With All Eyes on Kim-Trump Summit, An Imminent False Flag Chemical Attack is Predicted in Syria

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Moscow, Russia – The Russian Ministry of Defense has warned that it has credible intelligence that United States special forces are assisting the western-backed Free Syrian Army (FSA) in preparation of an orchestrated “chemical attack provocation” involving chlorine gas to be staged in the Deir ez-Zor province in an effort to precipitate another round of U.S.-led strikes against Assad government forces and facilities meant to bolster a planned FSA offensive on eastern bank of the Euphrates River.

“Our intelligence confirmed by three independent Syrian sources says that commanders of the so-called ‘Free Syrian Army’, backed by the American Special Forces operators, are preparing a serious provocation involving chemical warfare agents in Deir ez-Zor province,” Russian Ministry of Defense Spokesman Igor Konashenkov said in a statement released on Monday.

According to the MoD, FSA militants will reportedly use chlorine cylinders to simulate another chemical attack against civilians and provoke Western airstrikes on Syrian’s government forces, according to Konashenkov.

“To imitate yet another ‘chemical attack by the regime against peaceful civilians’, the rebels brought canisters filled with chlorine,” the statement read.

In what would essentially be a repeat of the alleged chemical attack in Douma on April 7, the false flag chemical attack operation, which would be blamed on the Assad government, and dutifully reported as an “Assad gas attack on his own people” in Western mass media, will then serve as a pretext for a more fierce round of western airstrikes against Syrian governmental targets. The attacks would have the explicit aim of seriously deteriorating the Syrian Army’s offensive capabilities, while dangerously risking direct confrontation with Russia.

“After being published in western media a staged video is set to initiate a missile strike on Syria’s state facilities by the US-led coalition and justify an offensive operation by militants against Syrian governmental forces on the eastern bank of the Euphrates River,” Konashenkov said, adding that Russia’s Defense Ministry warns that the use of such provocations for destabilization of the environment on the Syrian territory is unacceptable.

It is important to point out that such a warning does not mean that it will actually happen, nor that it will happen like Russia predicts. However, this is not the first time the Russian state has made such a prediction.

Prior to the alleged chemical attack in Douma on April 7th, Russia’s Chief of the General Staff of Armed Forces, Valery Gerasimov, warned on March 13 that Syrian rebels were preparing to use chemical weapons— to be blamed on the Syrian government— as a justification for U.S. strikes on Damascus.

At the time Gerasimov presciently said the U.S. planned to accuse the Syrian government of using chemical weapons, thus justifying a potential attack on Syrian government facilities in the Syrian capital of Damascus, which is exactly what seems to have taken place.

After the Douma incident, critically acclaimed war reporter Robert Fisk visited the Damascus suburb and published a stunning account of the alleged chemical attack on April 7, which included testimony from a doctor who works at the hospital featured in the widely circulated video purported to be the aftermath of a Syrian government chemical strike.

In an exclusive first-hand report for the Independent, Fisk, who has twice won the British Press Awards’ Journalist of the Year prize and is a seven-time winner of the British Press Awards’ Foreign Correspondent of the Year, reported:

This is the story of a town called Douma, a ravaged, stinking place of smashed apartment blocks–and of an underground clinic whose images of suffering allowed three of the Western world’s most powerful nations to bomb Syria last week. There’s even a friendly doctor in a green coat who, when I track him down in the very same clinic, cheerfully tells me that the “gas” videotape which horrified the world– despite all the doubters–is perfectly genuine.

War stories, however, have a habit of growing darker. For the same 58-year old senior Syrian doctor then adds something profoundly uncomfortable: the patients, he says, were overcome not by gas but by oxygen starvation in the rubbish-filled tunnels and basements in which they lived, on a night of wind and heavy shelling that stirred up a dust storm.

Stunningly, a boy who was seen in footage widely shared on social media, and purported to be a victim of the alleged Douma “chemical attack,” as well as medical staff from the hospital, testified at a Russia-backed conference at The Hague.

“We were at the basement and we heard people shouting that we needed to go to a hospital. We went through a tunnel. At the hospital they started pouring cold water on me,” the boy told the press conference, gathered by Russia’s mission at the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons (OPCW) in The Hague.

