Sunday, March 25, 2012

Cyberwar: Anonymous: Message to YouTube

YouTube: If you do not open access to TheAnonMessage's account within 72 hours, we will unleash hell.

This is a direct message from Anonymous to YouTube. Spread the word.

Follow @TheAnonMessage on Twitter for the latest updates.


Rescued elephant herds inexplicably gather to mourn South Africa’s “Elephant Whisperer”

For 12 hours, two herds of wild South African elephants slowly made their way through the Zululand bush until they reached the house of late author Lawrence Anthony, the conservationist who had saved their lives.
The formerly violent, rogue elephants, destined to be shot a few years ago as pests, had been rescued and rehabilitated by Anthony, who had grown up in the bush and was known as the “Elephant Whisperer.”
For two days the herds loitered at Anthony’s rural compound on the vast Thula Thula game reserve – to say good-bye to the man they loved. But how did they know he had died March 7?
Known for his unique ability to calm traumatized elephants, Anthony had become a legend. He is the author of three books, Baghdad Ark, detailing his efforts to rescue the animals at Baghdad Zoo during the Iraqi war, the forthcoming The Last Rhinos, and his bestselling The Elephant Whisperer.
There are two elephant herds at Thula Thula. According to his son Dylan, both arrived at the  Anthony family compound shortly after the author’s death.
“They had not visited the house for a year and a half and it must have taken them about 12 hours to make the journey,” Dylan is quoted in various local news accounts. “The first herd arrived on Sunday and the second herd, a day later. They all hung around for about two days before making their way back into the bush.”

Resident Evil Apocalypse: Full Length American Horror Movie HD

The Most Evil Women In History - Elizabeth Bathory - Documentary

Part 2-3 below

Orwell's "1984" Has Arrived: Atty General Eric Holder Officially Signs Off On "Total Information Awareness" on All U.S. Citizens

Big Brother is watching you...

Just a week after James Bamford’s stunning cover story in Wired Magazine informed us that the National Security Agency was building a multi-billion-dollar data center near Salt Lake City which will be (more than just “theoretically,” as of its scheduled 2013 completion) capable of warehousing and data-mining virtually every phone call, email, and database (both public and secured) in the world, we’re now learning, via a lead story in Friday’s New York Times that, yesterday, Attorney General Eric Holder signed-off on new guidelines for the National Counterterrorism Center which enable it to: a.) maintain entire copies of as many databases as that organization sees fit, both via its own efforts and those of “other agencies,” b.) datamine those databases,  and then c.) “…retain private information about Americans when there is no suspicion that they are tied to terrorism, intelligence officials said,” for up to five years.

Obamaville: Rick Santorum’s, (member of Opus Dei) insane dystopian vision of the year 2014

Apparently taking a page from the dystopian fiction craze, Rick Santorum's latest campaign ad transports us to the year 2014, where the world looks less like present-day America and more like a hallucinatory version of The Hunger Games. It's also just plain crazy pants.

This video was uploaded yesterday by the Santorum team, and is obviously designed to look like a horror movie trailer (or perhaps a fever dream) rather than your typical campaign ad. There's just so much to pick out here: the way the buildings have all begun to crumble in just two years, the little girl pulled from the Great Depression (Maybe she's supposed to be a ghost?), the not-so-subtle cuts between Obama and Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad. But what's up with the baby in the crib and the clone army of black suits? I think we need a screencap recap of this puppy.

But really, Mr. Santorum, what do you think the trailer for Santorum Nation would look like? Because I was thinking something along the lines of Margaret Atwood's The Handmaid's Tale.