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MJ Tributes / Plant a tree in Michael's honor
« on: April 09, 2010, 12:08:03 PM »
Plant a tree in Michael's honor.  

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AG: Medical board to take action against Conrad Murray

The California Medical Board will start its own process to strip Dr. Conrad Murray of his medical license, state Attorney General Jerry Brown said Tuesday.

A judge delayed until June the medical board's request to suspend Murray's license as a condition of his bond on a charge in the death of Michael Jackson.

Brown wrote in a court filing last month that Murray's treatment of Jackson "demonstrated a serious lack of judgment that should prohibit him from practicing medicine."

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MJ Tributes / Download "We've Had Enough" the week of June 25, 2010
« on: April 03, 2010, 01:31:49 PM »
Join the campaign to get "WE'VE HAD ENOUGH" To Number 1 on 25th June 2010, the First Anniversary.

Join our MASS DOWNLOAD week commencing 14th June 2010.

Lets make HIStory.

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« on: March 28, 2010, 05:50:38 PM »
On another thread, someone asked if most of the world believes Michael is dead, then why is there not a bigger movement for justice (re. inconsistencies, apparent cover-up, and Murray only getting charged with Manslaughter, and not second-degree murder).  Why isn't there a big wave of protest?

This got me thinking, and clearly on a tangent:

It is up to US to stand up, unite, and speak on behalf and support of Michael.  The family has encouraged us to (Randy, Mr. Jackson).  If not US, who will?  The non-fans??  I don't think so.  That is why I have been encouraging everyone on this forum to take also take a stand, and to "protest".  We, the fans, are immobilized right now, because we are divided. We need to unify so that we can effectively and powerfully take a stand.  That is the only way to make a difference.  People need to stopped being distracted by focusing only on the hoax investigation, gold pants, etc., and get out from behind their computer screens, and start being vocal and taking action in their support of Michael.  We need to stand up in support and solidarity behind the Jackson family and make a strong message that we need justice for Michael and his legacy. This is not justice about what may or may not have happened on June 25.  Look at the big picture and at what is really important.  We need to unite and mobilize.  If there is not a bigger movement for justice and acts of solidarity, we only have ourselves to blame.

Get over the squabbling if he is dead or not, and unify to support the family and what they are up against!

Yes, this is a "call to action".  It's up to us.  We can't rely on the government, it is up to us, the people.  We have the power to make this the biggest demonstration of freedom in the history of our nation.

To make a big difference, we must collaborate and join forces together.  We have hundreds of people listed on this forum as part of the "army of love".  You are not allowed to view links. Register or Login
Soldiers, what are you doing?  Names on a forum does nothing.  It's your actions that matter.  We need to join together, and DO something.

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For those of you who want to take a stand, make a statement, make a difference:

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Justice4mj Global Twitter Event
Thursday March 25 noon-midnight EST
Help make #Justice4MJ a trending topic!

This Is It / They Don't Care About Us--Flash Mob For Haiti Fundraiser
« on: March 22, 2010, 05:17:16 PM »
The message is still going strong:


The Murder Theory / The Grand Conspiracy
« on: March 21, 2010, 10:20:12 AM »
This interview was given at Dr. Murray's arraignment hearing on February 8, 2010.  If you have not seen this, please take a few minutes to watch.  It's a good summary of the current events and people involved in the Michael Jackson death conspiracy.


Investigation into Jackson, Murphy, Haim Deaths

The State Attorney General's Office is investigating a number of doctors who prescribed meds for Michael Jackson, Brittany Murphy and Corey Haim ... sources tell TMZ.

We're told several dozen doctors are being investigated for allegedly prescribing meds without medical justification. The A.G. is also looking at various aliases that were used in prescribing powerful meds.

Sources say between 25 and 30 doctors are being "actively investigated."

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This Is It / Jennifer Batten speaks about MJ: Touring, TII, & more
« on: March 13, 2010, 05:20:32 PM »
Here's a very insightful and honest interview from MJ's former guitarist, Jennifer Batten.  She discusses many things including the TII rehearsals and TII film footage that was selected for the film.  She discusses some things that are pretty hard to hear, but needed to be said.  