Muwaffak Nasrim, a paramedic who was working in emergency care, testified that the hospital received people who suffered from smoke and dust asphyxiation on the day of the alleged attack, but that the panic seen in footage provided by the White Helmets was caused mainly by people shouting about the alleged use of chemical weapons. No patients, however, displayed symptoms of chemical weapons exposure, he said.

Former Congressman Ron Paul, in the wake of the Douma incident, argued that it made no logical sense for Assad to order a gas attack and called the accusations a telltale sign of a false flag attack meant to provide justification for the U.S. military to maintain a presence in Syria.

“An incident will occur and somebody will get blamed and it’s usually a false flag,” said Paul.

“Right now, recently, it’s all been in Syria, ‘Assad did it! Assad did it!’” explained the former congressman. “No proof at all.”

“The way the people that perpetuate these false flags [sic] say that Assad is gassing his own people, at the same time, he’s winning the war and the people are flocking back in to go to the territories that he has returned to the government of Syria,” explained Paul. “But, nevertheless, he’s out there gassing his own people, which makes no sense whatsoever and fewer and fewer people are believing this.”

It seems another Douma false flag scenario may be imminent. Thankfully, Ron Paul is correct; “fewer and fewer people are believing this!” Stay vigilant!

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Source Article from https://thefreethoughtproject.com/with-all-eyes-on-kim-trump-summit-another-imminent-false-flag-chemical-attack-predicted-in-syria/

As Predicted here–Gaza Medic Killed on Border Wasn’t Intentionally Shot by Israeli Soldiers, Military Finds

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Source Article from https://theuglytruth.wordpress.com/2018/06/06/as-predicted-here-gaza-medic-killed-on-border-wasnt-intentionally-shot-by-israeli-soldiers-military-finds/

As Predicted and warned here–Sandy Hook Parents Sue Conspiracy Theorist Alex Jones Over Claim Shooting Was ‘Fake’

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Source Article from https://theuglytruth.wordpress.com/2018/04/20/as-predicted-and-warned-here-sandy-hook-parents-sue-conspiracy-theorist-alex-jones-over-claim-shooting-was-fake/

Shell Predicted Extreme Weather And Future Climate Lawsuits In Decades Old Leaked Documents


BLuke Miller Truth Theory

Damning internal documents show that British–Dutch multinational oil and gas company Shell have been aware of links between fossil fuel use and climate change since the 80s.

The documents were linked by Dutch newspaper De Correspondent this Thursday, and reveal that shell researchers shared concerns that climate change had the potential to disrupt the profits of the fossil fuel industry. The documents state that lawsuits from environmental groups would be likely due to extreme weather.

An 1988 report warns “With the very long time scales involved, it would be tempting for society to wait until then before doing anything,” and continued “The potential implications for the world are, however, so large that the policy options need to be considered much earlier. And the energy industry needs to consider how it should play its part.”

This Wednesday, environmental organisation Friends of the Earth shared they will be launching a lawsuit against Shell in 8 weeks should they refuse to comply with Paris agreement.

Climate Liability News shared:

One of the documents, written in 1998, models an eerily accurate scenario of violent and damaging storms hitting the East Coast of the U.S. in 2010.

“Following the storms, a coalition of environmental NGOs brings a class-action suit against the U.S. government and fossil-fuel companies on the grounds of neglecting what scientists (including their own) have been saying for years: that something must be done,” the report projects.

Environmentalist and Founder of 350.org Bill McKibben tweeted:

“Okay, vast new trove of documents found by Dutch researcher show Shell too knew everything about climate change back in the 1980s. The basic immorality of these companies is stunning. #ShellKnew

And shared with De Correspondent “Had they merely been candid with the world, we could have gotten to work then, and while global warming would not yet be ‘solved,’ we’d be well on the way,” said McKibben.

“Instead they appear to have chosen the path of hedging, minimizing, and diverting—and given the stakes, this was both tragic and immoral. Shell knew. And now we do too.”

