Saidit.net Announcements -- December 4, 2018 -- New simplified top menu design, mobile site under development, new development server by magnora7 in SaidIt

[–]HibikiBlack 4 insightful - 1 funny4 insightful - 0 funny5 insightful - 1 funny -  (0 children)

Thanks for the updates magnora. Keep up the good work guys!

Former Dupont employees, residents and lawyers took on the chemical giant to expose the danger of the chemical C8, found in Teflon and countless household products from stain and water resistant apparel to microwave popcorn bags to dental floss. by HibikiBlack in conspiracy

[–]HibikiBlack[S] 4 insightful - 1 funny4 insightful - 0 funny5 insightful - 1 funny -  (0 children)

The products of Dupont have been linked with many health problems even on the water. This is a good background involving their C8 chemical.

Former Dupont employees, residents and lawyers took on the chemical giant to expose the danger of the chemical C8, found in Teflon and countless household products from stain and water resistant apparel to microwave popcorn bags to dental floss.

CIA had an agent at a newspaper in every world capital at least since 1977. by HibikiBlack in conspiracy

[–]HibikiBlack[S] 4 insightful - 1 funny4 insightful - 0 funny5 insightful - 1 funny -  (0 children)

The CIA is the organization with the greatest control over the media so I think It's important we keep a record of just how big It's control really goes. This is an interesting historical background.

The CIA had an agent at a newspaper in every world capital at least since 1977. Joel Whitney is a co-founder of the magazine Guernica, a magazine of global arts and politics, and has written for many publications, including the New York Times and Wall Street Journal. His book 'Finks: How the C.I.A. Tricked the World's Best Writers' describes how the CIA contributed funds to numerous respected magazines during the Cold War, including the Paris Review, to subtly promote anti-communist views. In their conversation, Whitney tells Robert Scheer about the ties the CIA’s Congress for Cultural Freedom had with literary magazines. He talks about the CIA's attempt during the Cold War to have at least one agent in every major news organization in order to get stories killed if they were too critical or get them to run if they were favorable to the agency. And they discuss the overstatement of the immediate risks and dangers of communist regimes during the Cold War, which, initially, led many people to support the Vietnam War.