Coughlin on CFRA last night, Wikipedia submission to the Narrative and more: Links 1 on Nov. 29 – 2015


Link to Stephen Coughlin on Nick Vandergraght's show on CFRA Nov. 28th 2015     

(Stephen’s segment starts around 39 minutes into the podcast)

2. It is interesting that at one point, the Wikipedia link to cultural Marxism led to the Frankfurt school and all the factual sources on the matter. And now, it points to what they now call, ‘The Frankfurt School Conspiracy Theory’. I guess this is a good sign. It means enough people are aware of this that they had to mount a defense.

3. Villagers’ fury over plans to build a refugee centre for 1,000 migrants in a community where only 100 people live

A developer has sparked outrage with plans to build a refugee centre for 1,000 migrants in a village with a population of just 100.

Charlie Tull wants to convert a disused business park in Littleton-upon-Severn, Gloucestershire, into a ‘one stop shop’ for people fleeing war in the Middle East.

But the plan has been heavily criticised by residents who said it would have a massive impact on village life and cause chaos on the roads.

Residents of Littleton-upon-Severn said the centre would ‘swamp’ the village given the go-ahead

(That event above almost makes one think of giant UN conspiracies or something. Can’t be though)

4. Little Asylum Center on the Prairie

Justin “Baby Doc” Trudeau is Canada’s newly-elected Liberal prime minister. Mr. Trudeau has vowed to bring 25,000 “Syrian” “refugees” into the country by the end of the year, and is exerting considerable political pressure in an effort to make sure his plan is implemented.

The new influx of migrants is not popular in all parts of Canada, especially out West. Our Saskatchewan correspondent Harald sends the following account of “refugee resettlement” from a Western Canadian perspective:

Saskatoon, the largest city in Saskatchewan, has a population of 300,000. It was a third of that size fifty years ago.

5. MU professor slaps girl, violently drags her out of school BY HAIR for not wearing HIJAB, police say

Omar, whose Facebook profile lists him as being from Benghazi, Libya, grabbed the girl “very violently by the hair” and dragged her down stairs and into his car while slapping her, Officer Latisha Stroer told the Tribune in an email.

Omar’s LinkedIn page, according to the Daily Mail, lists him as being an assistant professor at the University of Missouri, Columbia and manager of Artifacts Journal at the University bookstore.

On Wednesday he was arrested on suspicion of child abuse.

He was released after posting a $4,500 bond.

(What is more important is how the judge deals with this case. I hope someone is tracking it)

Her record of peer-reviewed publication in the best climate-science journals is second to none, and in America she has become a public intellectual. But on this side of the Atlantic, apparently, she is too ‘challenging’. What is troubling about her pariah status is that her trenchant critique of the supposed consensus on global warming is not derived from warped ideology, let alone funding by fossil-fuel firms, but from solid data and analysis.

Some consider her a heretic. According to Professor Michael Mann of Pennsylvania State University, a vociferous advocate of extreme measures to prevent a climatic Armageddon, she is ‘anti-science’. Curry isn’t fazed by the slur.

7. Ringleader of Paris Attacks Snuck in w/Syrian Refugees

Remember all those lectures on how ISIS terrorists would never waste time trying to sneak in with the “refugees”? Someone didn’t tell ISIS.

The ringleader behind the Nov. 13 attacks in Paris had plans to strike Jewish targets and to disrupt schools and the transport system in France, according to sources close to the investigation.

Abdelhamid Abaaoud, a Belgian national of Moroccan origin, also boasted of the ease with which he had re-entered Europe from Syria via Greece two months earlier…

8. Germany: Multiple arrests as clashes break out at Tempelhof refugee centre

Several people were arrested after clashes broke out between refugees at Berlin’s Tempelhof refugee centre on Sunday. The incident occurred while people were queueing for lunch.
SOT, Michael Elias, head of Tempelhof refugee camp (German): “The issue is that there are plenty of young men, travelling alone, which led to aggression bursting out in all directions, so that we had to stay back and I asked the security guards to stay down. The situation exploded internally. It was a complete unloading of tension, or however else you want to call it. Friendly enough, the colleagues [police] arrived and calmed the situation down in the hall. And it was contained and limited to the protagonists, who caused the uproar, a group of about 20 to 30 who triggered the fight. We have about 830 people, at the moment during lunchtime, 400 to 450 people are on the move. We have around 100 children, these are families, but plenty of singles.”