Image Credit1: kwest19 / 123RF Stock Photo

Image Credit2: MaxPixel

I am Luke Miller the author of this article, and creator of Potential For Change. I like to blend psychology and spirituality to help you create more happiness in your life.Grab a copy of my free 33 Page Illustrated eBook- Psychology Meets Spirituality- Secrets To A Supercharged Life You Control Here

Source Article from https://truththeory.com/2018/04/05/shell-predicted-extreme-weather-and-future-climate-lawsuits-in-decades-old-leaked-documents/

Historian Predicted Current Run-Up to Nuclear War

 

March 30, 2018

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by Henry Makow Ph.D.

A Munich-based historian Wolfgang Eggert, 54, believes orthodox Jews called Chasidim want to instigate a nuclear holocaust to fulfill Biblical prophesy.

He thinks these religious fanatics must be exposed. The largest Chasidim group, the Chabad Lubavitcher sect want to hasten Armageddon which they believe is a prerequisite for the Messiah’s return. Eggert quotes a Lubavitcher rabbi who says:”the world is waiting for us to fulfill our role in preparing the world to greet Moshiach” (i.e. Messiah.) 

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While the Chabad Lubavitchers are his focus, Eggert is also concerned about Christian Evangelists like Jack Van Impe, left, and Timothy LaHaye who believe war is the will of God. The Books of Ezekiel, Daniel, and Revelation in the New Testament prophesied Armageddon. Their desired scenario includes the destruction of the al-Aqsa mosque, the restoration of the Third Temple on its site; the rising to heaven of the 144,000 Chosen Ones; the battle of Armageddon; mass death among Israeli Jews and the Final Coming of Jesus Christ.  

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According to Eggert, Freemasons have always called themselves “Noachids” and incorporated the statutes into their Constitution as early as 1723.

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If you look, you can find pictures of many major politicians in the West posing with this sect. This website features more than a dozen of them.  In this YouTube, the Chief Rabbi of the Chabad boasted of his rapport with Vladimir Putin. Eggert says Putin’s mother is Jewish, which makes him Jewish, and that President Medvedev is Jewish on both sides.  It’s hard to say if they are beholden to the Chabadniks.

Eggert, who studied History and Politics at universities in Berlin and Munich, is the author of eight books on hidden history. While he believes that modern history is dominated by the Cabalistic plot to fulfill Biblical Prophesy, he is careful to distinguish between the Lubavitchers and other Chasidim called “Satmar” who think it is a crime to “force God’s hand” and “hasten the redemption.”

However, the Lubavitchers seem to be in control.

“Every part of modern history is linked to another and in itself to Zionism, state intelligence, lodges and alike. Without the Balfour declaration, there would have been no revolution in Russia and no American entry into World War One … We may start at any historical point (even with the American revolution or farther back Oliver Cromwell) [and] we´ll see, that the maker (or profiteer) of all this is Cabalistic Judaism. All serve their plan, to implement biblical prophecy.”

bushchabad.jpgEggert cites World Zionist VP Max Nordau’s speech at the 1903 Zionist Convention predicting “a future World War [and] peace conference where with the help of England a free and Jewish Palestine will be created.” 

( Eggert, “Israel’s Geheimvatikan” Vol.2, pp.21-22)

He says the Zionists sabotaged Germany in WWI (strikes, revolts) because it wouldn’t play ball on Israel. He cites a book in Hebrew, “The Historical Moment” by M. Gonzer: “We even find nations who are slow on the uptake and who find it difficult to understand certain relations unless the Rebbe–that is world history–gives them some sensible bashes which make them open their eyes.” (Israel’s Geheimvatikan, vol. 1, p.47.)

If you look at the people behind recent events in Ukraine and Syria, you will find Jews like Assistant Secretary of State Victoria Nuland who may very well be advancing this demented agenda. 

Related: 

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Source Article from https://www.henrymakow.com/historian_demands_action_on_do.html

Does Life In 2018 Live Up To What We Predicted A Century Ago?

By Claudia Geib ,Futurism

People in the early 20th century were hopeful about the future innovation might bring. The technology that came out of World War I, and the growing potential brought by electricity (half of all U.S. homes had electric power by 1925) had many looking ahead to the coming century. Futurists of the early 1900s predicted an incredible boom in technology that would transform human lives for the better.

