Human Inherent Cause Effect Reactor
Trade Effort Longevity Essentials Parity Acquiescence Transcendental Holistic Inherent Cooperative
Interdependent Social Manifest
Humanity One Mother Earth Reality Almighty Common Element

De jure De facto
Oppressive Satanic Capitalism Inequity Liquidity Levitation Antithesis Tranquility Interactive Omnipresent Neurons

atom, smallest unit into which matter can be divided without the release of electrically charged particles.
It also is the smallest unit of matter that has the characteristic properties of a chemical element.
As such, the atom is the basic building block of chemistry.
An ion is an atom or molecule in which the total number of electrons is not equal to the total number of
protons, giving the atom a net positive or negative electrical charge.
A fundamental, essential, or irreducible constituent of a composite entity.
The basic assumptions or principles of a subject



Sanity One O One

The electron (symbol: e−) is a subatomic particle with a negative elementary electric charge.
Electrons belong to
the first generation of the lepton particle family,
and are generally thought to be elementary particles because they
have no known components or substructure.
The electron has a mass that is approximately 1/1836 that of the
Quantum mechanical properties of the electron include an intrinsic angular momentum (spin) of a half-
integer value in units of ħ, which means that it is a fermion. Being fermions, no two electrons can occupy the same
quantum state, in accordance with the Pauli exclusion principle.
Electrons also have properties of both particles
and waves, and so can collide with other particles and can be diffracted like light. Experiments with electrons best
demonstrate this duality because electrons have a tiny mass.
Many physical phenomena involve electrons in an essential role, such as electricity, magnetism, and thermal
conductivity, and they also participate in gravitational, electromagnetic and weak interactions.
An electron in
space generates an electric field surrounding it. An electron moving relative to an observer generates a magnetic
field. External magnetic fields deflect an electron. Electrons radiate or absorb energy in the form of photons when
accelerated. Laboratory instruments are capable of containing and observing individual electrons as well as electron
plasma using electromagnetic fields, whereas dedicated telescopes can detect electron plasma in outer space.
Electrons have many applications, including electronics, welding, cathode ray tubes, electron microscopes, radiation
therapy, lasers, gaseous ionization detectors and particle accelerators.
Interactions involving electrons and other subatomic particles are of interest in fields such as chemistry and
nuclear physics. The Coulomb force interaction between positive protons inside atomic nuclei and negative
electrons composes atoms. Ionization or changes in the proportions of particles changes the binding energy
of the system. The exchange or sharing of the electrons between two or more atoms is the main cause of
chemical bonding.
British natural philosopher Richard Laming first hypothesized the concept of an
indivisible quantity of electric charge to explain the chemical properties of atoms in 1838;
Irish physicist
George Johnstone Stoney named this charge 'electron' in 1891, and J. J. Thomson and his team of British
physicists identified it as a particle in 1897.
Electrons can also participate in nuclear reactions, such
as nucleosynthesis in stars, where they are known as beta particles. Electrons may be created through beta
decay of radioactive isotopes and in high-energy collisions, for instance when cosmic rays enter the
atmosphere. The antiparticle of the electron is called the positron; it is identical to the electron except that
it carries electrical and other charges of the opposite sign. When an electron collides with a positron, both
particles may be totally annihilated, producing gamma ray photons.

The proton is a subatomic particle with the symbol p or p+ and a positive electric charge of 1 elementary
charge. One or more protons are present in the nucleus of each atom. Protons and neutrons are collectively
referred to as "nucleons". The number of protons in the nucleus of an atom is referred to as its atomic
number. Since each element has a unique number of protons, each element has its own unique atomic
number. The name proton was given to the hydrogen nucleus by Ernest Rutherford in 1920, because in
previous years he had discovered that the hydrogen nucleus (known to be the lightest nucleus) could be
extracted from the nuclei of nitrogen by collision, and was thus a candidate to be a fundamental particle and
building block of nitrogen, and all other heavier atomic nuclei.
In the modern Standard Model of particle physics, the proton is a hadron, and like the neutron, the other
nucleon (particle present in atomic nuclei), is composed of three quarks. Prior to that model becoming a
consensus in the physics community, the proton was considered a fundamental particle. In the modern view,
a proton is composed of three valence quarks: two up quarks and one down quark. The rest masses of the
quarks are thought to contribute only about 1% of the proton's mass. The remainder of the proton mass is due
to the kinetic energy of the quarks and to the energy of the gluon fields that bind the quarks together.
Because the proton is not a fundamental particle, it possesses a physical size—although this is not perfectly
well-defined since the surface of a proton is somewhat fuzzy, due to being defined by the influence of forces
that do not come to an abrupt end. The proton is about 1.6–1.7 fm in diameter.

