EU looked at ‘importing 70 million Africans’ by 2035, says German MEP Gunnar Beck, denouncing ‘disastrous’ new migration pact

A leading figure in Alternative for Germany, tipped for victory in a German election this week, Gunnar Beck is attacking the EU’s ‘deeply dangerous’ migration pact before it’s enacted under cover of a feelgood summer. As Germany’s ‘super election year’ focuses on the state of Saxony-Anhalt this Sunday, the disruptors in the nation’s biggest opposition party, Alternative für Deutschland (AfD), are poised for a shock win as its anti-immigration message resonates in the heartlands of former East Germany. Sitting top of the most recent INSA opinion poll with 26% and having just announced its two lead candidates for September’s federal elections – both supporters of a hard line on immigration – AfD is not about to soften its message. Germany (Saxony-Anhalt regional election), INSA poll: AfD-ID: 26% (+2)CDU-EPP: 25% (-1)LINKE-LEFT: 13%GRÜNE-G/EFA: 11% (-1)SPD-S&D: 10%FDP-RE: 8% (+2) +/- vs. 20-27 Apr Fieldwork: 17-23 May 2021Sample size: 1,000➤ https://t.co/obOCVirbpF#ltwlsa #Ltw #ltwsa pic.twitter.com/swS8fdXXmf — Europe Elects (@EuropeElects) May 26, 2021 Senior AfD figure and Euro MP Gunnar Beck said a strong election result would prove a useful weapon in his party’s battle against the European Union’s controversial proposed Pact on Migration and Asylum

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AP Article Filled with Outright Lies & Ad Hominem…

We typically don’t “feed the trolls” by responding to fake news articles about us, but the recent editorial written by Michelle R. Smith with the Associated Press was so full of inaccuracies that we wanted to respond to a few of the false allegations and outright lies.Before we get into the details, always remember that the mainstream media (MSM) is beholden to their funders to influence viewers, readers, and listeners. And outside election cycles, the #1 source of funding for the MSM is Big Pharma, which explains why much of the news has been weaponized against those exercising their Constitutionally protected health freedoms and attempting to protect their children.This being so, it’s not surprising that the AP would publish a highly biased, opinionated editorial titled “Inside One Network Cashing in on Vaccine Disinformation” (disguised as an actual investigative journalism article) against us. When I attended Baylor University, I took a class on journalism, where it was pounded into our heads that “our opinions and perspectives” should never be introduced into a story, and back in those days, most newspapers honored that journalistic tradition. The only place in a newspaper that that opinion and personal perspectives were ever condoned was in

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Scientists Harness Chaos to Protect Devices From Hackers

Researchers have found a way to use chaos to help develop digital fingerprints for electronic devices that may be unique enough to foil even the most sophisticated hackers. Just how unique are these fingerprints? The researchers believe it would take longer than the lifetime of the universe to test for every possible combination available. “In our system, chaos is very, very good,” said Daniel Gauthier, senior author of the study and professor of physics at The Ohio State University. The study was recently published online in the journal IEEE Access. The researchers created a new version of an emerging technology called physically unclonable functions, or PUFs, that are built into computer chips. Gauthier said these new PUFs could potentially be used to create secure ID cards, to track goods in supply chains and as part of authentication applications, where it is vital to know that you’re not communicating with an impostor. “The SolarWinds hack that targeted the U.S. government really got people thinking about how we’re going to be doing authentication and cryptography,” Gauthier said.Now that you’re intellectually ahead, stay physically ahead by visiting our store. “We’re hopeful that this could be part of the solution.”

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There’s No Way US Could Enforce Global Minimum Corporate Tax on Rest of the World, Claims Prof

Although Janet Yellen’s plan to impose a global minimum corporate tax rate sounds like a good idea, it’s unlikely that she’ll succeed in getting a uniform law across the planet, says Steve Keen, honorary professor of economics at University College of London. On 5 April, US Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen advocated a global minimum corporate tax rate in order to stop multinational corporations from seeking tax havens as President Joe Biden plans to impose a 21 percent minimum tax on US companies’ foreign income, and raise the corporate tax rate to 28 percent to fund his bold infrastructure and climate plan. The treasury secretary revealed that US administration officials are working with G20 nations to agree to a global minimum corporate tax plan. Yellen’s remarks come ahead of the semiannual meetings of the International Monetary Fund (IMF) and World Bank set for this week. “There’s good reason to impose uniform taxes around the world to stop companies doing tax evasion, which throws the burden of taxation on the working class and the middle class. So that’s in its own right. That is to be applauded,” says Steve Keen, honorary professor of economics at University College of London and author

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Geert V. Bossche: Whistleblower or Trojan Horse? COVID Vax enhance zoonotic risk [Bitchute Only]

Geert Vanden Bossche has made a splash by coming out against the current COVID-19 vaccinations — but is he genuine, or revealing the next leg of the agenda? Either way, his explicit warning about the enhanced risk of zoonotic spread is worth discussing. https://www.bitchute.com/video/Gu0adWCEG9jO/ Related

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Water On Mars Not As Widespread As Previously Thought

Water on Mars, in the form of brines, may not be as widespread as previously thought, according to a new study by researchers at the Arkansas Center for Space and Planetary Sciences. Researchers combined data on brine evaporation rates, collected through experiments at the center’s Mars simulation chamber, with a global weather circulation model of the planet to create planetwide maps of where brines are most likely to be found. Brines are mixtures of water and salts that are more resistant to boiling, freezing and evaporation than pure water. Finding them has implications for where scientists will look for past or present life on Mars and where humans who eventually travel to the planet could look for water. The scientists took all major phase changes of liquids into account — freezing, boiling and evaporation — instead of just a single phase, as has commonly been the approach in the past, said Vincent Chevrier, associate professor and first author of a study published in The Planetary Science Journal. Former U of A doctoral students Edgard G. Rivera-Valentín and Travis S. Altheide were coauthors of the paper. “It is looking at all the properties at the same time, instead

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