In fact, many of those predictions for the future in which we live weren’t far off, from the proliferation of automobiles and airplanes to the widespread transmission of information. Of course, the specifics of how those devices would work sometimes fell broad of the mark. Yet these predictions show us just how much our technology has progressed in just a century — and just how much further more innovation could take us.

Calling the Future

On a cool February day in 1917, storied inventor Alexander Graham Bell gave the graduating class of McKinley Manual Training School a rousing speech that would later sound a bit like prophecy.

“Now, it is very interesting and instructive to look back over the various changes that have occurred and trace the evolution of the present from the past,” Bell said, after recalling the incredible transformation wrought by electricity and automobiles alone. “By projecting these lines of advance into the future, you can forecast the future, to a certain extent, and recognize some of the fields of usefulness that are opening up for you.”

In 1876, Bell himself had patented the device known as the telephone, which used wires to transmit the sound of human speech. As this device spread, its capabilities allowed voices to cross enormous distances. In 1915, one such “wireless telephony” system had allowed a Virginia man to speak to another in Paris while a man in Honolulu listened in — a distance of 4,900 miles (about 7,886 kilometers), setting the record for the longest distance communication at that time.

Bell placing the first New York to Chicago telephone call in 1892. Image Credit: Gilbert H. Grosvenor Collection, Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress

Bell marveled at this achievement and the change it had already created, predicting that “this achievement surely foreshadows the time when we may be able to talk with a man in any part of the world by telephone and without wires.” At the time of Bell’s speech, the U.S. had an estimated 11.7 million working telephones; by the year 2000, that number had risen to nearly 103 million.

Extrapolating forward, Bell predicted a future in which this technology allowed people to pretty much anything remotely: “We shall probably be able to perform at a distance by wireless almost any mechanical operation that can be done at hand,” he said. And he wasn’t wrong.

Transportation of the Future

People a century ago were obsessed with the travel of the future. By 1914, the Ford Motor Company had developed the first moving assembly line, allowing the company to produce 300,000 cars in a single year. With transit beginning to transform society, futurists began imagining a world in which every person from Miami to Moscow could own their very own automobile. In that regard, they weren’t too far off — 95 percent of American households own cars, according to a 2016 government report. But those imagined automobiles looked a bit different from the ones we know today.

An illustration from the 1918 Scientific American article “The Motor Car of the Future.” Image Credit: Scientific American

On January 6, 1918, the headline of an article in The Washington Times announced that the “Automobile of Tomorrow Will Be Constructed Like a Moving Drawing Room.” The author was writing about prediction in Scientific American that described the car of the future. It would be water-tight and weather-proof, with sides made entirely of glass, and seats that could be moved anywhere in the vehicle. It would be decked out with power steering, brakes, heating, and a small control board for navigation. A finger lever would replace the steering wheel. Other designs imagined that cars would roll around on just three wheels, or on air-filled spheres to remove the need for shocks.

Future-forecasters of the early 1900s were enthralled by the idea that our everyday travel would not be confined to land. Take, for example, the series of postcards produced between 1899 and 1910 by French artist Jean-Marc Côté and his collaborators, who seemed confident that by the year 2000, we would have already colonized both sky and sea — and recruited some of their residents for our transit purposes.

Image Credit: Wikimedia Commons

Air travel was foremost in people’s minds: The Wright brothers made their first successful flight of a powered airplane in 1903, spurring other inventors and engineers to test innumerable aircraft designs before World War I. As such, it’s not surprising that Côté’s minute works imagined that, by the year 2000, nearly every form of transportation would be via air. Aerial taxi servicesfloating dirigible battleshipsa flying postman, and air-based public transportation all appear in the whimsical depictions of our predicted current day.

Some craft, like an aerial rescue service or planes outfitted for warfare, are now an everyday part of military forces (though we don’t yet have the “French invisible aeroplane” that Scientific American promised was forthcoming in 1915).

Other predicted technologies, like personal flight devices that allow humans to huntor play tennis aloft, may become features of our near future once jet packs become available.

