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  1. It's not a new document, it's an old powerpoint presentation from 2001. There's nothing in it that's not in many other books and papers on the future of war, or futurism in general Here's an example similar TED talk http://www.ted.com/talks/pw_singer_on_robots_of_war.htmlMuch more comprehensive web site: http://www.millennium-project.org/millennium/2010SOF.html Here's a copyable copy (113 pages): View attachment future-strategic-issues-and-warfare.pdf And a condensed version (48 pages) View attachment FutureWarfare.pdf Which gives background: Content from external source Dennis M. Bushnell Chief Scientist NASA Langley Research Center Future Strategic Issues/Future Warfare [Circa 2025] Capabilities of the “Enemy After Next” -Ongoing Worldwide Technological Revolutions -Economic Trends Potential Nature of Farther Term Warfare This is the “Readers Digest” version of a 2-hour Presentation put together at the request of the Army War College/SSI Presentation has been written up by Bill Stryker of DIA/Futures as the Future Threat for Global War Games etc., available on INTELNET Utilization/Application of 2025+ Projections Inputs to Future Warfighting Concepts Development(s) (Enemy After Next & Blue) Inputs to New Procurement Decision (15+ years to Produce, 40+ years in Inventory “Heads Up” for Intel Community (“Watches and Warnings”) Inputs to DOD R&D Planning All it is is speculation about what the future of warfare MIGHT be like, so that that the military can think about what they might want to do. There's no plan in there. It's all just speculation. Here's a similar thing that Bushnell did for the navy. http://www.navy.mil/navydata/cno/n87/usw/issue_10/bushnell_shape.html And again, it's 12 years old!
  2. Stress can be triggered by routine events (e.g. pressures of work or family), during normal transitional times in a person’s life (e.g. starting a new job, ending a relationship, a death in the family or having a child), or with the onset of illness or injury. What is stress? Stress is a biological and psychological response that often arises as a secondary experience to an event or thought that evokes feelings of frustration, nervousness, or anger. Stress can be triggered by routine events (e.g. pressures of work or family), during normal transitional times in a person’s life (e.g. starting a new job, ending a relationship, a death in the family or having a child), or with the onset of illness or injury. People have different levels of stress tolerance and can express stress in different ways. Common symptoms of stress include muscle tightness, headaches, increased heart rate and abdominal discomfort. Is stress helpful or harmful? A stress response can be beneficial and even protective in the short-term, as it helps people react to a stressor and adapt to the situation. However, chronic stress can result in wear and tear of the body and mind and has been associated with medical problems such as heart attack, stroke, atherosclerosis and mental health problems (e.g. depression and anxiety). Prolonged stress also increases the risk of developing age-related cognitive disorders including Mild Cognitive Impairment, Vascular dementia and Alzheimer’s disease. How does stress affect the brain? Studies have shown that structural changes in the brain occur as a result of chronic stress. For example, the size of the hippocampus (a structure that is integral in learning and memory) and the pre-frontal cortex (an area of the brain associated with high-level thinking skills) can shrink under conditions of chronic stress. The hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis within the brain also becomes over-stimulated with stress which results in chronically elevated levels of a stress hormone called cortisol. Heightened cortisol levels can have a neurotoxic effect over time and have been linked to accelerated brain aging. Subjectively, individuals who have an increased susceptibility or sensitivity to stress have more perceived cognitive inefficiencies. Objectively, the ability to learn, remember, and make decisions can be compromised by chronic stress. What can you do to prevent stress? Behaviours to reduce stress, and thereby prevent associated cognitive limitations, include engaging in a regular exercise regimen, eating healthy meals, and developing a good social support network. A positive outlook on life and good self-esteem have also been shown to decrease stress. If you are concerned about the long-term impact stress has had or will have on your cognitive functions, we recommend a Memory & Cognitive Assessment through Copeman Healthcare’s Brain Health Department. This type of assessment can determine how your brain is functioning today while also acting as a benchmark to track your brain health over time. For more information on scheduling a Memory and Cognitive Assessment (MCA), please contact your nearest Copeman Brain Health Department: Calgary 403-270-2273, Edmonton 780-455-2273 or Vancouver 604-707- 2273. Dr. Lynn Rennison is a Registered Psychologist and Board Certified Clinical Neuropsychologist and Clinical Instructor with UBC Deptartment of Medi¬cine practicing at the Royal Columbian Hospital. Dr. Rennison joined Copeman Healthcare’s Brain Health/Neuropsychology Department in April 2013 on a casual basis. © Copyright © Postmedia Network Inc. Emotional Eating Children who struggle with stress by heading for the cookie jar are more likely to gain body fat, a finding that shows why it’s important to handle stress in more positive ways, European researchers say. At Tuesday’s European Congress on Obesity held in Sofia, Bulgaria, researchers presented a study on the link between children's stress, hormones, diet and increasing body