of the facilities came as Japan readied to mark the fifth anniversary of the March 11, 2011 earthquake and tsunami that caused disastrous meltdowns at the Fukushima nuclear power plant. AFP PHOTO / POOL / Toru HANAI / AFP / POOL / TORU HANAI (Photo credit should read TORU HANAI/AFP/Getty Images)© AFP Members of the media, wearing protective suits and masks, receive a briefing from Tokyo Electric Power Co. (TEPCO) employees (R-in blue) in front of the No. 1 (L) and No.2 reactor buildings at TEPCO’s tsunami-crippled Fukushima Daiichi…
    While the reactors created refugees, the tsunami killed. Satoshi Abe, then a 33 year-old farmer, considered suicide when the water took his wife, grandmother and three young children. “I haven’t had the time to look back on that day, but it still breaks my heart when the smallest thing awakens my memory,” he says.

    He was left with his father, a precariously tilted home in the coastal city of Higashimatsushima and debts of $390,000. But Mr Abe has found hope, buying one of Japan’s most advanced strawberry farms and remarrying. He now has a daughter and son.

    “I found my purpose in life after this facility was completed,” he says. “I thought, this is where everything begins again.” There are challenges: new employees often quit, most of his savings went to repay debt and he has taken on new loans. But, he says: “Life is not easy but it was much tougher right after the earthquake.”

    His resilience is shared several kilometres north in the tsunami-hit fishing town of Ogatsu, where Yoichi Suenaga lives in temporary accommodation. Any new home will never replace the cypress wood house built by his ancestors in 1884, he says. But he does not despair over what was lost. After the tsunami he set up a new company, processing fish. “The disaster gave me an opportunity to change,” he says.

    Although Ogatsu’s population has halved to less than 2,000 and Mr Suenaga’s financial condition is dire — his company is loss-making and he is $530,000 in debt, he is determined to soldier on and expects his son to take over the business. “I’m the 24th generation. I can’t abandon this place and go elsewhere,” he says. “This new challenge is keeping me busy.”

    Back down the coast at the Fukushima plant, superintendent Akira Ono describes conditions as “really stable” — less reassuring than “under control”. A strong wind blows dust across the vast site, jumbled with pipes and battered vehicles and coated in concrete to keep rainwater out of the soil. A visitor can, however, approach within a hundred metres of the reactors.

    Operator Tepco’s main focus is activating an “ice wall” — freezing soil so water does not enter the reactors — and demolishing leaking storage tanks. The precise condition of reactors one to three is still unknown; radiation levels are too high to inspect them. Decommissioning will take decades.

    In Naraha, the town furthest from the reactor in the evacuation zone, people have been allowed to return home; next year the population will be able to return to Tomioka, one step closer. The fields around the settlements look unnaturally tidy, scraped clean by the work of decontamination.

    But the Unuma farm is too close to the reactors and there is little prospect of return. Mrs Unuma says: “Sometimes I do think, what would life have been like if the earthquake never happened?””

  3. Men Scryfa says:

    Killed by directive of the same people?

    “John ‘Goldfinger’ Palmer’s family offer £50,000 to catch criminal’s killer 5/110
    Press Association
    Press Association
    By Ben Kendall, Press Association
    9 hrs ago

    Nearly 6,000 foreign criminals freed to live freely in Britain
    Nearly 6,000 foreign criminals freed to live freely in Britain

    Detectives are investigating John “Goldfinger” Palmer’s links to major crimes in the UK last year: John ‘Goldfinger’ Palmer death© PA WIRE John ‘Goldfinger’ Palmer death

    The son of notorious criminal John “Goldfinger” Palmer has told for the first time how he fought to save his father’s life as his family offered a £50,000 reward to catch the professional hitman who killed him.

    The 65-year-old – once described as Britain’s richest criminal and thought to have been worth £300 million – was found shot in the garden of his remote woodland home in South Weald, Essex, on June 24 last year.

    Essex Police originally thought he died of natural causes but it later emerged he had been murdered. They now say the crime had “all the hallmarks” of a contract killing.

    The case was featured on the BBC’s Crimewatch programme on Thursday night and his son James Ketley described how he rushed to help his father after his girlfriend found him collapsed in the garden.

    Mr Ketley added: “I heard no gunshots, it was just very, very quiet. I could still feel his heart beating so I thought there might be a chance we could keep him alive. I felt so helpless because I had to watch him die in front of me.”

    Detective Chief Inspector Stephen Jennings said the family had independently offered the reward in the hope of catching the person or people responsible for the murder.

    Speaking on the programme, his partner, Christina Ketley, said: “There may be some people out there who don’t have a tremendous amount of empathy towards our situation or the loss of John but there is someone out there who is prepared to assassinate someone.”

    Officers said one reason for the killing may have been rumours that Palmer – who gained his nickname after being acquitted of handling gold bullion in the 1983 Brink’s-Mat raid – had turned informer about his previous criminal connections and links to other organised crimes, including the £14 million Hatton Garden raid.

    Detectives would not comment on whether or not he was an informer but said they were aware of speculation about this in the criminal underworld.

    Palmer was due to stand trial in Spain for real estate fraud in Tenerife and it was rumoured that no further action would be taken against him, possibly reinforcing this perception.

    Mr Jennings said: “We cannot comment on the truth of many of these rumours, although Mr Palmer was still due to stand trial in Spain when he was killed. But if people in the criminal underworld believed them then it is entirely possible that this led to someone commissioning a professional hit on him.”

    “Due to John’s significant criminal history, there are people or groups of people who may have wished to do him harm.”

    “Therefore our search is not just for the gunman but for a person or group of people who may have commissioned the killing.”

    A man described as a “possible suspect or witness” was spotted near the house at 5.50pm on June 24 – 20 minutes after Palmer was found dead.

    He is described as white, in his early 20s, about 5ft 10in and of slim build, with short blond hair and casually dressed in light blue jeans and a light coloured baggy top.

    Detectives are also looking to trace two or three men seen digging a hole in the woodland surrounding Palmer’s home at about 11.50am on June 23.

    Detectives found a hole in the fence surrounding Palmer’s sprawling grounds, which they believe the gunman used to watch his movements. They believe the hitman climbed over the fence and struck from a short distance using a handgun in one of the only areas of the house and garden not covered by Palmer’s own CCTV system.

    The force released footage from this CCTV showing Palmer gardening and burning documents at about 5.18pm. That is the last time he was seen alive.

    Palmer came to public attention when he was cleared of handling proceeds from the £26 million Brink’s-Mat bullion raid at Heathrow.

    He was jailed in 2001 for timeshare fraud, after building a multimillion-pound business which cheated thousands of Britons who wanted a holiday home in the sun.

    Anyone with information about the killing is asked to contact Essex Police on 101 or Crimestoppers, anonymously, on 0800 555111.”

  4. beLIEve says:

    Superb video.

    Ghaddafis daughter announced a few weeks ago that she hoped to be able to run for high office in Libya.
    USA, a few days later, stated it might go back into Libya.

    The …SCUM at the TIP/top……are incapable of tolerating ..INTEGRITY….leadership.
    It reduces THEIR opportunity to ….STEAL.

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