Cash for Commies: UK Sent Over £50 Million in Foreign Aid to China in 2021

Talk about being NUTS!  While wealthy China (who got rich off the west) is buying our debt as a profit center for their economy, leaders like Boris Johnson sent $80 billion dollars (50 English #'s) as foreign aide to China.   How much of that went back to Boris?  You know it did.  It's time the peoples of the world try their leaders for treason. In The USA for example: Under federal statute, a person guilty of treason against the United States “shall suffer death, or shall be imprisoned not less than five years and fined under this title but not less than $10,000; and shall be incapable of holding any office under the United States.” 18 U.S.C. § 2381.

God to Us in Ezekiel:

So you are the opposite of other prostitutes. You pay your lovers instead of their paying you!

Ezekiel 16:34

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The supposedly cash-strapped British government sent over £50 million in foreign aid to Communist China last year despite previously committing to cut off all aid to the world’s second-largest economy, which boasts a massive space programme and nuclear arsenal.

According to figures released this week by the Foreign Office, £51.7 million in British taxpayers’ money was sent to China last year. While what exactly the money was spent on is yet to be released, the Daily Mail reports

The ultimate Robinson Crusoe retreat


Moonhole resort on Caribbean island Bequia is available to hire

Moonhole is located on the island of Bequia and consists of a collection of villas that offer spectacular sea views. The unique cluster of stone homes were built in the 1960s by a couple who sought to create their dream Caribbean retreat. Living in the front house (left) they built the surrounding villas (top and bottom right) for friends who wanted to enjoy their own slice of paradise. Now five of the villas are available for adventurous holidaymakers to rent. The ultimate Robinson Crusoe retreat: Castaway at a Caribbean island hideaway built under a volcanic arch

I'm a sinner, You're a sinner, everybody you have ever met is a sinner

image from s17-us2.ixquick.comBY BOB BARNEY

According to the Bible, and to God (who I try not to argue with very much), I am a sinner.  The fact is that you are a sinner, your best friends are sinners, so is Billy Graham and the Pope.  I am, just like every human ever born, except one, a carnal lust filled animal, who like the family dog, am physically attracted to my animalistic urges. I like looking at pretty girls, and I am 62 years old. I probably will continue for a long time.  I understand fully well, that without the help of God Almighty, I am just an animal, in the body of a God-Like human, trying to survive on instincts.  It is the living God, that dwells inside of me that makes me different than an animal. I unlike most on this earth today know this fact, and I am grateful for that knowledge. 

Sin is the breaking of God's Law.  The is the definition given in every Bible ever printed.  It reads in 1 John 3:4 "Everyone who commits sin also breaks the law; sin is the breaking of of the Law."


Continue reading "I'm a sinner, You're a sinner, everybody you have ever met is a sinner" »

Survival medicine: 14 Natural alternatives to antibiotics


(Natural News) The overuse of antibiotics can cause antibiotic resistance, which may be an issue when you are stuck in a long-term survival scenario and you don’t have access to medications.

If you are worried about antibiotic resistance, here are some natural alternatives to antibiotics. (h/t to

Apple cider vinegar (ACV)

Apple cider vinegar is a kitchen staple that is often used to make tangy salad dressings and vinaigrettes.

Studies have found that apple cider vinegar has antibacterial properties that can help kill or reduce the pathogen level of the bacteria that causes infections such as staph infections. It can also be used as an astringent to disinfect a wound.

Clove water

Clove water has been used in home remedies to treat common infections like mouth issues and intestinal issues. Data also suggests that cloves are antibacterial, anti-fungal, anti-inflammatory and anti-microbial.

It’s best to use fresh organic clove leaves. Soak them for 12 hours in clean drinking water. Strain the water before drinking it to treat mouth issues and internal issues.

If you aren’t used to taking clove water, do not apply the liquid to your skin. Common side effects of topically applied clove may include:

  • Erection problems
  • Itching, rash
  • Mild skin irritation
  • Trouble having an orgasm (delayed ejaculation)

Colloidal silver

Colloidal silver was used before antibiotics were invented and some people still use the former against bacteria and microbes. Colloidal silver is a mixture of silver particles that have been suspended in a liquid.

You can use colloidal silver as a foot wash for athlete’s foot and as a mouth rinse for cold sores.

Exercise caution when ingesting colloidal silver because it may give your skin a permanent blue-grey hue.


Echinacea is used in traditional medicine to treat the common cold since it may help lessen the duration and severity of your cold symptoms.