The free proton (a proton not bound to nucleons or electrons) is a stable particle that has not been observed
to break down spontaneously to other particles. Free protons are found naturally in a number of situations in
which energies or temperatures are high enough to separate them from electrons, for which they have some
affinity. Free protons exist in plasmas in which temperatures are too high to allow them to combine with
electrons. Free protons of high energy and velocity make up 90% of cosmic rays, which propagate in vacuum
for interstellar distances. Free protons are emitted directly from atomic nuclei in some rare types of
radioactive decay. Protons also result (along with electrons and antineutrinos) from the radioactive decay of
free neutrons, which are unstable.
At sufficiently low temperatures, free protons will bind to electrons. However, the character of such bound protons
does not change, and they remain protons. A fast proton moving through matter will slow by interactions with
electrons and nuclei, until it is captured by the electron cloud of an atom. The result is a protonated atom, which is a
chemical compound of hydrogen. In vacuum, when free electrons are present, a sufficiently slow proton may pick up a
single free electron, becoming a neutral hydrogen atom, which is chemically a free radical. Such "free hydrogen
atoms" tend to react chemically with many other types of atoms at sufficiently low energies. When free hydrogen
atoms react with each other, they form neutral hydrogen molecules (H
), which are the most common molecular
component of molecular clouds in interstellar space. Such molecules of hydrogen on Earth may then serve (among
many other uses) as a convenient source of protons for accelerators (as used in proton therapy) and other hadron
particle physics experiments that require protons to accelerate, with the most powerful and noted example being the
Large Hadron Collider.

The neutron is a subatomic hadron particle that has the symbol n or n0. Neutrons have no net electric
charge and a mass slightly larger than that of a proton. With the exception of hydrogen-1, the nucleus of
every atom consists of at least one neutron as well as one or more protons. Protons and neutrons are
collectively referred to as "nucleons". Since interacting protons have a mutual electromagnetic repulsion
that is stronger than their attractive nuclear interaction, neutrons are often a necessary constituent within
the atomic nucleus that allows a collection of protons to stay atomically bound (see diproton & neutron-
proton ratio).
Neutrons bind with protons and one another in the nucleus via the nuclear force,
effectively stabilizing it. The number of neutrons in the nucleus of an atom is referred to as its neutron
number, which reveals the specific isotope of that atom. For example, the abundant carbon-12 isotope
has 6 protons and 6 neutrons, whereas the rare radioactive carbon-14 isotope also has 6 protons but,
instead, 8 neutrons. Elements may be found in nature as only one isotope or with as many as 10 isotopes
(manganese and tin, respectively).
While the bound neutrons in nuclei can be stable (depending on the nuclide), free neutrons are unstable;
they undergo beta decay with a mean lifetime of just under 15 minutes (881.5±1.5 s).
Free neutrons are
produced in nuclear fission and fusion. Dedicated neutron sources like neutron generators, research
reactors and spallation sources produce free neutrons for use in irradiation and in neutron scattering
experiments. Even though it is not a chemical element, the free neutron is sometimes included in tables
of nuclides.

The neutron has been key to the production of nuclear power. The neutron was discovered in 1932, and
in 1933, it was realized that it might mediate a nuclear chain reaction. In the 1930s, neutrons were used
to produce many different types of nuclear transmutations. When nuclear fission was discovered in 1938,
it became clear that, if the process also produced neutrons, this might be the mechanism to produce the
neutrons for a chain reaction. This was proven in 1939, opening the path to nuclear power production.
These events and findings led directly to the first self-sustaining, man-made, nuclear chain reaction
(Chicago Pile-1, 1942) and to the first nuclear weapons (1945).

