While America obsessed over the alleged suicide of Jeffrey Epstein, the 74th anniversaries of Hiroshima and Nagaski atomic bombings on Aug. 6 and 9 passed relatively little noticed — despite Russian testing, this past Aug. 8, of a nuclear super-weapon aimed at our future.
Turkey’s Greek, Armenian, and Assyrian Christians, who predominated in the region before its colonization by Turkic Muslims, were subjected to a “staggered campaign of genocide” from 1894 to 1924, which reduced them from 20 per cent of the population to less than 2 per cent, according to Israeli researchers.
When candidate Trump began his race for president in the Iowa caucuses, I briefed him that the greatest and least understood threat to our nation and global modern electronic civilization is the electromagnetic pulse (EMP).
Candidate Trump, astonished that the U.S. government had done nothing to protect the national electric grid and other life-sustaining critical infrastructures, said, “Don’t worry. When I’m elected president, we’ll knock some heads together and fix this.”