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Here is an excerpt from the interview:

But unlike some of Jackson's friends, Batten says she was able to bring herself to watch This Is It, even if she did have mixed feelings about it.

"I hadn't seen any video of him for years and just to see his talent, even when he wasn't going full out, the way he sang Human Nature was just chilling. The way his body moves - there was just no other dancer in the world that was like that. So I enjoyed it."

But thanks to a close friendship with Jackson's make-up artist Karen Faye, who worked with the star during his This Is It rehearsals, Batten says she's able to see the other side of the coin. Since Jackson's death Faye has written on her facebook page that Jackson was frail, cold to the touch and losing weight rapidly.

"She was closer to Michael than anyone," says Batten, "She warned people that he was not well but everybody ignored her. You didn't see it on the screen because they took every day that he rehearsed and pieced together the best bits. You didn't see him when he was struggling up a ramp because he didn't have any energy and he hadn't eaten for two days. They're not going to put that in the film. I mean, one of the songs he was wearing four different costumes. That just tells me that he never sang the song fully through."

The Illuminati Theory / The Bodyguards' Interview: Michael and Mirrors
« on: March 10, 2010, 03:33:50 PM »
I don't want to unnecessarily read further into this beyond the literal context, but in the context of discussing mind control, this made a shiver run down my spine.  But even in the literal context, it is so sad and distressing to me that he had to go this far to protect himself and his family.  No one should have to live like that.  Period.

This is from the last part of the video segment, at 7:26...
The bodyguards said that Michael would "cover mirrors in hotels, avoid mirrors in public, if he got into an elevator he would shield his eyes from them.  He feared there were cameras behind a lot of the mirrors."
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See blog for information about mirrors and mind control:
Mike; victim of Illuminati & Mind Control?
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Related thread:
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This Is It / TII/They Really Don't Care About Us in Italy
« on: March 09, 2010, 07:17:08 PM »
Travis Payne and dancers were recently in Italy dancing to "They Really Don't Care About Us".  I love how they are going global and spreading Michael's message.  I just love these guys, and this amazingly powerful song!  Bravo!!  


TMZ Articles / Van F. Alexander Creditor's Claim: Clue or coincidence?
« on: February 24, 2010, 03:14:01 PM »
Clue or Coincidence?  You Decide.  Read on...   ;)

Yet Another Michael Jackson Creditor's Claim
Posted Feb 24th 2010 12:00PM by TMZ Staff
Filed By: Van F. Alexander

Reason: Claims he was hired as Michael Jackson's "Media and Communications Consultant" for $10,000 a month, and wasn't paid from January to July of 2008.

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Here's what's interesting:  I could not find any information about Van F. Alexander Communications, BUT instead there is this:
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Van Alexander (né Alexander Van Vliet Feldman, b. May 2, 1915) is an American bandleader, arranger, and composer.

Alexander led bands and arranged from high school, and studied composition in college. He landed a job selling arrangements to Chick Webb in the middle of the 1930s. One of these, "A-Tisket, A-Tasket", became a hit for Webb and Ella Fitzgerald, and subsequently became one of her signature tunes. Alexander later arranged other nursery rhymes for jazz performance, such as "Where, Oh Where Has My Little Dog Gone?" and "Got a Pebble in My Shoe".

In the late 1930s he formed his own band and played theaters into the 1940s. Later in the 1940s, he was hired by Bing Crosby to work in Hollywood, and worked extensively as a composer, arranger, and conductor for film scores.

Reminds me of this:
TV and film composer and conductor David Michael Frank may have been one of the last persons to collaborate with Michael Jackson on an artistic project. The pop singer’s untimely death left that project in an uncertain state. Initial reports suggested that Jackson planned to do an album of “classical music” he had written; the pieces were to be orchestrated by Frank. Actually, Frank says, the pieces were closer to film music and would have gone into an all-instrumental album had Jackson lived. The Baltimore-born Frank, interviewed by phone in California, gives an account here of his experience with the King of Pop...
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Coincidence?  Or clue?  ;)

Conspiracy Theories / US Government Poisoned Alcohol During Prohibition
« on: February 23, 2010, 01:21:03 PM »
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The little-told story of how the U.S. government poisoned alcohol during Prohibition with deadly consequences.
By Deborah Blum
Posted Friday, Feb. 19, 2010, at 10:00 AM ET

It was Christmas Eve 1926, the streets aglitter with snow and lights, when the man afraid of Santa Claus stumbled into the emergency room at New York City's Bellevue Hospital. He was flushed, gasping with fear: Santa Claus, he kept telling the nurses, was just behind him, wielding a baseball bat.