9. Turkey: Turkmen march on Russian consulate in Istanbul


Thank you PP., M., Buck, and all who sent in materials. More to come shortly.

About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

22 Replies to “Coughlin on CFRA last night, Wikipedia submission to the Narrative and more: Links 1 on Nov. 29 – 2015”

  1. Iran seeks $30bn of new oil contracts (BBC, Nov 29, 2015)

    “Iran has overhauled the way in which it offers contracts to foreign energy companies in a bid to attract up to $30bn of new investment.

    The terms of the new oil contracts will be more favourable to foreign investors, who will be allowed a greater stake in long-term profits.

    Iran is gearing up for the lifting of sanctions following the nuclear deal with six world powers in July.

    The country has some of the biggest oil and gas reserves in the world.

    The new contracts were announced at a conference in Tehran attended by many of the world’s major energy companies, including BP, Shell, Total, Statoil and Sinopec. There were, however, no US companies present.

    The energy majors are keen to exploit Iran’s abundant reserves of oil….”

  2. Israel suspends EU role in peace process with Palestinians (BBC, Nov 29, 2015)

    “Israel has said it is suspending contact with EU officials involved in peace efforts with the Palestinians.

    The move follows the bloc’s decision to label goods from Jewish settlements in the West Bank.

    Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu “ordered suspension of diplomatic contacts with the institutions of the European Union on this issue”, a foreign ministry statement said.

    The EU says the settlements are illegal, but Israel disputes this.

    Mr Netanyahu, who is also the foreign minister, told the ministry to carry out “a reassessment of the involvement of EU bodies in everything that is connected to the diplomatic process with the Palestinians”, the statement said.

    Just over two weeks ago the European Commission issued new guidelines for the labelling of some products made in Israeli settlements on occupied Palestinian and Syrian land.

    The guidelines stipulate that agricultural produce and cosmetics sold in EU member states must have clear labels showing their place of origin.

    The EU considers settlements built on territories occupied by Israel in 1967 to be illegal under international law, but Israel disputes this position.

    The EU says settlements constitute an obstacle to peace and threaten to make a two-state solution to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict impossible.”

  3. Migrant crisis: Turkey and EU strike deal to limit refugee flow (BBC, Nov 29, 2015)

    “Turkey and European leaders have struck a deal to try to control the flow of migrants to Europe.
    Turkey will receive €3bn (£2.1bn) and political concessions in return for clamping down on its borders and keeping refugees in the country.

    Talks on Turkey’s accession to the European Union will also be revived.

    Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoglu said it was a “historic day” in Turkey’s relations with the EU.

    Under the deal, Turkish citizens may be able to travel without visas in Europe’s Schengen zone, which allows free movement between many European countries, by October 2016.

    However, the rules will be relaxed only if Turkey meets certain conditions.

    More than 720,000 migrants have arrived in Europe on Greek shores so far this year, the International Organization for Migration says, with most arriving from Turkey….”

  4. Iraqis Find 3 More Mass Graves in Formerly IS-Held Sinjar (abcnews, Nov 29, 2015)

    “Kurdish officials said Sunday three more mass graves have been found in the northern town of Sinjar, where Kurdish forces backed by heavy U.S.-led airstrikes drove out Islamic State militants earlier this month.

    The discovery brings the total number of burial sites in the area to five and the total number of bodies uncovered to between 200 and 300, according to local officials.

    While experts say proper excavation and identification of the bodies could take months, Sinjar residents are expressing frustration with the process so far, complaining that their requests from the Kurdish Regional Government for expert help have gone unanswered.

    Residents are seeking a faster identification process and assistance in rebuilding the town, much of which is uninhabitable after more than a year of clashes and airstrikes.