The nucleus is the very dense region consisting of protons and neutrons at the center of an atom. It was
discovered in 1911 as a result of Ernest Rutherford's interpretation of the 1909 Geiger–Marsden gold
foil experiment performed by Hans Geiger and Ernest Marsden under Rutherford's direction. The
proton–neutron model of nucleus was proposed by Dmitry Ivanenko in 1932.
Almost all of the mass
of an atom is located in the nucleus, with a very small contribution from the electron cloud.
The diameter of the nucleus is in the range of 1.75 fm (1.75×10
m) for hydrogen (the diameter of a
single proton)
to about 15 fm for the heaviest atoms, such as uranium. These dimensions are much
smaller than the diameter of the atom itself (nucleus + electron cloud), by a factor of about 23,000
(uranium) to about 145,000 (hydrogen).
[citation needed]

The branch of physics concerned with studying and understanding the atomic nucleus, including its
composition and the forces which bind it together, is called nuclear physics.

In cell biology, the nucleus (pl. nuclei; from Latin nucleus or nuculeus, meaning kernel) is a
membrane-enclosed organelle found in eukaryotic cells. It contains most of the cell's genetic material,
organized as multiple long linear DNA molecules in complex with a large variety of proteins, such as
histones, to form chromosomes. The genes within these chromosomes are the cell's nuclear genome.
The function of the nucleus is to maintain the integrity of these genes and to control the activities of the
cell by regulating gene expression — the nucleus is, therefore, the control center of the cell. The main
structures making up the nucleus are the nuclear envelope, a double membrane that encloses the entire
organelle and isolates its contents from the cellular cytoplasm, and the nucleoskeleton (which includes
nuclear lamina), a network within the nucleus that adds mechanical support, much like the
cytoskeleton, which supports the cell as a whole.
Because the nuclear membrane is impermeable to large molecules, nuclear pores are required that
regulate nuclear transport of molecules across the envelope. The pores cross both nuclear membranes,
providing a channel through which larger molecules must be actively transported by carrier proteins
while allowing free movement of small molecules and ions. Movement of large molecules such as
proteins and RNA through the pores is required for both gene expression and the maintenance of
chromosomes. The interior of the nucleus does not contain any membrane-bound sub compartments, its
contents are not uniform, and a number of sub-nuclear bodies exist, made up of unique proteins, RNA
molecules, and particular parts of the chromosomes. The best-known of these is the nucleolus, which is
mainly involved in the assembly of ribosomes. After being produced in the nucleolus, ribosomes are
exported to the cytoplasm where they translate mRNA.

Never Ending War Story
Kaleidoscopic pin ball ricochet inevitable collision course

Well greased interdependent bearings pertinent to and dependent on the whole

Satanic sustainable growth alliance reliance
on criminal element
and needy sustainable growth symmetry

Attorney General vs cohort Criminal Lawyers deliberate neglect of due regard to criminal deterrence as is
Big Pharma against cancer cure tantamount to eradicating their necessity being the ultimate cancer upon

What was it $35 million fine an apathetic sorry for being caught at premeditated murder
Always a N/A never again eh?

Pope’s on the same Damage Control BS too eh!!!

Cancer Cured

What's up Doc?

Who could possibly be more pathetic excuses for humanity than our apathetic corporate puppet governments

And lest we forget

Forthright Forthwith Forthcoming

In the name of God of, for and with the People WTF?

Fickle Fate Finger

End the era of let’s play Silly Buggar
Face the 911 truth and spread it over their BS

Transcendental Retrospect Intellectual Understanding Manifests Prophecy Holistic Assessment Nurtures


Psychology Reversal
God Undeniable Illusion Satanic Enlightenment


Burning Unburnt Bush Luciferian Impunity Conscript Alienation Logistics

Legal Uncertainty Confusing Intrinsic Facts Exploitive Righteousness

In Eastern Orthodox parlance, the preferred name for the event is The Unburnt Bush, and the theology and
hymnography of the church view it as prefiguring the virgin birth of Jesus; Eastern Orthodox theology refers
to Mary, the mother of Jesus as the Theotokos ("God bearer"), viewing her as having given birth to Incarnate
God without suffering any harm, or loss of virginity, in parallel to the bush being burnt without being
There is an Icon by the name of the Unburnt Bush, which portrays Mary in the guise of God
bearer; the icon's feast day is held on the 4th of September (Russian: Неопалимая Купина, Neopalimaya

The burning bush has been a popular symbol among Reformed churches since it was first adopted by the
Huguenots (French Calvinists) in 1583 during its 12th National Synod. The French motto Flagror non
consumor - I am burned but not consumed
- suggests the symbol was understood of the suffering church that nevertheless lives. However, given the
fire is a sign of God's presence, he who is a consuming fire (Hebrews 12:29) the miracle appears to point to a
greater miracle:
God in grace is with his covenant people and so they are not consumed.


