Michael Jackson will come back

Inserito da 7 Maggio, 2010 (0) Commenti

Si tratta di :English Articles,hoaxes

Michael Jackson hoax

jackson

Michael Jackson will come back Michael Jackson is not dead, he’s alive. And he will come back. Soon he will be in the spot light again. He will then wake up humanity with his message: the world is about to be controlled by a secret society or worse, the Antichrist. Michael is in hiding to come back stronger and to expose the New World Order. This is the firm belief of the masses, who seek each other on the Internet. At www.michaeljacksonhoaxforum.com they exchange clues and ideas. They impute Michael of some kind of messianic role. The forum also attracts fierce opponents of the “Jackson-alive’ thought, which results sometimes in threatening messages. That is why these two Dutch initiators use their nicknames Mo and Souza. But Mo does reveal that she’s a 41-year-old resident of Kollumerland. That there’s a consistent pattern in people denying the death of a celebrity, does not Mo’s mind. The evidence showing Elvis is alive is minor in proportion to this case. “Maybe 1/10 part of clues we have about Michael Jackson being alive”. According to Mo and Souza there’s major evidence in the death certificate. “It shows the name Michael Joseph Jackson. That name is not according to his other official identification documents. Those show Michael Joe Jackson as his name. That’s something that can’t be changed overnight”. Soon after Michael’s death was reported they started doubting. Michael was remembered on CNN by his friend Dave Dave, a man whose face has been maimed in 1983 because he deliberately was set on fire by his father. Dave Dave told how Michael took care of him and was like a father to him. Mo and Souza were amazed by Dave Dave’s appearance on CNN: those gestures, that way of talking. “We fell off the couch, and yelled: That’s him!”. Michael’s and Dave’s faces were simply to match by computer. Mo and Souza say say it is unbelievable that the full autopsy was released to the public, while the lawsuit against Jackson’s doctor yet has to begin. The meticulous description of the body does not match the body of Michael, they believe. There is no mentioning of the burns Jackson sustained during shooting a Pepsi commercial. No word on the cosmetic cleft in his chin, or the skin disease lupus. Mo is definitely not a fan of Jackson, she stressed. “The real diehard fans don’t even notice what’s going on. They just write ‘Oh we miss you so much’ on the fan forums, that’s just how far they get. We started investigating because things just don’t add up.” “The ambulance with wich he was transported to the hospital made three attempts to exit the drive way backwards, that makes no sence, as Google Earth shows there’s a huge roundabout on the property. Why didn’t the ambulance speed up, and was there no alarm light nor a sirene?”. To Mo and Souza it’s clear: Michael’s disappearance is linked to other major events: World improvers as Reverend King, President Kennedy and Princess Diana were removed, the secret society of the Illuminati is about to hit, the Age of Aquarius is coming. Kollumerland’s Mo keeps her identity a secret because threats were ventilated towards them. She knows that she’s laughed at, but it is less important. She is convinced that she will have the last laugh when Michael emerges. Please be patient.

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G.Carlo Pozzo Evidence Facto Director Internet VerifyCenter s.p.a 2002-2008

Inserito da 12 Agosto, 2008 (0) Commenti

Si tratta di :Bufale e Hoax

E’ arrivata questa buffa segnalazione

Bucoliche

dove si evince che certo Carlo Pozzo della Evidence Facto Director Internet VerifyCenter s.p.a (un nome più adatto poteva essere cassate and cassate) scrive ai clienti, non si sa di che per informare che stanno effettuando i dovuti accertamenti sul nostro sistema informatico, ma un terzo che cosa deve accertare, boh ?
La missiva dice che l’indirizzo e-mail è stato segnalato da terzi per non dire che è stato sgraffignato con qualche spam bot, o fregato da qualche lista, per continuare poi questo sedicente “facto director” titolo pomposo ma di nessun significato ci avvisa che probabilmente siamo in una lista degli indagati di agosto 2008 ed è nostro interesse controllare se il nostro nominativo è in questa lista, ma a quale lista e sopratutto se è stato proprio questo “facto director” o meglio chissà la segretaria del factor bohh alla fine non si capisce a cosa si riferisca e non si dice dove reperire questa lista non si fa nessun cenno ad altro, per finire veniamo invitati a dichiarare la nostra innocenza non si sa per quale motivo ma secondo il facto director nel nostro computer c’è traccia di materiale contraffatto e illegale e dunque dobbiamo agire e discolparci.. perchè il facto director altrimenti potrebbe indagare ancora e ancora… chissà se questo factor dispone di superpoteri chissà…

