In the year 2000, an out of work reporter is approached by a man who is not whom he appears to be. Lured into a romantic affair with him, the reporter is soon to lose everything—her family, her home, her country and nearly her life.
EXILE is the true story of Janet Phelan, who fled the US after the attempts to permanently silence her went awry. The lengths to which the intelligence community will go to cover their tracks is revealed in this memoir. The ultimate question—what is the meaning behind this grave assault on an American citizen—unfolds as the story is told.
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Janet Phelan - Reporter at Large
The Janet Phelan Report April 5, 2015
The California DOJ Caught Covering Up Criminal Reports:
The Covert Eugenics Agenda: Melodie Scott and Dr. Wouter Basson
It is a generally accepted axiom that one of the primary purposes of government is to protect its citizenry. The protection may manifest in one of two ways—as security against foreign foes or as a system to apprehend and punish members of the citizenry from transgressing against other citizens. This is generally called a “system of justice.”
In a democratic or republican form of government, it is assumed that the rules governing the conduct of citizens are equally applied. In other words, justice is no respecter of persons or status.
So when governments begin to protect certain citizens from culpability for crimes committed against other citizens, the natural question would be—What is going on? Or—Have the rules changed and no one told us?
The Rules Are Changing
Back in the 1990’s, when Dr. Jack Kevorkian challenged the age- old maxim for physicians–”First, do no harm”– and began assisting in the suicides of multiple individuals, the reaction of the legal system was clear and definite. After allegedly being involved in over 130 medically- assisted suicides and experiencing numerous arrests, Jack Kevorkian was found guilty in 1998 of second degree murder in the death of Thomas Youk, who suffered from “Lou Gehrig’s” disease. Kevorkian was sentenced to 25 years in prison. He was released in 2007 after he promised to never assist in another death.
Fast forward to 2015 and we find that physician- assisted suicide is no longer considered much of a crime. In fact, nations are passing physician- assisted suicide laws in droves, even in the face of the abuses of this process being reported in the vanguard nations, such as the Netherlands, Belgium and Switzerland.
Drowning in Garbage
International corporations, seeking markets in developing countries, bring along with them a particular form of “baggage”—waste products and refuse. Coca Cola bottles, Frito bags, Twinkie wrappers—in large part, the packaging solution for multinationals is plastic. The developing world largely lacks the infrastructure in place to deal with this petrochemical polymer influx and plastic garbage has become a major environmental concern, with the impact felt world-wide.
Case in point is the Eastern Garbage Patch, so dubbed by oceanographer Curtis Ebbesmeyer. This patch of marine debris inhabits the Pacific Ocean and consists of small pieces of plastic, some floating and some suspended beneath the surface of the ocean. Estimates of the size of the patch range from 270,000 square miles to 5,800,000 square miles—or twice the size of the continental US.
The garbage patch is thought to have developed due to a gradual accumulation of plastic refuse and was formed over a period of time as a result of the oceanic gyre’s rotational pattern.
The effects on marine wildlife and by extension, all mammals which eat marine wildlife, is of grave concern. Jellyfish are known to indiscriminately consume plastic, and then are eaten by larger fish, which then may be consumed by humans. Endocrine systems may misread plastic as estradiol, resulting in hormone disruption, as well as other known toxic effects.