Towers of Babble On

Media Assimilation Judiciary Override Reality All Satanic State
State Secret Privilege
Bush 9/11 Cover - up
The state secrets privilege is an evidentiary rule created by United States legal precedent. Application of the privilege
results in exclusion of evidence from a legal case based solely on affidavits submitted by the government stating that court
proceedings might disclose sensitive information which might endanger national security.
United States v.
which involved military secrets, was the first case that saw formal recognition of the privilege.
Following a claim of "state secrets privilege", the court rarely conducts an in camera examination of the evidence to
evaluate whether there is sufficient cause to support the use of this doctrine. This results in court rulings in which even the
judge has not verified the veracity of the assertion.
The privileged material is completely removed from the litigation, and
the court must determine how the unavailability of the privileged information affects the case.

[edit] Function
The purpose of the state secrets privilege is to prevent courts from revealing state secrets in the course of civil litigation (in
criminal cases, the Classified Information Procedures Act serves the same purpose). The government may intervene in any
civil suit, including when it is not a party to the litigation, to ask the court to exclude state secrets evidence. While the
courts may examine such evidence closely, in practice they generally defer to the Executive Branch. Once the court has
agreed that evidence is subject to the state secrets privilege, it is excluded from the litigation. Often, as a practical matter,
the plaintiff cannot continue the suit without the privileged information, and drops the case. Recently, courts have been
more inclined to dismiss cases outright, if the subject matter of the case is a state secret.
[edit] Distinguished from other legal doctrines
The state secrets privilege is related to, but distinct from, several other legal doctrines: the principle of non-justiciability in
certain cases involving state secrets (the so-called "Totten Rule");
certain prohibitions on the publication of classified
information (as in New York Times Co. v. United States, the Pentagon Papers case); and the use of classified information in
criminal cases (governed by the Classified Information Procedures Act).
[edit] History
[edit] Origins
The doctrine was effectively imported from British law which has a similar privilege.
It is debatable whether the state
secrets privilege is based upon the President's powers as commander-in-chief and leader of foreign affairs (as suggested in
United States v. Nixon) or derived from the idea of separation of powers (as suggested in United States v. Reynolds)
seems that the US privilege "has its initial roots in Aaron Burr's trial for treason." In this case, it was alleged that a letter
from General James Wilkinson to President Thomas Jefferson might contain state secrets and could therefore not be
divulged without risk to national security.
According to former White House Counsel, John Dean:
While precise numbers are hard to come by (because not all cases are reported), a recent study reports that the "Bush
administration has invoked the state secrets privilege in 23 cases since 2001." By way of comparison, "between 1953 and
1976, the government invoked the privilege in only four cases."

While Henry Lanman reports in Slate:
"... the Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press reported that while the government asserted the privilege
approximately 55 times in total between 1954 (the privilege was first recognized in 1953) and 2001, it's asserted it 23 times
in the four years after Sept. 11."

However, at least one article has retracted these figures, finding they were based on erroneous information:
"Correction: In this article, we incorrectly reported that the government invoked the state secrets privilege in 23 cases
since 2001. The figure came from the 2005 Secrecy Report Card published by OpenTheGovernment.org. The privilege was
actually invoked seven times from 2001 to 2005, according to the corrected 2005 report card, which is not an increase from
previous decades"

Lanman continues to cite two political science professors at the University of Texas-El Paso who concluded that
"courts have examined the documents' underlying claims of state secrecy fewer than one-third of the times it has been
invoked. And, ..., courts have only actually rejected the assertion of the privilege four times since 1953."

Following the September 11, 2001 attacks, the privilege is increasingly used to dismiss entire court cases, instead of only
withholding the sensitive information from a case.
Also in 2001, George W. Bush issued Executive Order 13233extending
the accessibility of the state secrets privilege to also allow former presidents, their designated representatives, or
representatives designated by their families, to invoke it to bar records from their tenure.