    The graves found over the weekend are believed to contain 80 to 100 bodies, Qasim Simo, the head of security in Sinjar, said on Sunday. Two were uncovered to the east of the town and one was found within the western edges of Sinjar town itself.

    Experts caution however, that properly counting and identifying the dead is a process that could take months and requires a controlled environment…”

  5. Kenyan government links 2 terrorism suspects to Iran (CNN, Nov 29, 2015)

    “Kenyan security agencies announced Saturday the arrest of two terrorism suspects with alleged links to Iran, claiming that both men admitted plotting attacks on Western targets in the African nation.

    Abubakar Sadiq Louw, 69, and Yassin Sambai Juma, 25, are accused of terrorism and espionage on behalf of Iranian state intelligence. The pair “admitted to conspiring to mount terror attacks,” with the government asserting that the men’s targets “included hotels in Nairobi frequently used by Western tourists, businessmen and diplomats.”

    Described as a senior figure in the Shiite Muslim community in the capital of Nairobi, Louw was working on behalf of the Quds Force, an elite unit of Iran’s Revolutionary Guard that has carried out covert operations in other countries, the agencies said. Juma was allegedly one of the students Louw recruited.

    There was no immediate comment from the Iranian government…”

  6. Politicians divided Karachi on ethnic, religious grounds for personal gains: Imran (tribune, Nov 29, 2015)

    “Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf (PTI) chairman Imran Khan has said politicians divided the people of Karachi into different ethnicities and religious sects for personal gains.

    “Hate was spread in Karachi in the name of different ethnicities and sects while Baloch and Katchi communities were divided in Lyari,” Imran said while addressing a gathering of party workers and supporters in Kakri ground of Karachi’s restive Lyari Town on Sunday…”

  7. Russian air strikes kill at least 30 in stepped up raids in northwest Syria (reuters, Nov 29, 2015)

    “Air strikes believed to have been carried out by Russian jets killed at least 30 people in the town of Ariha in northwestern Syria on Sunday, rescue workers in the rebel-held area said, part of an escalation of Russian strikes near the Turkish border.

    In separate air strikes closer to the frontier with Turkey, jets believed to be Russian hit a truck depot that was also struck on Thursday, destroying 10 trailers and killing five people, a rebel in the area said.

    Officials at the Russian defense ministry could not immediately be reached for comment. Syrians in rebel-held areas of northwestern Syria near the Turkish frontier have reported intensified air strikes in the days since Turkey downed a Russian warplane near the border….”

  8. Syria’s Assad says his enemies increasing support for insurgents (reuters, Nov 29, 2015)

    “Syrian President Bashar al Assad told a senior Iranian official on Sunday that his adversaries had increased weapon supplies and financial support to insurgents since the start of a major offensive aided by his allies to regain lost territory.

    Assad was quoted by state media as telling Ali Akbar Velayati, a top adviser to Iran’s supreme leader, that the military support his country was getting from Iran and Russia had pushed the enemy states he did not name to “further escalate and increase financing and equipping of terrorists”.

    The Syrian army said on Saturday that Turkey had increased supplies of weapons, ammunition and equipment to what it described as terrorists in Syria.

    The senior Iranian official was quoted as saying that his country would continue to support Syria as the war “against terror was a decisive one for the region and the world”.

    Assad said the defeat of rebel groups fighting to topple his rule was a prerequisite for the “success of any political solution decided by Syrians”.

    A Syrian military source told Reuters last week rebels were making heavy use of U.S.-made anti-tank missiles paid for by Saudi Arabia and supplied via Turkey and the weapons were having an impact on the battlefield…”

  9. Refugees beg to leave ‘inhuman’ Malmö shelter (thelocal, Nov 29, 2015)

    “Refugees sheltering in Malmö’s 2013 Eurovision venue are begging to leave, with one describing it as a “prison” with “inhuman conditions”, while Swedish nurses working there have been pulled out because of the health risks.

    Basim Salim, 40, who has fled Iraq with his three daughters, told Sweden’s Aftonbladet newspaper that conditions at the Malmömässan conference hall had become “completely inhuman”.