Per concludere mi sembra una mail scritta da un ragazzino o da gente immatura che così facendo si crede figa, e vuole prendere in giro a qualxcuno ma chiunque capisce che si tratta di una grande grossa bufala una vera bufala e della peggior specie… non meritava nemmeno di essere su hoax.it ma ogni tanto qualche cavolata ce la concediamo…

di seguito riporto il testo della mail per la vostra gioia

Gentile Cliente, stiamo eseguendo i dovuti accertamenti sul suo sistema informatico, il suo indirizzo email ci è stato segnalato da terzi come fruitore di materiale scaricato illegalmente dalla rete. La sua posta elettronica è sotto controllo già da 10gg, la preghiamo pertanto di voler verificare se il suo nominativo compare nella lista degli indagati Agosto 2008 onde dichiarare la sua estraneità alla detenzione di materiale illegale e contraffatto.

Certi di una sua volontaria collaborazione porgiamo
Distinti Saluti
G.Carlo Pozzi – Evidence Facto Director
Internet VerifyCenter s.p.a 2002-2008

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E’ morto a 89 anni lo scrittore Aleksander Solzhenitsyn

Inserito da 5 Agosto, 2008 (0) Commenti

Si tratta di :News

AE426AEBECB8FFCD78D86D3A7DD0

Era l’incarnazione della dissidenza nell’Urss

Mosca, 4 ago. (Apcom) – E’ morto Aleksander Solzhenitsyn, scrittore, drammaturgo e storico russo. Aveva 89 anni.
Solzhenitsyn, grazie ai suoi lavori, fece conoscere al mondo i Gulag, i campi di lavoro sovietici, e per questo gli fu conferito il Premio Nobel per la letteratura nel 1970. Fu esiliato dall’Unione Sovietica nel 1974 e ritornò in Russia venti anni dopo.
Lo scrittore è morto nella sua casa nella capitale russa nella notte tra domenica e lunedi “a seguito di una grave insufficienza cardiaca” alle 23.45 di domenica orario di Mosca (le 21.45 italiane), secondo quanto ha dichiarato suo figlio.
Solzhenitsyn rivelò al mondo la realtà del sistema sovietico nei suoi lavori “Un giorno nella vita di Ivan Denisovic“, romanzo scritto nel 1962, “Il primo cerchio” (1968) e “Arcipelago Gulag” (1973). Premio Nobel per la letteratura nel 1970, fu privato della cittadinanza nel 1974 ed espulso dall’Unione sovietica.
Visse in seguito in Germania, in Svizzera e quindi negli Stati Uniti, prima di ritornare in Russia nel 1994 dopo la caduta dell’Urss. Considerato a lungo come l’incarnazione della dissidenza contro il regime comunista, era autore di una serie di opere fondate sull’esperienza del totalitarismo, con la descrizione di tutti gli orrori dei campi sovietici.
Trascorse sette anni in un campo di lavoro nelle steppe del Kazakistan, poi tre anni al confino in Asia centrale. Riferirà la sua esperienza del gulag – abbreviazione sovietica del sistema dei campi di lavoro – in un breve romanzo, “Una giornata di Ivan Denisovic”, la cui pubblicazione venne autorizzata dal segretario del partito comunista Nikita Kruscev nel 1962, allo scopo di prendere le distanze dagli abusi del periodo staliniano.
Dopo la deposizione di Kruscev nel 1964, Solzhenitsyn rimase vittima di una campagna di denigrazione da parte del Kgb e dell’Unione degli scrittori sovietici da cui venne espulso.
Nel 1970 ottenne il premio Nobel per la letteratura, ma non l’autorizzazione a recarsi a Stoccolma per riceverlo. Tre anni dopo pubblicò a Parigi la trilogia de L’Arcipelago Gulag.
L’Occidente lo accolse a braccia aperte.
Red/Kat
Fonte Apcom

