I don't know about you, but lately I have been experiencing a strange fatigue, almost debilitating, and while normally I don't write or even talk publicly about such things, I do so here because of something very interesting that happened.
The fatigue began about 2 weeks ago. I began to notice, about 1 PM CDT, a "wash" of fatigue just suddenly fall over me, and an inability to concentrate or even write well. This inability to concentrate would gradually dissipate, but not the fatigue. Some days were much more acute than others, and, for example, right now, I am not feeling it at all. So severe was the first bout with it, however, that I began to complain about it to a couple of friends, two who live near me, and one, my good friend George Ann Hughes, of The Byte Show. Much to my surprise, George Ann indicated that not only had she been experiencing the same thing, but that many of her show guests were reporting similar phenomena, from all over the country, including places as far away as Wisconsin and Vermont. Intrigued, I inquired of a Facebook friend if she had been experienced the strange fatigue as well, and she said she had.
Well, my informal investigation convinced me that this was not a natural thing, nor coincidental. My own fatigue was somehow "not natural," it came in waves, set on very quickly, and without warning. I began to investigate, and found this, which still has me somewhat staggered:
Now, people who are familiar with my website and my research know that "I just don't do chemtrails," since it is a field already stuffed to the gills with researchers. And normally, I don't even cite a source like this, simply for its sensationalism. But then I found this
"Well, that's more like it," I thought. "The good ole BBC, reporting on a nice Japanese study about doping drinking water with lithium." Say what? Has there been a sudden outbreak of hari kiri in Japan? But if so, why spray California with lithium? (Of course, they'll do anything for kicks in that insane granola state.) Well, lithium has many wonderful uses, of course. You can make thermonuclear bombs with it, power batteries with it, even treat depression with it; even out the emotions, and, under the right circumstances, as it were, make people compliant zombies with it.
Well, whether or not one can make people compliant zombies with it or not, the real implications of the BBC article(citing the Japanese study, let's all remember), is its social engineering implications. Clearly, the article states that a goal of doping drinking water with lithium is to modify behavior, and we're fed the usual elitist BS that it's all to "prevent suicides," yea, right. Now....why would the proverbial "they" need to do that? We can only hope that Russian television will do some stories on it, because you can bet your bottom dollar that the American media won't cover it... at all.