You can use echinacea petals and leaves to make an infusion. Alternatively, you can make an echinacea decoction from the roots.

An echinacea infusion can be taken as a healing tea or as a supplement.


Garlic is an effective alternative to antibiotics because allicin, the oil in garlic that gives it its strong flavor, also gives it its antibiotic properties.

There are several ways to use garlic. The easiest way is to chew on a peeled, raw clove. Doing this means the oil gets directly absorbed into your bloodstream through your mouth. If the flavor of raw garlic is too strong for you, add a bit of olive oil or honey.

Alternatively, you can make some garlic honey by crushing and blending a few cloves of garlic into some honey.


Ginger is another powerful antibacterial alternative to antibiotics. Try using ginger as tea or crushed and mixed with honey for wound care.

To make ginger tea, boil several slices of fresh ginger root in water. Strain, then set aside to cool before drinking. Add a bit of honey if you don’t like the taste of plain ginger.


The Arctic lost to time: Amazing archive photos chart a daring 19th-century attempt to reach the North Pole

The Nansen Photographs tells the story of how 12 men set off from Norway in 1893 in a ship called Fram. The expedition was led by Norwegian explorer Fridtjof Nansen, who loaded Fram with 3,000 bottles of beer. 'The expedition proved the theory of a current running across the Polar Sea from east to west,' the author says. Many of the diary entries that appear in the book have been translated into English for the very first time.

Amid much celebration, the Fram expedition set off from Kristiania (modern-day Oslo) on June 24, 1893, making four stops in Norway in Bergen, Trondheim, Tromso and Vardo, before arriving at Khabarova in Russia. Its next stop was Cape Tsjeljuskin in Russia, after which they continued east before heading north and allowing the ship to get locked in the drifting pack ice. This picture shows the moment that Nansen (pictured with a hat in his hand centre right) and the crew, standing aboard Fram, waved goodbye to onlookers in Bergen on July 2, 1893. The two days preceding this moment were filled with social events for the team of explorers - 'parties, music, speeches and dance'. The author says: 'The free flow of Champagne was especially appreciated by some of the crew'


It's an extraordinary tale of derring-do told in a mesmerising new book via fascinating archive pictures – and worthy of a Hollywood movie too.

The Nansen Photographs by Geir O Klover, published by Teneues, tells the story of 12 intrepid men, led by Norwegian explorer Fridtjof Nansen, who set off from Norway in June 1893 with the aim of reaching the North Pole.

They sailed in a wooden ship called Fram - packed with skis, kayaks, very woolly jumpers and 3,000 bottles of beer - and braved attacks from polar bears and walruses.

During the ends-of-the-earth expedition, which lasted until August 1896, Nansen put to the test a theory that there was a current running from east to west across the Arctic Ocean. He hoped to reach the North Pole by allowing Fram to get trapped by the pack ice north of Siberia and drift across the ocean. The adventurer was disappointed when he discovered that the drifting Fram did not approach the North Pole, so together with his colleague, Fredrik Hjalmar Johansen, he left the ship and his crew and set out for their intended destination on skis. Though they never made it to the North Pole, Nansen reached a record northern latitude of 86 degrees and 14 minutes.

Throughout the expedition, along with his crew, he carried out a wealth of research into the Arctic and 'painstakingly measured depths to almost 4,000 metres (13,123ft)'. The author notes: 'The expedition proved the theory of a current running across the Polar Sea from east to west and that the earth's rotation probably influences the sea currents, which was later proved and named the Ekman Spiral.'

Every single recovered photograph taken during the expedition appears in the tome, and many of the diary entries that feature have been translated into English for the very first time. 'They illustrate in a touching, sometimes dismaying way how the participants went about their daily lives and carried out their research; what conflicts they fought out and how they ultimately brought the daring undertaking to a good end,' the publisher says. Scroll down to see 10 remarkable archival photographs that appear in the tome, brilliantly illustrating the daring mission undertaken by Nansen and his men...



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November 27 - December 3
News Stories from Around the World:

God does extraordinary things through ordinary people

Greg Laurie says it's not so much about ability, but availability. Throughout Scripture and the history of the Christian church, we find that God has done unexpected things through unexpected people. He has done extraordinary things through ordinary people.

New inscriptions in city above Sea of Galilee shed personal light on early Christians

An unknown bishop, a goldsmithing priest and an anxious couple revealed

(Photo by Todd Trapani on Unsplash)

(Photo by Todd Trapani on Unsplash)