Operation Crimson Mist,
Electronic Slaughter in Rwanda
Spooks now use technology in Baghdad that was “proven” on one-million dead Africans
By Joe Vialls
May 29, 2003
Original title: American Mind Control in Baghdad
Operation Crimson Mist
During the late afternoon of 6 April 1994, a hail of cannon shells tore through the fuselage of a
commercial airliner flying overhead central Rwanda. Several seconds later the blazing plane
exploded on impact with the ground, killing President Habyarimana of Rwanda, President
Ntaryamira of Burundi, and most of their senior government officials. In that fatal millisecond of
time, the entire political command structure of central Africa was decapitated, leaving the way open
for “Operation Crimson Mist”, the most obscene terminal mind control experiment ever mounted
by the United States of America against a sovereign nation. That “Crimson Mist” has been used
again recently on a smaller scale in Iraq, is now beyond doubt.
If I’d Only Known Then what I know now
Dealing with a covert criminal RICO Secret Shadow Government that is out of control
and abusive is usually never the intention of ordinary folks drawn into their spider web.
That was certainly the case with me about 27 years ago.
by Preston James
The Government in DC is ceremonial, and is there to fool We The People into
believing our elected officials are there to represent our interests when actually
they are not.
They are there to become Court Princes and Princesses and share in the King’s vast riches
and power as long as they are willing to do their assigned jobs and allow themselves to be
compromised by the King’s agents.
In this report, we have presented data in four sections: (1) THE GEYSERS HISTORICAL UPDATE 1990-2010 – A historical update of the primary developments at The Geysers between 1990 and 2010 which uses as its start point Section IIA of the Monograph – ‘Historical Setting and History of Development’ that included articles by James Koenig and Susan Hodgson. (2) THE GEYSERS COMPREHENSIVE REFERENCE LIST 1990-2010 – In this section we present a rather complete list of technical articles and technical related to The Geysers that were issued during the period 1990-2010. The list was compiled from many sources including, but not limited to scientific journals and conference proceedings. While the list was prepared with care and considerable assistance from many geothermal colleagues, it is very possible that some papers could have been missed and we apologize to their authors in advance. The list was subdivided according to the following topics: (1) Field characterization; (2) Drilling; (3) Field development and management; (4) Induced seismicity; (5) Enhanced Geothermal Systems; (6) Power production and related issues; (7) Environment-related issues; and (8) Other topics. (3) GRC 2010 ANNUAL MEETING GEYSERS PAPERS – Included in this section are the papers presented at the GRC 2010 Annual Meeting that relate to The Geysers. (4) ADDITIONAL GEYSERS PAPERS 1990-2010 – Eighteen additional technical papers were included in this publication in order to give a broad background to the development at The Geysers after 1990. The articles issued during the 1990-2010 period were selected by colleagues considered knowledgeable in their areas of expertise. We forwarded the list of references given in Section 2 to them asking to send us with their selections with a preference, because of limited time, to focus on those papers that would not require lengthy copyright approval. We then chose the articles presented in this section with the purpose of providing the broadest possible view across all technical fields, as related to The Geysers steam-dominated geothermal system. The Geysers has seen many fundamental changes between 1990-2010 and yet the geothermal resource seems still to be robust to the extent that, long after its anticipated life span, we are seeing new geothermal projects being developed on the north and west peripheries of the field. It is hoped that this report provides a focused data source particularly for those just starting their geothermal careers, as well as those who have been involved in the interesting and challenging field of geothermal energy for many years. Despite many hurdles The Geysers has continued to generate electrical power for 50 years and its sustainability has exceeded many early researchers expectations. It also seems probable that, with the new projects described above, generation will continue for many years to come. The success of The Geysers is due to the technical skills and the financial acumen of many people, not only over the period covered by this report (1990-2010), but since the first kilowatt of power was generated in 1960. This Special Report celebrates those 50 years of geothermal development at The Geysers and attempts to document the activities that have brought success to the project so that a permanent record can be maintained. It is strongly hoped and believed that a publication similar to this one will be necessary in another 20 years to document further activities in the field.
