"He that believeth on the Son hath everlasting life: and he that believeth not the Son shall not see life; but the wrath of God abideth on him." John 3:36
August 23, 2011
Peace, Be Still
Yesterday's sky reminds me the Lord Jesus in Mark 4:
And there arose a great storm of wind, and the waves beat into the ship, so that it was now full. And he was in the hinder part of the ship, asleep on a pillow: and they awake him, and say unto him, Master, carest thou not that we perish? And he arose, and rebuked the wind, and said unto the sea, Peace, be still. And the wind ceased, and there was a great calm. And he said unto them, Why are ye so fearful? how is it that ye have no faith? And they feared exceedingly, and said one to another, What manner of man is this, that even the wind and the sea obey him?
Was the Aug 13th Stage Collapse a Goddess Diana Ritual?
On August 13, 2011, there was a full moon when tragically, the stage for the Sugarland concert at the Indiana State Fair collaped, killing 5 and injuring many others.
Is there a connection of this shocking event to the occult?
The festival of Nemoralia (aka Festival of Torches) was celebrated by the ancient Romans either on the 13-15 August or on the August Full Moon, in honor of the goddess Diana. This festival was later adopted by Catholics as The Feast of the Assumption.
Miles deep into the largest Indian reservation in San Diego County, a company with ties to at least one former Blackwater Worldwide executive is building a training facility with firing ranges, a helipad and what was described as mock Afghan villages.
Two men told visitors to the remote site last week that Marines and other troops would engage in cultural, language-immersion and ambush exercises there, although in a later interview one stressed there would be no combat training.
The facility, located on the Los Coyotes Indian Reservation northeast of Warner Springs, follows a similar effort by Blackwater to create a military and paramilitary training center in Potrero. Blackwater abandoned that proposal amid community opposition in 2008.
It’s unclear when or how the tribe became involved in the current project, which came to public light by chance on April 6.
A reporter and photographer for The San Diego Union-Tribune were on a ride-along with sheriff’s deputy Erik Munzenmaier for a story about law enforcement in the backcountry when the deputy decided to enter the 25,000-acre reservation.
After heading east for a few miles in mountainous terrain, Munzenmaier drove up to a locked gate guarded by two men. The men let Munzenmaier’s vehicle go through.
A short way up the road, Munzenmaier passed two firing ranges and then reached a construction site where workers were configuring shipping containers on recently graded land.
Two men met Munzenmaier on the road. One introduced himself as Brian Bonfiglio.
Bonfiglio was a vice president of Blackwater Worldwide and the main public contact during the private security firm’s 2006 bid to create the training facility in Potrero. Blackwater, now called Xe Services, pulled out in 2008 as residents protested its wartime activities in Iraq and raised concerns about increased traffic, noise and wildfire dangers linked to munitions exercises.
The second man, Sean Roach, is a motivational speaker, entrepreneur and former business executive. His name appears in the incorporation records for several companies in Nevada and San Diego County, and he is a board member for Big Brothers Big Sisters of San Diego County.
At the reservation, Bonfiglio and Roach told Munzenmaier that Eagle Rock LLC runs the facility as a Department of Defense outsourcing project and that troops would train there. They said the company was leasing the land from the tribe and that plans call for construction of five villages of different sizes and configurations to be built out of shipping containers spray-foamed and painted to resemble mud huts.
Eventually, they said, “real Afghans” will be brought to the mock villages to help their clients with language and cultural immersion training. They also said a helicopter pad was located farther up a hill, as were two helicopter shells and several old vehicles.
As Munzenmaier began driving out of the site, Roach introduced himself by first name to the reporter, who returned the greeting without giving his full name or conducting an interview.
In a follow-up interview by phone, Roach said his group was involved in “perfectly legal activities on sovereign tribal land that isn’t subject to public or journalistic scrutiny.”
“I’m a very private person,” he added. “I saw a good business opportunity here, and the location is perfect. It’s out of the way and in a beautiful setting.”
He described the center as a filming area, future paintball course and site for service members and civilian workers going overseas to learn different languages and customs. At one point, he said no combat drills were taking place. A few minutes later, he said he couldn’t talk about the issue.
Roach wouldn’t name the center’s military-related clients and said Pentagon contracts wouldn’t mention Eagle Rock because the company is only a subcontractor.
The Naval Special Warfare Command in Coronado said Navy SEALs would use the Eagle Rock center in the near future for a new survival-training course. A spokesman for the Camp Pendleton-based 1st Marine Expeditionary Force said he was still checking on whether the command would use the facility.
Roach said he came up with the Eagle Rock concept about six months ago, and then another person approached the tribe about using the space. He described Bonfiglio as one of several consultants.
