Vol 5 No 3      ISSN 1595-6342 
 May - June  2002      


The Taliban has been removed from government in Afghanistan and many people, particularly in that beleaguered country, are heaving sighs of relief. But has the United States won the battle against terrorism? Added to the previous reports that Osama bin Laden is still alive is the latest confirmation by Interim Afghan government interior minister, Yunis Aununi that Mullah Omar, the Taliban leader, is certainly alive and probably still plotting. In fact, the United States believes the last word has not been heard from Al Queda. According to Vice President Chenney at a Press briefing on May 19: "In my opinion, the prospects of a future attack against the United States are almost certain. It's not a matter of if, but when".
Recently, an American Al Queda operative was caught trying to put together a radiological 'dirty' bomb. The International Atomic Energy Agency in recent press releases have been warning that due to security lax, there are over 100 countries in which such a bomb could be built today by terrorists. (see IAEA.org press briefs)
The only thing that is sure in all these is that the New World Order advocates will continue to use the prevalent situation to actualize their bizarre plans leading to one world government - many of which plans nobody could have dared to suggest under normal circumstances. Both Bush and Bin Laden are mere pawns in this end-time process of ushering in a new world order.

The Sept 11 terrorist bombings continue to usher in new developments/restrictions leading to a world order/structure that will eventually produce the anti-christ. Now, the International Association of Travel Agencies (IATA) is seriously advocating for the use of biometrics under an initiative for a global standard for the digital identification of air travelers.
Already, SAS airline is developing a smart card technology that uses a traveler's fingerprint as a identity check. The smart card stores passengers' fingerprint, which can be read, without contact, by a card scanner. The passenger only presses a finger against a screen and is identity will be verified when the fingerprint is 'locally' matched with the fingerprint stored on the smart card. Hence, using this 'local matching' method, SAS's Tommy Lumdin says, "travelers (now) carry their own personal information and we can thereby resolve the problem of personal integrity", i.e. privacy issues.
The article published in the Guardian of May 17, page 52, concludes in the following words: "More innovations are expected in the months ahead in the global efforts to make air travel secure and expeditious at the same time". Some airports, including Amsterdam's Schipol,, have already launched the use of 'eye scan' for frequent travelers, who can then zoom through the various security arrangements. Conservative fellows will have to stay on the queue.

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Availability of remote -controlled rats now publicized
Comet May 3, on page 9 reported that "by implanting electrodes in rats' brains, scientists have created remote-controlled rodents which they can command to turn left or right, climb trees and navigate piles or rubble etc." Although this development was reported in the scientific journal Nature, only in May this year, similar experiments as these have been carried out for decades, particularly in military and intelligence services labs - (eg see Peter Schrag's book "Mind Control" - available in our Library).
The selling point of this particular project at this time is the possibilities of fitting such rats with tiny video cameras and using them to search for disaster survivors in say a collapsed building or in places with difficult terrains. Even with this kind of perspective, it won't be long when it will become justifiable to use remote-controlled men in some situations (as is already happening in military exercises using mind-bending chemicals).


'Women in ministry' quagmire
In 1999, an ordained Methodist minister underwent a sex-change operation, turning the then Rev. Richard Zamostny of Rockville, Md, into the Rev. Rebecca Ann Steen. Now Rev Rebecca wants to resume ministry but is caught in on-going debate on ordination of female into the clergy in her Church. She has been convinced to surrender her credentials and accept voluntary leave.

In Pakistan, death penalty for new Christian convert 
25 year old Aslam Masih is the latest among scores of Christians (and other non-moslems) to be jailed for blasphemy in Pakistan. Any moslem who decides to change his religious conviction is already guilty of the charge of blasphemy, by definition.
Although no death sentence has yet been implemented in Pakistan, many young Christian converts are languishing in jail, simply because they believe Jesus is the son of God. Under Pakistani law, only the word of a Moslem accuser is needed to prosecute a non-moslem for blasphemy, a situation which has led to religious persecution and settlement of personal scores. This of course provides a good excuse for New World advocates call for ban on religious proselytization and 'intolerance'. Christianity is the ultimate target for all these manouvres.

Food Summit hosted by FAO
The Food Summit of the Food and Agriculture Organisation held beginning June 10, with a stated goal of halving the number of hungry people in the world to around 400 million by the year 2015. Not all who attended saw things the same way with the FAO however. Said Jose Bove, a French leader of the anti-globalization protest, "It is not a problem of quantity of food, it is only an economic and political problem"


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