For the many of you who have accompanied us on this voyage, that its publication in its final version comes as no surprise will, I hope, not diminish the sense of achievement that I share with everyone involved in its production. Even as we launch the report, we can take pride in how well-read it already is.
For the first time the World Bank published the report in draft form while it was being written. For seven months it has benefited from thousands of comments and suggestions from a wide range of readers, encompassing government, academia, civil society and activists. Each and every comment has contributed to the final version. Along the way the report has been downloaded 370,000
times – a record for a World Bank report.
The report challenges governments to take better care of their citizens, calling for a universal guaranteed minimum level of social protection. As more investments are made in social protection, a balanced approach to labor market regulations could help movement between jobs.
To paraphrase Winston Churchill, publication is not the end, nor the beginning of the end of the report’s purpose, but it might be the end of the beginning. I hope that the ideas it contains will continue to cultivate discussion among policy makers and others, leading to action. The new Human Capital Index is one of the tools that will, we believe, encourage governments to make the right decisions.
Forced into a mental health facility for talking about 5G with her family doctor
Pam Barker | Director of TLB Europe Reloaded Project
An utterly remarkable and disturbing situation has transpired in the UK just in the last 3-4 days. Susanne Small (her Facebook name; see her posted FB video) was detained under the UK’s Mental Health Act on Monday because, during a recent visit to her GP, the doctor had determined she was a risk either to herself or others. On Tuesday, she appeared in a special segment of the Richie Allen show, which is linked to below (30 minutes). It’s well worth listening to.
Activists are familiar with Susanne’s concerns over the health effects of 5G technology and its quiet rollout. We’re also familiar with other topics she raises such as Agenda 21/2030, the work of Debra Tavares, etc. This is clearly someone who has done relevant research and, as we are fond of saying, ‘gone down the rabbit hole’.
As you’ll hear in the interview with Allen, done via her smartphone from the actual hospital, she had compiled research on 5G and gone down to her doctor’s office with it, without an appointment at 8am, presumably when the office had just opened. She believed that certain symptoms she had been getting, such as headaches, might be connected to cell towers, and had noticed a new large one had been installed in the neighborhood, although she was well aware that it wouldn’t have been operational at the time. The reaction from the doctor and staff was to basically send her on her way but leave the information behind, which she refused to do. During the subsequent consultation with her doctor, Susanne had the feeling that it was wise to leave, that the doctor had absolutely no interest in the research and viewed her as someone who was under a lot of stress.
A day later she experienced phone calls with withheld caller ID and had someone call on her at home. She refused to answer the door, and it was a day later – probably two days after the visit to the doctor – that police and mental health professionals arrived to detain her at a mental health facility.
This is what the UK government’s site, on the page titled Mental Health Act, says about being forcibly ‘sectioned’ or detained under it: People detained under the Mental Health Act need urgent treatment for a mental health disorder and are at risk of harm to themselves or others. Further down, it says:
Who decides that someone should be detained?
An emergency is when someone seems to be at serious risk of harming themselves or others. This can occur:
in private premises – police have powers to enter your home, if need be by force, under a Section 135 warrant. You may then be taken to a place of safety for an assessment by an approved mental health professional and a doctor. You can be kept there until the assessment is completed, up to a maximum of 72 hours.
in a public place – if the police find you in a public place and you appear to have a mental disorder and are in need of immediate care or control, they can take you to a place of safety (usually a hospital or sometimes the police station) and detain you there under Section 136. You will then be assessed by an approved mental health professional and a doctor. You can be kept there until the assessment is completed, up to a maximum of 72 hours
Notice how your home may be forcibly entered. Susanne had wrongly believed she was safe in her own home. The page also says that a person will be assessed and confined for up to 72 hours, but she may also be detained for up to 28 days under Section 2:
The length of time you could be detained depends on the type of mental health condition you have and your personal circumstances at the time. You could be detained for:
up to 28 days under Section 2 of the Mental Health Act
up to six months under Section 3 of the Mental Health Act, with further renewals
She is, however, hoping to be out by tomorrow (Friday), as she reports in the interview posted below.