fat or adiposity. In a three-year study of about 500 elementary school children, those with high levels of the stress hormone cortisol and who turned to food for comfort gained body fat, Natalie Michels of the public health department at Ghent University in Belgium and her colleagues found. "We see the relation mainly in children with a high sweet tooth consumption," Michels said in an interview. "So those who take a lot of sweet foods … these children we see the stress increased adiposity." The cortisol might directly influence body fat or indirectly lead to less healthy dietary intake, the researchers say. The connection between emotional eating and stress is already recognized in adults, but few studies have looked at children, said Sara Kirk, an obesity researcher at the IWK Children's Hospital in Halifax. Obesity has many contributing causes, and more knowledge about the role of stress is important because it influences our behaviours, Kirk said. "We need to understand how the environment influences our decisions about food," Kirk said. "We need to think about the widespread availability of heavily processed, nutrient-poor but energy-dense foods that are highly palatable. So when we're feeling stressed, we're more likely to reach for those kinds of foods because they're everywhere around us." Those environmental factors influence us "every minute of the day." "One of the things that we really need to get a grip with in society is this environment undermining our health behaviours. Stress fits into that picture, but we have to recognize that that picture is very complex," Kirk said. The Belgian researchers found there were children with high cortisol levels who didn't cope by eating sweets and didn't gain additional weight — evidence that better stress management may be important for reducing obesity. Links in the news releases: http://blogs.psychcentral.com/bipolar-life/2014/05/stressed/ http://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/277543.php http://www.washingtonpost.com/national/health-science/can-stress-really-make-us-sick/2014/05/05/a1af9dd2-d074-11e3-937f-d3026234b51c_story.html
  3. Published on Jun 1, 2014 This video only has special video but no audio of the bilderberg group taking a break from there many meetings at the 2014 Copenhagen Denmark Meeting. Published on Jun 1, 2014 In this video Luke Rudkowski gives us a recap of the 2014 #bilderberg meeting with interviews from independent media covering the confab.
  4. Published on Jun 1, 2014 "Guide To: The New World Order" When conspiracy theorists refer to the New World Order, what do they mean? Music = Under Orders by Gerritt Wunder" Don't forget to Subscribe for more Conspiracies! - http://bit.ly/1dmVsvF Like us on Facebook - http://on.fb.me/1eWsxhV Follow us on Twitter - http://bit.ly/MNqFgY Alltime's greatest conspiracies... http://bit.ly/1eRToNK
  5. Voters Give EU The Thumbs Down Published on Jun 1, 2014 SHOW NOTES AND MP3: http://www.corbettreport.com/?p=9356 This month on The Geneva Business Insider, James Corbett and David L. Smith cover the recent EU parliamentary elections and the rise of the Euroskeptics as a political force. We also discuss the Scottish independence movement, the rising mainstream awareness of gold price manipulation, and an ominous meeting of globalists in London on "fairer capitalism." China's Burial Ban Leads Elderly To Take Drastic Action Published on Jun 1, 2014 "Six elderly people in China are said to have killed themselves to ensure they died before new regulations banning coffin burials come into force, a newspaper has reported. China has a tradition dating back thousands of years of ancestor worship, which usually requires families to bury their relatives and construct a tomb. But in recent years local governments across the country have demolished tombs as part of a national campaign encouraging cremation, in an attempt to save on limited land resources."* The Young Turks hosts Ana Kasparian and John Iadarola break it down.
  6. Published on May 30, 2014 "A toddler caught in the middle of a drug raid was seriously injured when a police flash grenade exploded in his playpen. The 19-month-old child is now in Grady Hospital's burn unit in Atlanta. The raid in which he was injured was at a house just north of Cornelia, in Habersham County, early Wednesday morning. Habersham County Sheriff Joey Terrell, who described the device in various ways -- a "stun grenade" and "flash grenade" and "flash bang" -- said there was no indication that a family with four children were guests in the suspected drug dealer's house when his team went in and threw that flash grenade to try to arrest the suspect."* The Young Turks hosts Ana Kasparian and Dave Rubin (The Rubin Report) break it down. Published on May 30, 2014 "An Oklahoma police officer is accused of firing his gun at two teenagers he caught making out in a car parked in a public school lot. The Tulsa Public Schools police officer, whose name has not been released, spotted the couple about 1:30 a.m. Sunday on the campus of Eliot Elementary School. The officer went to the car and questioned the couple, whom he said had alcohol in the car but were underage, and he said the driver refused to cooperate, backed up, and drove away."* The Young Turks hosts Ana Kasparian and Dave Rubin (The Rubin Report) break it down.
  7. Why We Must Oppose Bilderberg Published on May 30, 2014 As the Bilderbergers gather in Denmark to discuss this year's agenda, James Corbett presents "Why We Must Oppose Bilderberg" to the We The People Anti-Bilderberg Conference taking place in Copenhagen. Learn more about the history, aims, and goals of the Bilderberg Group, why they must be opposed, and how best to do it on this special edition of The Corbett Report podcast.