Before hospital staff realized how sick he was—the alcohol-induced hallucination was just a symptom—the man died. So did another holiday partygoer. And another. As dusk fell on Christmas, the hospital staff tallied up more than 60 people made desperately ill by alcohol and eight dead from it. Within the next two days, yet another 23 people died in the city from celebrating the season.

Doctors were accustomed to alcohol poisoning by then, the routine of life in the Prohibition era. The bootlegged whiskies and so-called gins often made people sick. The liquor produced in hidden stills frequently came tainted with metals and other impurities. But this outbreak was bizarrely different. The deaths, as investigators would shortly realize, came courtesy of the U.S. government.

Frustrated that people continued to consume so much alcohol even after it was banned, federal officials had decided to try a different kind of enforcement. They ordered the poisoning of industrial alcohols manufactured in the United States, products regularly stolen by bootleggers and resold as drinkable spirits. The idea was to scare people into giving up illicit drinking. Instead, by the time Prohibition ended in 1933, the federal poisoning program, by some estimates, had killed at least 10,000 people.

Although mostly forgotten today, the "chemist's war of Prohibition" remains one of the strangest and most deadly decisions in American law-enforcement history. As one of its most outspoken opponents, Charles Norris, the chief medical examiner of New York City during the 1920s, liked to say, it was "our national experiment in extermination." Poisonous alcohol still kills—16 people died just this month after drinking lethal booze in Indonesia, where bootleggers make their own brews to avoid steep taxes—but that's due to unscrupulous businessmen rather than government order.

I learned of the federal poisoning program while researching my new book, The Poisoner's Handbook, which is set in jazz-age New York. My first reaction was that I must have gotten it wrong. "I never heard that the government poisoned people during Prohibition, did you?" I kept saying to friends, family members, colleagues.

I did, however, remember the U.S. government's controversial decision in the 1970s to spray Mexican marijuana fields with Paraquat, an herbicide. Its use was primarily intended to destroy crops, but government officials also insisted that awareness of the toxin would deter marijuana smokers. They echoed the official position of the 1920s—if some citizens ended up poisoned, well, they'd brought it upon themselves. Although Paraquat wasn't really all that toxic, the outcry forced the government to drop the plan. Still, the incident created an unsurprising lack of trust in government motives, which reveals itself in the occasional rumors circulating today that federal agencies, such as the CIA, mix poison into the illegal drug supply.

During Prohibition, however, an official sense of higher purpose kept the poisoning program in place. As the Chicago Tribune editorialized in 1927: "Normally, no American government would engage in such business. … It is only in the curious fanaticism of Prohibition that any means, however barbarous, are considered justified." Others, however, accused lawmakers opposed to the poisoning plan of being in cahoots with criminals and argued that bootleggers and their law-breaking alcoholic customers deserved no sympathy. "Must Uncle Sam guarantee safety first for souses?" asked Nebraska's Omaha Bee.

The saga began with ratification of the 18th Amendment, which banned the manufacture, sale, or transportation of alcoholic beverages in the United States.* High-minded crusaders and anti-alcohol organizations had helped push the amendment through in 1919, playing on fears of moral decay in a country just emerging from war. The Volstead Act, spelling out the rules for enforcement, passed shortly later, and Prohibition itself went into effect on Jan. 1, 1920.

But people continued to drink—and in large quantities. Alcoholism rates soared during the 1920s; insurance companies charted the increase at more than 300 more percent. Speakeasies promptly opened for business. By the decade's end, some 30,000 existed in New York City alone. Street gangs grew into bootlegging empires built on smuggling, stealing, and manufacturing illegal alcohol. The country's defiant response to the new laws shocked those who sincerely (and naively) believed that the amendment would usher in a new era of upright behavior.