It seems she had bombarded her doctor with information, probably too much as she readily admits. The mental health team had asked her about Donald Trump, whom she must have mentioned to her GP. Laughingly, she jokes to Richie, “thank God I didn’t mention MK Ultra!”. Probably it was also unwise to rush down to the office without an appointment. But as she correctly observes, even if an activist is using – unknowingly – what amounts to fake news or false information, that is still no indicator of questionable mental health.
Small is clearly informed, lucid and has a strong character. A UK doctor friend observed to me after listening to the interview below that while the GP had probably been overloaded with information, Small doesn’t sound like any sort of risk. Of an activist mindset, Small isn’t someone who is likely to back down. She’s been professionally employed for many years as she notes, and correctly observes that if it can happen to her, it can happen to anybody.
The three Bay Area power plants (Potrero, Contra Costa, and Pittsburg) are located on the western coast of California in the Coast Range Geomorphic Province, which is an area of moderate-to-high seismic activity. Major northwest-trending fault zones, including the San Andreas Fault Zone (the dominant fault zone in California), parallel the coast. All of the fossil-fueled power plants to be divested as part of the project are located within 46 miles of at least one major fault zone and are subject to moderate-to-high seismic activity (see Table 4.3-1 and see Figure 4.3-1).
LAKE COUNTY (KCBS)— It’s the single largest power-generating operation of its kind on the planet and is an important part of California’s green energy portfolio. But hardly anyone in the Bay Area knows what it is or where it is.
The Geysers geothermal fields are about 75 miles north of San Francisco. A drive up a narrow road will lead you to the Mayacamas Mountains with Santa Rosa to the west and Clear Lake to the east. When you arrive, it’s 45 square miles of land, populated by 15 large geothermal power plants.
In October, Santa Rosa, Calif., came one step closer to pumping its treated wastewater into the ground. The city settled the fifth lawsuit threatening to block construction of a pipeline to carry the water east to the Geysers geothermal steamfield in Napa Valley. Injected into the ground there, the wastewater will replenish the steam that provides energy for cities in the Bay Area. Unfortunately, it will also create an undesirable by-product: many very small earthquakes.
Image: F. C. WHITMORE, USGS
FIRST GEOTHERMAL WELL on federal land, above, was at the Geysers steamfield.
Although some residents are concerned, the plan is attractive to power companies because the geothermal field offers steam for freewithout the need for an energy source to convert liquid to vapor. The field is like an open-face sandwich, with hot rocks at the bottom, a sandstone layer in the middle that holds steam in its pores like fat in bologna, and a thin layer of a caprock above that. The caprock keeps pressure on the reservoir of steam below, such that the steam continuously seeps up through the rocks on top. (In fact, there are no geysers in the Geysers; William Bell Elliott misnamed them in 1847 when he stum
That rate of production soon dropped, though, says Mitch Stark, a seismologist at the Calpine Corporation, “because the steam supply was no longer sufficient to keep up with all the new plants and wells that had been drilled.” By the late 1980s, companies had drilled about 600 wells. Today the field produces about 1,000 MW from only 350 wells. In 1999 Calpine bought out most of the other producers, “unifying the field” under one management strategy. Calpine runs 19 of the 21 powerhouses in the Geysers field; the Northern California Power Association, a group of towns that includes Palo Alto and Healdsburg, runs the other two. Calpine sends 850 MW of electricity into the grid, supplying power to Santa Rosa, San Francisco and other communities in the northern Bay Area.