Balsamo and Pilots apparently accept the fakery and deception, the “no planes” “theories, for the Pentagon and Shanksville sites and events.Mr. Viken did not adequately deal with Balsamo's seeming "irrationality" in rejecting “no planes” and “theories” for the Twin Towers events. Mr. V. seemed to say Balsamo and Pilots just can’t psychologically "accept" or "deal with" facts they "do not want" to deal with. This is not a right assessement. Balsamo did not express his "beliefs" or the "beliefs" of Pilots. Balsamo stated their "position.”. It is a position for the Twin Towers only and it’s not based “beliefs”, rational and / or personal beliefs, of any kind. I concur with what I think Dennis Cimino thinks - that is, the reason Balsamo and Pilots have such an unfathomable position for the Twin Towers has something to do with Silverstein and the extraordinary influence and power of those of the Jewish revolutionary spirit in New York. Regarding Mr. V's information about the 40 year "techonology gap" and Mr. Prager's recent information on another Real Deal show not yet posted, it is quite possible that not only are there nukes the size of grapefruits as Chuck Boldwyn states, but there are nukes the size of baseballs and smaller. Morgan Reynolds implied Boldwyn was making things up as he went along and that there was no proof that grapefruit sized nukes existed whereas there is proof, because of the existence of website(s), that directed energy weapons do exist. I am afraid Reynolds and the DEWs camp has now been set back in the race of the competing "theories." (I still have some questions about the micronukes theory or theories, but have to admit it is looking much more plausible to me since it explains the rust and the oddly melted "toasted" cars.)I wanted to share this "classic" important quote of Alexander Solzenitzen that Mr. Viken referred to on this show. It is odd but I did a universioty interlibrary search to try to get my hands on the actual Volume I book of Gulag Archipelago, and not only did the University of Texas's huge library system not have this famous book, it said it could not find the book for me anywhere in the USA.www.scribd.com/doc/27424145/The-Gulag-ArchipelagoPage 13 of 482Volume I Gulag Archipelago"During an arrest, you think since you aren’t guilty, how can they arrest you? Why should you run away? And how can you resist right then? After all, you’ll only make your situation worse; you’ll make it more difficult for them to sort out the mistake. And how we burned in the camps later, thinking: What would things have been like if every Security operative, when he went out at night to make an arrest, had been uncertain whether he would return alive and had to say goodbye to his family? Or if, during periods of mass arrests, as for example in Leningrad, when they arrested a quarter of the entire city, people had not simply sat there in their lairs, paling with terror at every bang of the downstairs door and at every step on the staircase, but had understood they had nothing left to lose and had boldly set up in the downstairs hall an ambush of half a dozen people with axes, hammers, pokers, or whatever else was at hand? The Organs would very quickly have suffered a shortage of officers and transport and, notwithstanding all of Stalin’s thirst, the cursed machine would have ground to a halt! We didn’t love freedom enough. Every man always has handy a dozen glib little reasons why he is right not to sacrifice himself."
Good guest, JV.More cutting edge, no nosence progress on an immortally pivotal, as well as interesting for its own sake, subject.@1.16I think the apparent non-accuracy of the bombs of WWII was nonsense. British TV told us that Bomber Command counted a direct hit as a hit within a mile of a target at the commencement of hostilities, and "there weren't many of these".Frankfurt am Main (Hess, Germany) houses the IG Farben headquaters, which became the CIA headquaters following the war. Despite the enormity of this building, and the fact taht the rest of Frankfurt was totally flattened, that one was fine. Farben made good use of slave labour during the war, which was not allowed, but following the war, it was simply split into smaller partitions, and renamed; one part of which was Industrie Park Hochst, which remains today. I worked for them indirectly on a powerplant, but I had no idea until leaving.