  8. a bit more on this issue/news/conspiracy....travesty! CIA organised fake vaccination drive to get Osama bin Laden's family DNA Senior Pakistani doctor who organised vaccine programme in Abbottabad arrested by ISI for working with US agents The wide spread truth about fake vaccination programs. (click here)
  9. A site dedicated to all things. I do mean almost ALL things. Have fun as I have spent a few hours on this site reading and learning a few new things. It looks like this person put a great deal of time into this website. http://aboutfacts.net/ Here is the most recent posts: http://aboutfacts.net/Mysterious130.html
  10. ALL THE NEWS ON TPP(click here) Another ministerial meeting on the Trans-Pacific Partnership agreement (TPP) came and went last week in Singapore. No one here blinked. Trade Minister Tim Groser played it all very low key. No expectations meant no disappointment. In retrospect, he will be relieved he didn't talk it up. But not because nothing happened. Unlike previous meetings of the ministers, this one signalled a possible breakthrough on the sticking point of agriculture. Once that gets sorted, the ministers can pretty much work through their checklist of new rules on copyright and the internet, Pharmac's rules for cheaper medicines, foreign investors' powers to sue, data and privacy laws, and unfettered cross-border banking and capital flows. The problem for Groser is that any deal is likely to fall far below his "gold standard" for Japan and the US to totally remove all tariffs. Without that outcome, it is even harder for the Government to justify all the downsides of the deal. The formal statement from the ministers used the same recycled rhetoric of "meaningful progress", "narrowing remaining differences", and "building momentum". But there was a difference. Words like pragmatism and flexibility were code for accepting that some countries with particular sensitivities cannot be pushed beyond their political comfort zone. For New Zealand, that almost certainly means no significant new market access for dairy to Japan, the US or Canada. This has been on the cards for some time, based on what is known of Japan's recent agreement with Australia and ongoing talks with the US. In both cases dairy appears to have achieved the least concessions of any product from Japan, except for sugar. Groser put a brave face on it. Initial reports from specialist Inside US Trade said New Zealand might accept alternatives to full tariff elimination if countries could show another way to achieve a "very high quality result". Until then, New Zealand would stick to its demands and make no formal concessions in the other areas. The minister went from Singapore to Japan, where he delivered a speech to a pro-TPP business forum. He tried to paint Japan as the likely losers from a pragmatic deal. But he knows that New Zealand is a minion among the 12 participating countries with no real tariffs to cut and a small, remote market. As soon as the US and Japan agreed they would treat each country separately New Zealand was on a hiding to nothing. That point was reinforced by Canada's dairy industry lobby, who attend every meeting. They say their government has made the same (empty) offer on dairy to all countries. But if the US demands something more, they will separate it from the rest. "What does New Zealand have to offer Canada?" These latest developments must make even the cheerleaders of the TPP very concerned. Back in 2010, Wikileaks reported a warning from then chief negotiator Mark Sinclair that New Zealand needed to "manage expectations" of an "El Dorado" from the TPP. Trade Minister Groser did the opposite, insisting that New Zealand required nothing less than comprehensive liberalisation - the rhetoric that Apec leaders had used in their declaration in November 2011. Those chickens have now come home to roost. Groser is trying to reduce expectations and at the same time hold the high ground. His Government faces a growing backlash against the TPP here and demands for a full cost-benefit analysis before anything is signed. He must know that the figures won't stack up, even if they are based on the standard economic massaging. None of this is to suggest that a deal will happen next week. There is a backlash in the US from the dairy and sugar lobbies who belatedly decided they want the same concessions Japan gave their beef industry. The US Congress is making undeliverable demands for inclusion of rules to stop what they call currency manipulation. There is also still plenty of life in the opposition to the TPP. Just last week the Director-General of the World Health Organisation Margaret Chan said, "International trade has many consequences for health, both positive and negative. One particularly disturbing trend is the use of foreign investment agreements to handcuff governments and restrict their policy space". The ministers have announced a "pathway for intensified engagement" in market access and rules, such as intellectual property and state-owned enterprises. That includes another "chief negotiators" meeting in early July. By not calling it "a round" they can avoid the need for any formal stakeholder presence. The question is where the Government will draw its new red line, and what price it will make New Zealand pay for a deal that delivers few, if any, tangible returns. Critics have labelled them “a huge corporate wish-list” and a “blank cheque for US companies”. Under the guise of restarting the lagging world economy, two sweeping free-trade treaties are under negotiation that, if agreed, would swing the power balance away from states in favour of big business.
  11. Published on May 30, 2014 White House Admits Fake Vaccine Program The White House recently admitted to carrying out a fake vaccination program on children to mark targets for assassination. Hepatitus vaccinations were offered to children in Pakistan, in a program managed by Shakil Afridi, a well-respected physician in the region. Samples of DNA were taken from the youth, in an effort to track down those people President Obama had marked to targeted killings, often by drones. Mike Adams leads Natural News. An activist who became a scientist, he is known to fans as "the Health Ranger." He is a leading voice among those advocating what many American doctors might term alternative medicine. Adams is our guest on the show today. We will talk about the DNA collection program in Pakistan, and the goals behind that initive. We'll discuss the future of such programs, as well as the possibility such collections could take place in the United States.