Artist Albert Robida imagines (circa 1882) a night at the opera in the year 2000, by which time we would all have personal flying cars. Image Credit: Wikimedia Commons

Indeed, personal flying machines are a prominent feature of the 21st century as envisioned from the 19th and 20th — particularly the concept that personal flying cars would become commonplace. Forward-looking Victorians, such as artist Albert Robida in 1882, assumed the skies would be thick with flying cars by 2018.

In the May 1923 issue of Science and Invention, science fiction writer Hugo Gernsback described his vision for these flying cars, which he dubbed the “helicar,” as a solution to the automobile traffic he already saw jamming the streets of New York City:

The only practical solution is to combine the automobile with an airplane and this no doubt will happen during the next few decades. The Helicopter Automobile or, for short, the helicar, will not take up very much more room than the present large 7-passenger automobile, nor will it weigh much more than our present-day car, but instead of rolling down the avenue, you will go straight up in the air, and follow the air traffic lines, then descend at any place you wish.

We might not yet have a flying machine parked in every garage, but organizations such as Uber and NASA, the Russian defense company KalashnikovToyota for the 2020 Olympics, and numerous smaller companies are developing personal flying cars, so this too may not be far off.

Alexander Graham Bell addressed the possibility of transportation by air, noting that travel by boat was cheaper than travel by rail, because no tracks had to be laid. Bell suggested that a “possible solution of the problem over land may lie in the development of aerial locomotion.” He continued: “However much money we may invest in the construction of huge aerial machines carrying many passengers, we don’t have to build a road,” — a sentiment echoed by one of his fictional successors.

Technology Gets Personal

In 1900, Smithsonian curator and writer John Elfrith Watkins, Jr., penned an article titled “What May Happen in the Next Hundred Years” for The Ladies’ Home Journal. Looking forward at the fresh new century, Watkins imagined a world in which technology wasn’t left in the hands of industry or the military — instead, it would be redirected to entertain and convenience everyday people.

Though he didn’t foresee television in its current form, Watkins predicted that technology would one day bring distant concerts and operas to private homes, sounding “as harmonious as though enjoyed from a theatre box,” and that “persons and things of all kinds will be brought within focus of cameras connected electrically with screens at opposite ends of circuits, thousands of miles at a span.” He also predicted that color photographs would one day be quickly transmitted around the world, and that “if there be a battle in China a hundred years hence snapshots of its most striking events will be published in the newspapers an hour later.” One can only guess what he would have thought of the selfie.

Jean-Marc Côté’s 1910 imaginings of the “correspondence cinema” of the 21st century aren’t too far from today’s Skype or FaceTime. Image Credit: Wikimedia Commons

Watkins imagined that technology would transform our homes and diets. Though the mechanically-cooled refrigerator wasn’t invented until 1925, and wouldn’t become widely used until the 1940s, Watkins correctly predicted that “refrigerators will keep great quantities of food fresh for long intervals,” and that “fast-flying refrigerators on land and sea” would deliver fruits and vegetables from around the world to provide produce out-of-season. He even called the development of fast-food delivery, anticipating “ready-cooked meals… served hot or cold to private houses.” He believed these meal deliveries would replace home-cooking entirely (for some city-dwellers with Seamless accounts, that’s not too far off), and might arrive by pneumatic tubes as well as by “automobile wagons.”

Some of Watkins’ predictions might have been close to reality, but he was pretty far off about other aspects of life in the 21st century. He thought that man would have exterminated pests like roaches, mice, and mosquitoes, as well as all wild animals, which would “exist only in menageries.” This prediction was surprisingly common in the early 1900s, and might have been a reaction to then-recent extinctions like that of the quagga (1883), the passenger pigeon (1914), and the thylacine (1934). Though we are now going through another global extinction caused by human activity, we can be grateful that we haven’t quite reached the level of extinction most Victorian futurists expected.

Watkins also thought that we would have eliminated the letters C, X or Q in the everyday alphabet, as they were “unnecessary;” that humans would essentially make ourselves a into super-species, with physical education starting in the nursery, until “a man or woman unable to walk ten miles at a stretch will be regarded as a weakling.” Unfortunately, our global obesity problem shows the reality was, in fact, quite the opposite.

