United States: FALSE FLAG ALERT – All US Aircraft Carriers Docked!

I don’t like to promote fear porn… Okay, so maybe I do that sometimes. Regardless, this is something important that we should be keeping our eyes on, especially with the Bomber’s recent scorched earth shenanigans..


From the article on Superstation 95: Obama Setting-Us-Up for Attack Upon U.S.A. – ALL AIRCRAFT CARRIERS NOW IN PORT – NONE AT SEA, ANYWHERE

It appears the U.S. has been set-up by our own government to be attacked.  All 10 U.S. Navy Aircraft Carriers are “in-port” for the next week!  NO CARRIER is operating anywhere in the world! We’re sitting ducks.

For the next week, not only will there be no U.S. Navy aircraft carrier in the Middle East, but there will be no American aircraft carriers deployed at sea anywhere else in the world, despite a host of worldwide threats facing the United States.

The carrier USS Dwight D. Eisenhower and her strike group returned to Norfolk, Va., Friday following a seven-month deployment. The Ike launched hundreds of airstrikes against ISIS in Iraq and Syria from both the Mediterranean Sea and the Persian Gulf.

Two destroyers in the Ike’s strike group also saw combat. The USS Nitze and USS Mason were attacked in the Red Sea when Iranian backed Houthi forces in Yemen launched cruise missiles, which were intercepted by the Mason. A retaliatory strike by the Nitze destroyed the radar installations in Yemen in October.

The Eisenhower’s replacement carrier, the USS George H.W. Bush, was delayed by more than six months in the shipyards and will not be able to replace the Ike until early next year, according to Navy officials.

While there is no U.S. aircraft carrier in the Middle East right now, there is a large deck U.S. Navy amphibious assault ship with thousands of Marines on board as well as helicopters and some jets to respond to a crisis, according to officials.

In the meantime, the Navy tells SuperStation95 the U.S. military has other jets available to make up for the aircraft carrier gap in the Middle East and elsewhere in the world. The Navy can also “surge” a carrier now in port to deploy if necessary. But the absence of a deployed U.S. Navy aircraft carrier, long seen as a symbol of American power projection, is noteworthy. It is believed to be the first time since World War II that at least one U.S. aircraft carrier has not been deployed.

Donald Buswell: Annunaki / Mormon Influence In Babylon / Iraq

This is a head scratcher for me, as I don’t know a whole lot about Mormon culture. The interview is more on Buswell’s personal perspective than it is on historical corroboration. There are some interesting tidbits here and there.

A couple of years ago, an Ethiopian Coptic Christian / Jew and I tried to encourage ourselves to read the Book of Mormon. We both only got a couple of chapters in before we gave up. The storytelling was extremely tedious and boring. I have hears from several different people that there are nuggets hidden in there, but I can’t go through the 90% of filler to get to the 10% (or less) of Truth.


YT description: SFC Donald Buswell and I discuss the potential influences in the Mormon religion and the connections to the Anunnaki, specifically focusing on Mesoamerica where BYU sought confirmation with arheologoical and geographical studies. We also discussed how Donald came to question the Biblical narrative having read the Sumerian account from Zecharia Sitchin and then being posted to Babylon, Iraq where he and his Army peers occupied the palace once traversed by the likes of Nebuchadnezar and possibly Marduk and his fellow Anunnaki council members. This is a multimedia treat thanks to Christa Clark.

Title: Anunnaki Mormon Influence from Babylon to Mesoamerica (YT link) Uploaded by Gerald Clark.

Teal Swan: What Happens When We Die?

YT description: In this episode, Teal explains that our fear of death makes us miss the ever present truth that death in terms of annihilation is impossible. This physical life is simply a temporary expression of the eternal transcendental energy and consciousness that is you. There is no death, and therefore there can be no loss.

The doubt in eternality and the dread of oblivion is a dull type of fear which resides in the back the minds of so many of us alive today. It is a fear which most of us don’t face until we are knocking on the door of our own death or are grieving the death of a loved one. When we have not faced death and the reality of it is upon us, we often do not know what to think of it and so, we fall into depression and deep grief. We become absorbed in illusion. The illusion we become absorbed in is the illusion of seeing death as our own annihilation; we also see it as the permanent loss of others. Sometimes this grief becomes so strong in us that we even let the death of others become our own death as well despite the fact that we are still living.

Title: What Happens When We Die? (Episode About Death) – Teal Swan (YT link) Uploaded by Teal Swan.

Ancient Sumeria: Excerpts From The King’s List, Oxford University

This is a dry list, so I’m just skimming over it and picking out a few excerpts. My comments are in parenthesis below the excerpt.