Rigorous enforcement had managed to slow the smuggling of alcohol from Canada and other countries. But crime syndicates responded by stealing massive quantities of industrial alcohol—used in paints and solvents, fuels and medical supplies—and redistilling it to make it potable.

Well, sort of. Industrial alcohol is basically grain alcohol with some unpleasant chemicals mixed in to render it undrinkable. The U.S. government started requiring this "denaturing" process in 1906 for manufacturers who wanted to avoid the taxes levied on potable spirits. The U.S. Treasury Department, charged with overseeing alcohol enforcement, estimated that by the mid-1920s, some 60 million gallons of industrial alcohol were stolen annually to supply the country's drinkers. In response, in 1926, President Calvin Coolidge's government decided to turn to chemistry as an enforcement tool. Some 70 denaturing formulas existed by the 1920s. Most simply added poisonous methyl alcohol into the mix. Others used bitter-tasting compounds that were less lethal, designed to make the alcohol taste so awful that it became undrinkable.

To sell the stolen industrial alcohol, the liquor syndicates employed chemists to "renature" the products, returning them to a drinkable state. The bootleggers paid their chemists a lot more than the government did, and they excelled at their job. Stolen and redistilled alcohol became the primary source of liquor in the country. So federal officials ordered manufacturers to make their products far more deadly.

By mid-1927, the new denaturing formulas included some notable poisons—kerosene and brucine (a plant alkaloid closely related to strychnine), gasoline, benzene, cadmium, iodine, zinc, mercury salts, nicotine, ether, formaldehyde, chloroform, camphor, carbolic acid, quinine, and acetone. The Treasury Department also demanded more methyl alcohol be added—up to 10 percent of total product. It was the last that proved most deadly.

The results were immediate, starting with that horrific holiday body count in the closing days of 1926. Public health officials responded with shock. "The government knows it is not stopping drinking by putting poison in alcohol," New York City medical examiner Charles Norris said at a hastily organized press conference. "[Y]et it continues its poisoning processes, heedless of the fact that people determined to drink are daily absorbing that poison. Knowing this to be true, the United States government must be charged with the moral responsibility for the deaths that poisoned liquor causes, although it cannot be held legally responsible."

His department issued warnings to citizens, detailing the dangers in whiskey circulating in the city: "[P]ractically all the liquor that is sold in New York today is toxic," read one 1928 alert. He publicized every death by alcohol poisoning. He assigned his toxicologist, Alexander Gettler, to analyze confiscated whiskey for poisons—that long list of toxic materials I cited came in part from studies done by the New York City medical examiner's office.

Norris also condemned the federal program for its disproportionate effect on the country's poorest residents. Wealthy people, he pointed out, could afford the best whiskey available. Most of those sickened and dying were those "who cannot afford expensive protection and deal in low grade stuff."

And the numbers were not trivial. In 1926, in New York City, 1,200 were sickened by poisonous alcohol; 400 died. The following year, deaths climbed to 700. These numbers were repeated in cities around the country as public-health officials nationwide joined in the angry clamor. Furious anti-Prohibition legislators pushed for a halt in the use of lethal chemistry. "Only one possessing the instincts of a wild beast would desire to kill or make blind the man who takes a drink of liquor, even if he purchased it from one violating the Prohibition statutes," proclaimed Sen. James Reed of Missouri.

Officially, the special denaturing program ended only once the 18th Amendment was repealed in December 1933. But the chemist's war itself faded away before then. Slowly, government officials quit talking about it. And when Prohibition ended and good grain whiskey reappeared, it was almost as if the craziness of Prohibition—and the poisonous measures taken to enforce it—had never quite happened.

Correction, Feb. 22, 2010: The article originally and incorrectly said that the 18th Amendment banned the sale and consumption of alcohol. It banned the manufacture, sale, or transportation of alcohol, not consumption. (Return to the corrected sentence.)

Other Odd Things / Orianthi on The View 2/15/10
« on: February 15, 2010, 06:11:50 PM »
If you missed Orianthi on The View, here is the clip from youtube.  (Don't know how long it will be there).

Notice the "all seeing eye" necklace??  Wow.


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