MIT Scientist Warns of Tie between Autism and Monsanto Products

from Alliance for Natural Health:

Half of All Children Will Be Autistic by 2025, Warns Senior Research Scientist at MIT

December 23, 2014

Close up of tractor spraying pesticides on cropWhy? Evidence points to glyphosate toxicity from the overuse of Monsanto’s Roundup herbicide on our food.

For over three decades, Stephanie Seneff, PhD, has researched biology and technology, over the years publishing over 170 scholarly peer-reviewed articles. In recent years she has concentrated on the relationship between nutrition and health, tackling such topics as Alzheimer’s, autism, and cardiovascular diseases, as well as the impact of nutritional deficiencies and environmental toxins on human health.

At a conference last Thursday, in a special panel discussion about GMOs, she took the audience by surprise when she declared, “At today’s rate, by 2025, one in two children will be autistic.” She noted that the side effects of autism closely mimic those of glyphosate toxicity, and presented data showing a remarkably consistent correlation between the use of Roundup on crops (and the creation of Roundup-ready GMO crop seeds) with rising rates of autism. Children with autism have biomarkers indicative of excessive glyphosate, including zinc and iron deficiency, low serum sulfate, seizures, and mitochondrial disorder.


Traits of the Sadist–Do You Know One?

According to studies, sadism is more prevalent in the general population than previously believed.  Recent studies show “sadists possess an intrinsic motivation to inflict suffering on innocent others, even at a personal cost  –  a motivation that is absent from the other dark personality traits.”

Does this explain some things?


Who Is the Crazy One?

Excerpts from

Have you ever had one of those fights with your spouse where you just explode while your mate just looks at you calmly, making you feel like you have lost your mind?

He’ll call you crazy and brush off what had made you so upset in the first place.  Lets rewind and take a look at what causes this behavior.

Sound familiar? How about this?

It seems that whatever she asks Keith to do, never gets done, and she begins to see a pattern in his “forgetfulness”…he forgets whatever he doesn’t want to do, but never confronts her directly.

After multiple experiences with this passive aggressive behavior, the wife may eventually explode. Then, to her surprise, her mate will remain calm, roll his eyes at her, and make her feel like she is the crazy one. Why is she screaming, when he unfortunately only forgot to do it?

Or is this scenario more familiar to you?

Excerpts from

You’re so sensitive. You’re so emotional. You’re defensive. You’re overreacting. Calm down. Relax. Stop freaking out! You’re crazy! I was just joking, don’t you have a sense of humor? You’re so dramatic. Just get over it already!

Do you ever hear any of these comments from your spouse, partner, boss, friends, colleagues, or relatives after you have expressed frustration, sadness, or anger about something they have done or said?

A remark intended to shut you down like, “Calm down, you’re overreacting,” after you just addressed someone else’s bad behavior, is emotional manipulation—pure and simple.

Are you the crazy one? Probably not.

Gaslighting is a term, often used by mental health professionals to describe manipulative behavior used to confuse people into thinking their reactions are so far off base that they’re crazy.

The term comes from the 1944 MGM film, Gaslight, starring Ingrid Bergman. Bergman’s husband in the film, played by Charles Boyer, wants to get his hands on her jewelry. He realizes he can accomplish this by having her certified as insane and hauled off to a mental institution. To pull of this task, he intentionally sets the gaslights in their home to flicker off and on, and every time Bergman’s character reacts to it, he tells her she’s just seeing things. In this setting, a gaslighter is someone who presents false information to alter the victim’s perception of him or herself.

Does this shoe fit?


“He’s coming for counseling,” she continued, “but I don’t believe he really thinks any of the problems are his. He acts nice during the counseling session, but he reverts back to his old self after we get home.”

So before you accept the label–such as “You’re crazy”–that someone else is giving you, back up, take a deep breath and think. Maybe get a professional opinion, if necessary, to bolster your own confidence in your own common sense. Don’t accept junk from someone else that isn’t yours! Figuratively, hand it back to them, saying “No, thank you.”

From the Drudge Report

•Watch lifestyles, attitudes and behaviors…

•Odd working hours, unexplained travel…

•Monitor co-workers stress, divorce, financial problems…

•Track online activities…

•Those failing to report face penalties, criminal charges…


Somebody’s Watching Me

LOL. This song by Rockwell is dedicated to our friends at Big

If video is missing, click here:

or here:


Three times I have tried to embed the video with lyrics to Rockwell’s Somebody’s Watching Me from YouTube. I copied the code from three separate videos, thinking the first one was corrupted. The second one I assumed was a fluke. After the third video code failed, I am considering it enemy action.


Why We Stick Our Heads in the Sand

How often do we witness or know about the uncomfortable or unlawful, but do nothing?

I just saw a photograph of a man choking his wife in a restaurant, yet the diners around the couple did nothing. Have you heard a couple arguing, followed by the sounds of potential physical violence on the other side of a wall? Did you keep quiet and cringe? Or walk away?

Fear is the emotion that freezes the brain. Fear shuts down critical thinking. Fear lets you be controlled.




Science Suspects “Probiotics” May Fight Mood Disorders


For one thing, treatment with “probiotics” — friendly microbes consumed not as medicine but as a nutritional supplement — may prove helpful in fighting anxiety and depression. Probiotics reduce anxiety and depressive behavior in mice, and similar effects have been seen in a few human studies. Those studies, though, merely showed lower scores on stress and anxiety questionnaires in healthy people after they took probiotics. It will take tests in actual psychiatric patients to see whether probiotics will really be useful treatments for people with serious mood disorders.