The Electronic Text Corpus of Sumerian Literature is based at the University of Oxford. Its aim is to make accessible, via the World Wide Web, over 400 literary works composed in the Sumerian language in ancient Mesopotamia during the late third and early second millennia BC. – Oxford U. main page


Sumerian King List page:

After the kingship descended from heaven, the kingship was in Eridug. In Eridug, Alulim became king; he ruled for 28800 years. Alaljar ruled for 36000 years. 2 kings; they ruled for 64800 years. Then Eridug fell and the kingship was taken to Bad-tibira. In Bad-tibira, En-men-lu-ana ruled for 43200 years… In 5 cities 8 kings; they ruled for 241200 years. Then the flood swept over.

(Note the extremely long reigns.)

After the flood had swept over, and the kingship had descended from heaven, the kingship was in Kic. In Kic, Jucur became king; he ruled for 1200 years. Kullassina-bel ruled for 960 (ms. P2+L2 has instead: 900) years… 23 kings; they ruled for 24510 years, 3 months, and 3 1/2 days. Then Kic was defeated and the kingship was taken to E-ana.

(Note how the reigns were drastically reduced after the flood.)

In E-ana, Mec-ki-aj-gacer, the son of Utu, became lord and king; he ruled for 324 (ms. P2+L2 has instead: 325) years. Mec-ki-aj-gacer entered the sea and disappeared. Enmerkar, the son of Mec-ki-aj-gacer, the king of Unug, who built Unug (mss. L1+N1, P2+L2 have instead: under whom Unug was built), became king; he ruled for 420 (ms. TL has instead: 900 + X) years. (ms. P3+BT14 adds:) 745 are the years of the dynasty of Mec-ki-aj-gacer. (ms TL adds instead: ……; he ruled for 5 + X years.) Lugalbanda, the shepherd, ruled for 1200 years. Dumuzid, the fisherman, whose city was Kuara, ruled for 100 (ms. TL has instead: 110) years. (ms. P3+BT14 adds:) He captured En-me-barage-si single-handed. Gilgamec, whose father was a phantom (?), the lord of Kulaba, ruled for 126 years. Ur-Nungal, the son of Gilgamec, ruled for 30 years… 12 kings; they ruled for 2310 (ms. Su2 has instead: 3588) years. Then Unug was defeated and the kingship was taken to Urim.

(Again, note the drastic reduction in kingly reigns. Also, here is mention of the half man, half god Gilgamesh, who here is described as the son of a phantom. This is a prototype for later mythological figures such as Hercules and Jesus, who were also half man and half gods.)

In Kic, Kug-Bau, the woman tavern-keeper, who made firm the foundations of Kic, became king; she ruled for 100 years. 1 king; she ruled for 100 years. Then Kic was defeated (ms. TL has instead: destroyed) and the kingship was taken to Akcak.

(This is the only female ruler mentioned so far. Note the vocation. I see other unusual vocations such as boatman, jeweller and leather worker describing these kings.)

In Agade, Sargon, whose father was a gardener, the cupbearer of Ur-Zababa, became king, the king of Agade, who built Agade (ms. L1+N1 has instead: under whom Agade was built); he ruled for 56 (ms. L1+N1 has instead: 55) (ms. TL has instead: 54) years. Rimuc, the son of Sargon, ruled for 9 (ms. IB has instead: 7) (ms. L1+N1 has instead: 15) years. Man-icticcu, the older brother of Rimuc, the son of Sargon, ruled for 15 (ms. L1+N1 has instead: 7) years… Then Agade was defeated (ms. S has instead: Then the reign of Agade was abolished) and the kingship was taken to Unug.

(Here is a mention of Sargon of Akkad. According to Wikipedia, Sargon ruled around the 24th century BCE.)

(The history is spotty towards the end of this translation. One of the more interesting aspects is that the Sumerian account of a Great Flood predates the Hebrew version by at least 1,000 years, if you go by contemporary archeology. This would be much longer if you go by the year ranges given here. The Noah in the Sumerian Great Flood is named Xisuthra in one of the myths, by the way. Also, the name of Gilgamesh just happens to pop up in the Dead Sea Scrolls, right along with the fables in the Bible, and you do have post-Flood Bible characters who lived hundreds of years as this early Sumerian text describes. People can debate the long lifespans all they want, but they cannot refute the truth that many Genesis Bible stories first originated in Sumeria. For your contribution to the Book of Rome, thanks, pagans!)

Music, Middle East: Munir Bechir – Himali Wall

I went looking for something close to Sumerian music, or at least using the lyre in a Middle Eastern style. Most of what I found did not fit the bill, though. This tune was labeled as Sumerian, but I traced it over to composer Munir Bechir. It is too modern and has too many layers to be considered Egyptian, Canaanite or Mesopotamian, but it is a pretty good chillout piece. Love those strings.


YT description: Artist: Munir Bechir (oud)
Album: Aoud Around The Arab World
Year: 1993

This present video is fan-made with no commercial purpose

Title: Munir Bechir – Himali Wali (YT link) Uploaded by Al Thi’b.

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