• Adam Lanza,  Hartford Trade Service,  Illusions/Delusions,  Kevin K. Riley,  Mean people (trolls),  Sandy Hook

    A retrospective in crime.

    An article recently appeared in FOTM (Fellowship of the Minds) on the exploits of a funeral home and embalming service at 623 Main Street in East Hartford, Connecticut: Hartford Trade Service and River Bend Funeral Home & Crematorium. Both businesses are long associated with one Kevin K. Riley. You can find that article here. The reason for FOTM’s interest in the flat-footed, squatty establishment depicted above is because it’s purported to have been where the bloody remains of the alleged Sandy Hook massacre perp, Adam Lanza, were cremated. Supporting evidence for this is in the  FOTM article. Partners in estate plundering and other venal crimes. The problem: the establishment has…

  • Gun control,  Mental health reform,  Sandy Hook

    Was mental “health” Sandy Hook’s real quarry all along?

    As Sofia Smallstorm points out in her blogpost titled “Mental Health, Not Gun Control,” the mind controllers are hatching new schemes to ensnare and program anything that falls outside of their predetermined norms. The prize catch: Children. See Smallstorm Blog’s post here, which refers you to a thought-provoking article on SETRA, “a new bill/act for psychological testing and programming.” Mental health reform – by itself and linked with gun control – is still being debated in Congress, with support on  both sides of the aisle. But even one of the most vocal proponents of mental health reform, Sen. Chris Murphy (D/CT), admitted that he is “uncomfortable having mental health framed…

  • Illusions/Delusions,  NUSAR,  Sandy Hook,  Truth Movement

    A modern masque.

    A masque was a form of entertainment popular in 17th century courts, involving singing, dancing, acting, costumes, theatrical stagings, myths, fables and excess. Nobles would mix with masked players and local amateurs would be invited to play their parts. Often, a masque would involve a great deal of fawning over an elite on an occasion such as a royal birth. And, usually, it would be rife with political sub-text. At its conclusion, everyone would unite in an artificial show of peace, light and concord. In his 1965 novel, The Magus, John Fowles sets a masque within the microcosm of a beautiful Greek island. There, the protagonist and victim, Nicholas Urfe,…