    “Please help us here. We have been here for three nights and can not take any more,” he said. “Some people have been here for five nights. This is not a good place for children, it really isn’t. Everyone here is angry and wants to get out. It is like a prison.”

    A policeman from Stockholm sent to help keep order at the hall wrote on Facebook that he himself had had trouble breathing inside the centre, where nearly 1,000 refugees have been crammed over the past two weeks.

    “It stings and itches in your eyes and nose,” the policeman wrote on Facebook, according to Expressen newspaper. “The health services have withdrawn the two nurses they had there because it is not a suitable workplace.”

    The policeman wrote that children, many of them with high fevers, were forced to sleep on pieces of cardboard deposited on the concrete floors….”

  10. British troops will be needed on ground to defeat Isil in Syria, former military chief signals (telegraph, Nov 29, 2015)

    “Britain will have to put soldiers on the ground in Syria if it wants to defeat Isil even if David Cameron wins a parliamentary vote for airstrikes, one of the UK’s most senior military figures has signalled.

    The stark message came as former military leaders and a senior MP warned the RAF will not be able to sustain an effective bombing campaign because of a lack of aircraft.

    The Prime Minister is expected to ask MPs to back airstrikes in Syria within days but has insisted there will be no British troops on the ground.

    Instead, he believes the estimated 70,000-strong armies of moderate Syrian forces can defeat Isil with the support of western airpower.

    However, General Sir Richard Shirreff, the former Nato deputy supreme allied commander Europe, said they would not be strong enough and would need western forces alongside if they want to recapture the terrorist group’s strongholds such as Raqqa.

    “It’s not something you are going to achieve with 70,000 so-called Syrian moderates,” he said.

    “To take a city of 350,000 is going to need a massive force. Any fighting in cities soaks up troops in a massive way. It’s very heavily attritional, it’s bloody and it’s a grim business.”…”

  11. German army could deploy 1,200 soldiers to Syria: report (DW, Nov 29, 2015)

    “The German government will seek a mandate for a military deployment in Syria this year, according to the army’s chief of staff. He told a newspaper that troops would mainly be involved in reconnaissance operations.

    The planned German military participation in international efforts to combat the jihadist group “Islamic State” (“IS”) in Syria will involve the largest current overseas deployment of German troops, according to Bundeswehr Inspector General Volker Wieker.

    “From a military point of view, some 1,200 soldiers will be needed to operate the planes and ships,” Wieker told the “Bild am Sonntag” newspaper.

    Wieker, who is the highest-ranking officer in the Bundeswehr, said the deployment would be able to begin very quickly once the German parliament had approved a mandate for the operation, adding that the government would seek such a mandate before the end of the year.

    The inspector general said that he did not believe that German participation in current US-led air strikes against “IS” was essential at the present time…”

  12. BREITBART – Islamic State Plans To Flood Europe With Heroin. Could Make £33 Billion As Oil Revenues Hit By Air Strikes

    Top terrorism experts have warned that Islamic State (ISIS) is planning to flood the UK and other European nations with heroin. The terror group now controls most of the Class A drug trafficked into Europe from Afghanistan and is making huge profits from the criminal trade.

    Russia’s Federal Drug Control Service (FSKN) believes ISIS could make £33bn ($50bn) through the sale of heroin in Europe. The United Nations (UN) said that the “magnitude of the numbers involved” makes the relationship between terrorists and drug traffickers “worrisome”.

    Around half of all Europe’s heroin is moved through ISIS controlled territory in Iraq. Criminal gangs who pay ISIS a commission do much of the work, but the terrorists are rapidly expanding their own operations.[…]

  13. Yazidi Women Tell of Rape and Enslavement at Hands of ISIS (nbcnews, Nov 29, 2015)

    “The grandmother lifted her face to heaven and let out a high wail.

    “I pray for this hell to end,” the 64-year-old said before crumpling onto the floor of her hut.

    Kimy Hassan Sayfo’s daughters and granddaughters have been held captive by ISIS. Two daughters recently escaped but extremist fighters have kept her young granddaughters “for themselves,” she said.