Solzhenitsyn: oggi camera ardente all’Accademia delle Scienze a Mosca

MOSCA – Sara’ esposta oggi nella sede centrale dell’Accademia delle Scienze a Mosca la salma di Alexandr Solzhenitsyn, lo scrittore-dissidente che rivelo’ al mondo la tragedia dei gulag staliniani. La camera ardente per l’estremo saluto dei concittadini iniziera’ alle 11 (ora locale) e terminera’ in serata. (Agr)

da corriere della sera 5 agosto 2008

International friends can read this

Solzhenitsyn, the conscience of Russia, who told the truth about the gulags – and so signed the death warrant of Bolshevism

Mail writer OWEN MATTHEWS’ grandfather was executed by Stalin, and his grandmother was sent to the death camps. Here he offers a unique insight into how Alexander Solzhenitzyn, who died this week, captured the terrible reality of the gulags.

For decades, the Soviet Communist Party claimed to be the ‘mind, honour and conscience of the people’.

But the truth was that the Party was the agent of unimaginable human suffering, lies and deception.

The true conscience of Russia was Alexander Solzhenitsyn – the man who dared to speak out against the regime and chronicled its crimes in painstaking detail.

And in insisting that the Russian people ‘live not by lies’, Solzhenitsyn made a tiny but deep fissure in the wall of hypocrisy which was, in time, to crack the whole rotten system apart.

The truth Solzhenitsyn told helped to make Russia free.

As Mikhail Gorbachev yesterday acknowledged, Solzhenitsyn had ‘helped people see the real nature of the regime’ – and his writings had helped to ‘make our country free and democratic’.

Solzhenitsyn brought the terrible reality of the Soviet gulag home not just to foreigners but to ordinary Russians too.

In the bright, sanitised world of Soviet propaganda, Solzhenitsyn’s writing held a mirror to the Soviet Union’s darkest secrets.

He was to pay a heavy price for this.

After being awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1970 he was too famous to jail, yet his presence became too toxic for the authorities to bear.

He was forced on to a plane for America in 1974.

There, he retired to rural Vermont, where the winters reminded him of Russia.
But America, ‘land of the free’, was ironically to disillusion him as well, and he turned his indignation on the injustices of capitalism.

After two decades in exile, he returned to Russia in 1994 and was feted as an almost messianic figure.

It was here that Solzhenitsyn’s moral compass, so steady in the black and white world of Stalin’s Russia, began to waver.

But for all his hatred of the Communist Soviet Union, Solzhenitsyn found that he had no love for the capitalist Russia of the Nineties and what he saw as its decadent values.

He refused to accept a state prize from Boris Yeltsin because he had brought ‘so much suffering on the Russian people’.

Indeed, when Vladimir Putin – a former KGB officer – began to prune away the anarchic freedoms which Yeltsin had won, Solzhenitsyn hailed his ‘strong leadership’ and brushed aside Putin’s KGB past, saying: ‘Every country needs an intelligence service.’

Yesterday, Putin returned the compliment, lamenting Solzhenitsyn’s passing as a ‘heavy loss for Russia’.

Putin and Russia’s new president, Dmitry Medvedev, are expected to attend Solzhenitsyn’s funeral at Moscow’s Donskoi monastery today.
The strangeness of an ex-KGB officer paying tribute to Russia’s greatest dissident is a reflection of how conflicted Russia remains about its recent past – and in particular the legacy of Stalin.

He was the greatest mass murderer of the last century, starving millions in man-made famines and creating a prison system which claimed more lives than the Nazi death camps.

And yet recent polls have shown that Stalin is regarded as one of Russia’s most respected historical figures.

With the Kremlin’s blessing, school history books are being revised to show the ‘Great Leader’ in a more positive light, as the victor of World War II and the moderniser of Russia.