Thematically, though, these predictions are sound: As the use of electricity spread, and technology like automobiles and telephones became more affordable to use, Watkins could envision an age in which technology was entirely integrated into our lives. To futurists of the early 1900s, it seemed obvious that robots and automation would be essential to 21st century people, serving as our chauffeurscleaning the housescheduling the laundry, and even electrically transmitting handshakes.

Image Credit: Wikimedia Commons

Alexander Graham Bell also predicted this trend, and he thought it heralded something particularly promising for the McKinley graduates he addressed in 1918. Foreseeing the rise of an industry centered around technology and an exploding need for scientists and engineers, he told them: “It is safe to say that scientific men and technical experts are destined in the future to occupy distinguished and honorable positions in all the countries of the world. Your future is assured.”

A Future of Clean Energy

Perhaps the most surprising predictions from the past century regard fossil fuels and the environment. Yes, today some people still resist transitioning away from fossil fuels and ignore the scientific consensus on climate change. But bright minds of the early 20th century were already theorizing that we would one day have to quit our fossil fuel habit.

The city of the future, as illustrated in a 1928 edition of Popular Mechanics, would see traffic re-routed below ground to avoid congestion. Image Credit: Popular Mechanics

As early as 1896, scientist Svante Arrhenius calculated that doubling the concentration of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere would raise Earth’s temperature between 8 and 9 degrees Celsius. Arrhenius was inspired by the startling discovery of his friend Arvid Högbom, who realized that human activities were releasing carbon dioxide at roughly the same rate as natural processes. Because of the rate at which industrial countries burned coal in 1896, Arrhenius believed human-caused warming wouldn’t reach problematic levels for thousands of years. But by the time he published his 1908 book Worlds in the Makingan attempt to explain the evolution of the universe to a popular audience, that rate had increased so much that Arrhenius was convinced that the amount of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere could double within a few centuries.

Scientists as a whole wouldn’t come around to Arrhenius’ ideas, or recognize that burning carbon-based fuels had an adverse effect on our planet, for at least a century. Yet even before scientists understood the climate effects of fossil fuels, futurists were predicting that we would have to drop our use of coal and oil before long. “Coal and oil are going up [in usage] and are strictly limited in quantity,” Alexander Graham Bell said in his February 1917 speech. He continued:

We can take coal out of a mine, but we can never put it back. We can draw oil from subterranean reservoirs, but we can never refill them again. We are spendthrifts in the matter of fuel and are using our capital for our running expenses. In relation to coal and oil, the world’s annual consumption has become so enormous that we are now actually within measurable distance of the end of the supply. What shall we do when we have no more coal or oil!

He went on to note that hydropower was, at the time, limited, and implied that one day it might be possible to generate energy from the tides or waves, or “the employment of the sun’s rays directly as a source of power.”

Bell wasn’t the only one who was sure we would have to find a new source of energy in the next century. In 1917, when a severe coal shortage in the U.S. caused people to call for the resource’s conservation, one writer for the Chicago News asserted that stockpiling coal would ultimately be foolish. He insisted that worrying about the supply of coal would soon be like fretting over the supply of tallow candles: pointless.

“These gifted lunatics who are worrying about the coal supply are in the same class,” the Chicago News writer insisted. “It doesn’t occur to them that in a hundred years people will be saying, ‘Our grandfathers, the poor boobs, actually used coal for heating purposes!’”

We’re not laughing quite yet. According to the U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA), the U.S. still gets 17 percent of its energy from coal. Another 28 percent comes from petroleum products, and 33 percent from natural gas; we get only 12 percent of our electricity from the renewable sources that the Chicago News writer — who was sure we’d find a way “to put the sun’s energy in storage, and pump it into people’s houses thru pipes” — predicted by now. Globally, coal makes up about 27 percent of the world’s energy production, and renewable energy about 24 percent.

The good news is that this distribution is changing as renewable energy becomes cheaper than fossil fuels, edging us ever closer to the bright future that 20th century minds thought we’d be living in. Fingers crossed the whale-bus will be next.