    Her story echoes those of countless others across this vast tent city full of Yazidis, a tiny and ancient religious minority reviled and persecuted by ISIS.

    More than 3,000 women and girls were taken captive when ISIS attacked ancestral Yazidi villages around northwestern Iraq’s Sinjar Mountain in August 2014. Nearly half-a-million people have been displaced since, according to the Kurdistan Regional Government’s Yazidi Affairs Directorate.

    Today, community leaders say around 2,000 women and girls are still being bought and sold in ISIS-controlled areas. The young become sex slaves and older women are beaten and used as house slaves, according to survivors and accounts from ISIS militants.

    “Aveen” was among the countless who were taken. She told NBC News how ISIS fighters separated the men from women and children when her village was attacked.

    “They took young girls, seven, nine and 10 years old,” said Aveen, whose name has been changed and face hidden to protect her identity.

    The women and children were held in a school where, she said, the guards would come at night to take away women and rape them.

    Aveen said she spent most of her time with ISIS in Raqqa, held by a fighter who raped and beat her repeatedly. The 23-year-old escaped after nearly a year in captivity.

    ISIS has published documents justifying the enslavement of Yazidis as spoils of war, and activist Khider Domle has interviewed dozens of women and girls who have fled their captivity.

    “Every time a woman escapes we learn more about how they are using Yazidi women,” he said.

    Domle said the women, especially those who end up in ISIS strongholds in Syria, tend to be traded or sold three or four times as fighters move to different locations and leave the women behind.

    “Some are sold for weapons, or for just $10, or 10 cigarettes,” Domle said.

    Some ISIS fighters send pictures of the women and girls to their families, either to taunt them or demand a ransom.

    “Jeelan,” whose name also has been changed to protect her identity, escaped her ISIS captors in August, along with her nine-year-old sister.

    Her 11-year-old sister, though, was still being held.

    “She is very beautiful,” Jeelan said. “ISIS are asking for $25,00 to $35,000 for her freedom.”

    In rare cases, the government of semi-autonomous Kurdistan will pay for the release of women or girls. However, most of the captive women are reliant on a small network of underground activists, or sympathetic guards or even other wives to smuggle them out.

    Aveen, for example, escaped after her captor’s wife took pity and released her to a neighbor. She said she was smuggled across at least six safe houses in ISIS territory before ultimately reaching freedom.

    More than 1,000 Yazidi women and girls have escaped ISIS control, but the battle isn’t over once they get back.

    They suffer from psychological trauma and many have physical injuries, aid workers and community elders say….”

  14. Syrian refugee coordinator in Montreal to make $1,800 a day to welcome the newcomers to Canada

    Michel Dorais was one of Montreal Mayor Denis Coderre’s top employees when he served as immigration minister. Now, he’ll head up the efforts to welcome thousands of Syrian refugees, at a rate of $1,800 per day.

    Dorais, deputy minister of immigration and citizenship from 1998 to 2004, was appointed to be the city’s official co-ordinator for the effort to welcome Syrian refugees Wednesday. The appointment was made during the closed-door portion of the executive committee meeting, but the details of the hiring were made public to councillors shortly afterwards.

    Coderre served as immigration minister as part of the Liberal government from 2002 to 2003.

    The city will pay Dorais up to $110,000 over a three-month period. His appointment and his salary was approved by the executive committee on Wednesday, even though the appointment is retroactive to Nov. 19. The salary was justified partly because it includes vacation pay and a compensation for not being part of the city’s pension plan.[…]

  15. RT – A member of the Iraqi Parliament, Dr Mowaffak al Rubaie, tells RT how ISIS manages to earn millions of dollars selling oil on the black market in Turkey and reveals that wounded terrorists are being treated in Turkish hospitals.

  16. BREITBART – McCain: Trump’s Rhetoric Turning Muslims Against the U.S.

    When asked specifically about Donald Trumps rhetoric McCain said, “I think it has an interesting effect of turning Muslims all over the world against the United States of America which is 99 and 44/100 percent of people who practice an honorable religion.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.