Bonfiglio, who could not be reached for comment, was identified in a September 2009 story by Military Training Technology magazine as founder of the Eagle Rock Training Center. The article quotes sources touting the advantages of private companies training troops away from military bases, including their expertise in dealing with environmental and zoning regulations and their ability to offer a broader range of instruction on driving, security, firearms and explosives.
“The military as a whole has the instructor capability, but the problem is that the subject matter expertise is spread out ...,” Bonfiglio said in that story. “A private company collects all of this talent, experience and subject matter expertise and makes it available to the government at a very comfortable rate.”
A filing with the California secretary of state shows that Eagle Rock Training Center LLC was formed in San Diego in August.
At the Los Coyotes tribal office, a man who identified himself only as Tony declined to answer questions about Eagle Rock during a phone interview. He said whatever happens on the reservation is tribal business.
Loren Thompson, a defense analyst for the Lexington Institute research group in Virginia, said it is unusual for a private company to train uniformed military personnel.
“Normally, organizations like the former Blackwater are engaged in training private personnel to support government operations,” he said. “You don’t usually run into this kind of thing.”
This is not the first time that questions have surfaced about a military-style training camp at Los Coyotes. In 2008, Warner Springs residents said they noticed military vehicles going into the reservation and speculated that Blackwater was housing some employees at the nearby Warner Springs Ranch resort.
At the time, a Blackwater spokeswoman told the Union-Tribune that a training facility was operating on the reservation and there were plans to expand it. Then an hour or two later, another company representative said the earlier information was incorrect because there was no such facility.
In 2006, a citizen advisory group in the East County community of Potrero gave the initial go-ahead to Blackwater to open a training center in town. The corporation planned to develop the camp on 824 rural acres, about 45 miles east of San Diego.
But resistance to the proposal spread, fueled by criticism over Blackwater’s alleged mercenary activity overseas.
In 2008, the outfit dropped plans for the camp, but emphasized the decision was because of problems with complying with county noise standards.
Erik Prince announced his resignation as CEO of Blackwater (now called Xe) on March 2, 2009. Prince will remain as chairman of the board but will no longer be involved in day-to-day operations. Joseph Yorio was named as the new president, replacing Gary Jackson, who resigned. Yorio also took Prince's place as CEO. Danielle Esposito was named the new chief operating officer and executive vice president. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Erik_Prince
XE SERVICES Blackwater Worldwide arms smuggling claims
Blackwater Worldwide – now called Xe – is a private military company and security firm founded in 1997 by Erik Prince and Al Clark. The company has been accused of arms smuggling. On September 22, 2007, U.S. federal prosecutors announced an investigation into whether Blackwater employees illegally smuggled weapons into Iraq, that were later possibly transferred to the Kurdistan Workers' Party (PKK), a Kurdish Marxist-nationalist group designated a terrorist organization by the US, NATO and the European Union. The investigation is being handled by North Carolina United States Attorneys' Office with assistance from auditors of the Defense and State departments in accordance with the evidence that Turkey provided demanding clarification. Turkish security forces have started recovering US made rifles and pistols from dead PKK militants. On September 22, The Associated Press reported that officials had stated that there is enough evidence to file charges. Blackwater initially denied the claims and declared them baseless. According to Blackwater spokeswoman Anne Tyrrell, "Allegations that Blackwater was in any way associated or complicit in unlawful arms activities are baseless," and they have "no knowledge of any employee improperly exporting weapons." In early 2007, two Blackwater employees pled guilty to illegally shipping weapons. In November 2008, the U.S. State Department prepared to slap a multimillion-dollar fine on Blackwater for shipping hundreds of automatic weapons to Iraq without the necessary permits. Some of the weapons were believed to have ended up on the country’s black market. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Blackwater_Worldwide_arms_smuggling_allegations
"The experience of synthetic telepathy “Artificial Telepathy” is really not that extraordinary. It’s as simple as receiving a cell-phone call in one’s head. Indeed, most of the technology involved is identical to that of cell-phone technology. Satellites link the sender and the receiver. A computer “multiplexer” routes the voice signal of the sender through microwave towers to a very specifically defined location or cell. The “receiver” is located and tracked with pinpoint accuracy, to within a few feet of actual location. But the receiver is not a cell phone. It’s a human brain."
"What I tell you in darkness, [that] speak ye in light: and what ye hear in the ear, [that] preach ye upon the housetops. And fear not them which kill the body, but are not able to kill the soul: but rather fear him which is able to destroy both soul and body in hell." The Lord Jesus Christ in Matthew 10