Source Article from https://truththeory.com/2018/01/10/life-2018-live-predicted-century-ago/

An Oprah 2020 Presidency Win Was Predicted By Cartoon 12 Years Ago

BLuke Miller Truth Theory

First Trump’s presidency was predicted in an episode of “The Simpsons” from 2000, now Oprah’s 2020 presidency has been precognatised from a 2006 episode of “The Boondocks”

The scene appeared in the first season, Episode 9 with an episode called “Return of the King.” The episode aired in 2006 and features a shot in which Oprah is president -in 2020, the year that (if rumours are to be believed) she may run.

This is not the first time presidency has been predicted in cartoon entertainment, with a 2000 episode of The Simpsons named “Bart to the Future” mentioning Trump as president.

The narrative of the episode is a world if Martin Luther King had not been assassinated and can be viewed in its entirety below:

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I am Luke Miller the author of this article, and creator of Potential For Change. I like to blend psychology and spirituality to help you create more happiness in your life.Grab a copy of my free 33 Page Illustrated eBook- Psychology Meets Spirituality- Secrets To A Supercharged Life You Control Here

Source Article from https://truththeory.com/2018/01/09/oprah-2020-presidency-win-predicted-cartoon-12-years-ago/

As predicted here first–Jewish Powerbroker David Axelrod says Dems ‘sacrificed’ Franken to help them win Alabama

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Source Article from https://theuglytruth.wordpress.com/2018/01/03/as-predicted-here-first-jewish-powerbroker-david-axelrod-says-dems-sacrificed-franken-to-help-them-win-alabama/

6 Things Idiocracy Predicted About The Modern World That Sadly Came True

By Fattima Mahdi Truth Theory

In September 2006, 20th Century Fox released Mike Judge’s third feature film, Idiocracy, for a limited run. Yes, even after his two international hits, Beavis and Butt-Head and King of the Hill, Mike Judge’s hilarious yet darkly prophetic voice was hushed by the very studio profiting from his success. Cut to today and the parallels between the film and reality are so stark it’s frightening. Here are five things Idiocracy predicted that sadly came true:

  1. The President of the United States is a Man-Child

We all laughed at Terry Crews character, President Camacho; comfortable in the knowledge that we will never, ever, witness such poor behavior from a world leader behind a podium. We guffawed at the way he rallied his citizens like a rock-star while making trivial statements. We’re certainly not laughing now…

  1. Earth Is A Giant Trash Heap

In Idiocracy, Earth is a giant trash heap and there is rubbish everywhere. Sound familiar? There have been claims that there will be more plastic than fish in the sea by 2050, so again, truth is approaching fiction.

  1. We’re Growing Into Our Screens

Idiocracy introduced us to a Character (Frito) who was so distracted by what was on his television screen that when protagonist Joe came crashing through his living-room wall, he didn’t move a muscle. Today, you can walk into any restaurant and observe a couple so distracted by their phones that it’s almost as if they’ve forgotten that they’re on a date. In fact we ALL walk around with portable screens, staring into them right up until we’re forced to interact with each other.

  1. Advertisements are Everywhere

Idiocracy depicts a future where advertisements are more pervasive. Though this has been widely observed by the masses, what we didn’t quite imagine a decade ago was that algorithms would be written to tailor advertisements to our preferences. If you find yourself browsing Amazon for snowboard shoes one day, within an hour you’ll see advertisements for the product on almost every site you visit. In fact, depending on the model of your mobile device, you may find that just having conversations about products via social media over a phone call would lead to those products being advertised to you throughout your day surfing the web.

  1. Celebrities are Worshipped for Little to Nothing

Danielle Bregoli A.K.A. Bhad Bhabie/“Cash Me Outside” Girl rose to fame after an appearance on the CBS aired Dr. Phil show, in which she frequently swore, spoke like a rude gangster and threatened an audience member. She has now signed a multi-million dollar deal with Atlantic records as a rapper and has become a hugely popular social media personality.

  1. Entertainment is on a Steep Decline

Cardi B’s “Bodak Yellow”, a rap track about little b*tches not being able to f*ck with her (if they wanted to) was the longest running No.1 hit in the United States by a solo female artist, a record previously held by Lauryn Hill for “Doo Wop”.

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Source Article from https://truththeory.com/2017/12/20/6-things-idiocracy-predicted-modern-world-sadly-came-true/