As chief law officer, the Attorney General has
a special responsibility
to be the guardian of
that most elusive concept -
the rule of law.
The rule of law is a well established legal principle, but
hard to easily define.
It is the rule of law
that protects individuals, and society as a whole,
from arbitrary measures and safeguards personal liberties.
Elusive Legal Certainty

Rule of Law
The Rule of law in its most basic form is no one is above the law.
Perhaps the most important application of the rule of law is the principle that governmental authority is
legitimately exercised only in accordance with,
publicly disclosed laws,
adopted and enforced in accordance with established procedural steps that are referred to as due process.
The rule of law is hostile to dictatorship and to anarchy.
According to modern Anglo-American thinking, hallmarks of adherence to the rule of law commonly include
a clear separation of powers,
legal certainty,
the principle of legitimate expectation and equality of all before the law.
The concept is not without controversy, and it has been said that
"the phrase the rule of law has become meaningless thanks to ideological abuse and general over-




Do as I say Not as I do

God de jure proclamation administer antithesis de facto doG

Facts must have root 2 take root God Coherency "Catch 22" must have semblance 2 catch doG chase tail

Mount Sinai and the Ten Commandments
Main article: Ten Commandments
According to the Bible, after crossing the Red Sea and leading the Israelites towards the desert, Moses was
summoned by God to Mount Sinai, also referred to as Mount Horeb, the same place where Moses had first
talked to the Burning Bush, tended the flocks of Jethro his father-in-law, and later produced water by striking
the rock with his staff and directed the battle with the Amalekites.
Moses stayed on the mountain for 40 days and nights, a period in which he received the Ten Commandments
directly from God. Moses then descended from the mountain with intent to deliver the commandments to the
people, but upon his arrival he saw that the people were involved in the sin of the Golden Calf. In terrible
anger, Moses broke the commandment tablets[30] and ordered his own tribe (the Levites) to go through the
camp and kill everyone, including family and friends,[31] upon which the Levites killed about 3,000
people.[32] God later commanded Moses to inscribe two other tablets, to replace the ones Moses
smashed,[33] so Moses went to the mountain again, for another period of 40 days and nights, and when he
returned, the commandments were finally given.
In Jewish tradition, Moses is referred to as "The Lawgiver" for this singular achievement of delivering the
Ten Commandments.


The Biggest Lie
Truth kills truth saves Save yourself and the world
Video Gone
Video Replaced
In this lecture by Michel Chossudovsky, he blows away the smokescreen put up by the mainstream media, that 9/11
was an attack on America by "Islamic terrorists". Through meticulous research, he has uncovered a military-
intelligence ploy behind the September 11 attacks, and the cover-up and complicity of key members of the Bush
Administration. According to Chossudovsky, the "war on terrorism" is a complete fabrication based on the illusion that
one man, Osama bin Laden, outwitted the $40 billion-a-year American intelligence apparatus. The "war on terrorism" is
a war of conquest. Globalisation is the final march to the "New World Order", dominated by Wall Street and the U.S.
military-industrial complex. September 11, 2001 provides a justification for waging a war without borders. Washington's
agenda consists in extending the frontiers of the American Empire to facilitate complete U.S. corporate control, while
installing within America the institutions of the Homeland Security State.
Fema Death Camps

Fema Detention Camps Marshall Law

911 Witnesses Killed
Canadian Senator Threatens or Warns Me

The whole truth about the Iraq war
The War on Iraq, filmmaker Robert Greenwald chronicles the Bush Administration's determined quest to invade Iraq
following the events of September 11, 2001. The film deconstructs the administration's case for war through interviews
with U.S intelligence and defense officials, foreign service experts, and U.N. weapons inspectors -- including a former
CIA director, a former ambassador to Saudi Arabia and even President Bush's Secretary of the Army. Their analyses
and conclusions are sobering, and often disturbing, regardless of one's political affiliations.

After overcoming the willing suspension of disbelief
High Ranking US Major General Exposes September 11
CIA Whistleblower Susan Lindauer EXPOSES Everything! "Extreme Prejudice"


The Predictable Or Sanity United
World Wide Independence Is Interdependent

If the world cannot deal with Bush we will never see the forest

Tranquility Interdependent Tacit TIT 4 TAT Trauma and Triage

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