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Censorship of Private Communications and an Old Tale of Radioactive Paints
A collection of news
#1. Censoring private communications (outgoing email and texts)
In case you missed my article on the censorship of private communications, an ugly beast that is seemingly making its way into our lives, here it is.
If you can’t access the article, here is the PDF.
#2. An attack on brave doctor Ryan Cole, as reported by another brave doctor, Byram Bridle
For context, please see my earlier article on the mob-like organization that is behind the medical boards, the Federation of State Medical Boards.
#3. “The Disturbing Precedent behind Dangerous COVID Shots”
A sad and fascinating story of the people who worked with dangerous radioactive paints and were told that the paints were totally harmless (of course).
This, by the way, echoes the entire history of DuPont and various poisons that they have been releasing into the world. In no relation to the radioactive paints, I highly recommend the book by Gerard Colby called, “Du Pont Dynasty: Behind the Nylon Curtain.”
Among other things, it tells the story of how in 1924, their (nominally Standard Oil) factory workers started suddenly dying violent deaths from what was later dubbed “looney gas.” The DuPonts, however, controlled the entire town, the hospital and the media, so it was all shoved under the rug—and then later, gradually, over time, when they got to it, they “fixed” the problem. Today, the consensus is that the workers were going violently mad and then dying from severe lead poisoning.
Back to radioactive paints.
An incident from 100 years ago has a remarkable echo in the mRNA injection reality of today.
After radium's discovery by Marie and Pierre Curie in 1898, one of its commercial applications was in the production of radiant watches for seeing time in the dark. The U.S. Radium Corporation (USRC) extracted radium from carnotite ore and produced luminous paints — first in Newark and later in Orange, New Jersey. From 1917 to 1926, these paints were used to paint watch dials at the company's factory. In her 2018 book The Radium Girls, Kate Moore goes beyond statistics and anecdotes to the original sources to bring the young women who painted these watch dials to life.
Among the hundreds of watch dial painters over the years, there were Katherine Schaub (who started working at age 14); Marguerite Carlough; Grace Fryer; Hazel Kuser; and sisters Albina Maggia Larice, Mollie Maggia, and Quinta Maggia McDonald. These young women felt excitement and pride working with the beautiful radium paint and earning substantial wages, which some used for stylish clothes and others used simply to support their families. The painters enjoyed genuine camaraderie in the studio, and working with the fluorescent radium was fun. Even though the painters were brushed off after every shift to conserve every grain of the expensive radium dust, some painters had a slight glow as they walked home at night. The painters were instructed to point their brushes before dipping them in the paint in a technique known as "lip, dip, paint." They were told that the paint was totally harmless.
The women painted for years while the radiation slowly, steadily, and silently sickened them. Mollie Maggia went to the dentist in 1921 with a bad tooth. That tooth was treated, but then other teeth decayed rapidly. She suffered not only from the pain, but also from the unique smell of the rotting teeth and gums. Soon Mollie's jaw broke off in pieces. Her whole face was a large abscess from ear to ear, and the pain had spread to other bones. On September 12, 1922, the radiation that had been destroying her body ate away at her jugular vein, and Mollie bled to death. It was claimed that her death was from syphilis, even though that was an impossibility. Many other painters met similar gruesome deaths. Hazel Kuser's husband Theo and Theo's father both spent their life savings and impoverished themselves in a fruitless effort to diagnose and treat Hazel. By 1927, over 50 workers had died from radiation poisoning.
I organized my various essays and created pages where you can access my essays on COVID etc. and separately, the essays on philosophy and soul—depending on what you feel like reading at the moment.
And here is a fancy song I wrote in 2006 or 2007 (don’t remember now) and released in 2017.
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