Putin even described the fall of the Soviet Union as ‘the greatest geopolitical tragedy of the century’.

Solzhenitsyn’s life was a refutation of that. The one constant in that life was that he was moved by a powerful, almost mystical, moral sense.

He felt compelled to speak out against what he felt was wrong, regardless of the consequences.
In his case, these injustices were eight years in the gulag, decades of harassment and denunciation by the Soviet authorities and the regime’s craven ‘intellectuals’ and, finally, 20 years of exile from the country which he loved with a passion.

His first crime was to criticise Stalin in a private letter to a friend in 1945.

When the military censor reported the letter to the secret police, Solzhenitsyn, then a young artillery captain twice decorated for valour, was sent, after a perfunctory trial, to Stalin’s nightmarish gulags.

Like 18 million of his fellow countrymen, he found himself plunged into a parallel world of unimaginable brutality, where prisoners slaved in the Siberian cold on madly futile projects like canals no one needed and train lines to nowhere.

Later he wrote of ‘the desperate loneliness of the accused, the confusion and dislocation, the fear and indignation of the men and women who were rapidly filling the Soviet Union’s jails’.

‘The whole apparatus threw its full weight on one lonely and uninhibited will,’ he recalled.

‘Brother mine! Do not condemn those who turned out to be weak and confessed to more than they should have. Do not be the first to cast a stone at them!’

Solzhenitsyn called Stalin’s prison system the Gulag Archipelago – like islands in a sea of frozen steppe, the barbed-wire fenced gulags were a state within the state.

After his release he penned a short story which described, in simple but devastating detail, one day in the life of a gulag inmate, Ivan Denisovich.

When it was published in 1962, during a brief post-Stalin thaw, One Day In The Life Of Ivan Denisovich caused a sensation.

The state had tried to airbrush Stalin’s gulags, purges and famines from history.

Solzhenitsyn spoke for the millions whose voices Stalin had silenced.

One of them was my mother’s father, Boris Lvovich Bibikov.

A devoted Bolshevik, Bibikov had received the Order of Lenin for his part in building the Kharkov Tractor Factory, one of the giant projects of the industrialisation drive of the Thirties.

But in the Great Purge of 1937, which Stalin launched against his real and imagined opponents, Bibikov found himself accused of crimes against the revolution.

He was tried by a secret court on evidence obtained under torture, and sentenced to death.

The usual method was ‘nine grams’, the weight of a pistol bullet, to the back of the head – my grandfather’s fate.
His wife, my grandmother, was sent to the gulag for 15 years as the wife of an ‘enemy of the people’.

His two daughters – my mother and aunt – were sent to an orphanage for re-education.

Some years ago I was given permission to read my grandfather’s secret police file.

It contained about 3lb of paper, the sheets carefully numbered and bound, with my grandfather’s name entered on the crumbling brown cover in curiously elaborate, copperplate script.

The file sat heavily in my lap, eerily malignant, and since the careful bureaucrats who compiled the file neglected to say where he was buried, this stack of paper is the closest thing to Boris Bibikov’s remains.

For the days I sat in the former KGB HQ in Kiev examining the file, Alexander Ponamaryev, a young officer of the Ukrainian security service sat with me, reading out passages of barely legible cursive script and explaining legal terms.

‘Your grandfather believed,’ said Ponamaryev.

‘But do you not think that his accusers believed also? Or the men who shot him?’

Solzhenitsyn once posed the same question.

‘If my life had turned out differently, might I myself not have become just such an executioner?’ he wrote in The Gulag Archipelago, his epic literary investigation of Stalin’s terror.
‘If only it was so simple! If only there were evil people somewhere insidiously committing evil deeds, and it were necessary only to separate them from the rest of us and destroy them.

But the line dividing good from evil cuts through the heart of every human being. And who is willing to destroy a piece of their own heart?’

Solzhenitsyn’s persecutors, like my grandfather’s, were driven by the same motivations as their victims.

When people become the building blocks of history, intelligent men can abdicate moral responsibility.

Indeed the Purge – in Russian, chistka or ‘cleaning’ – was something heroic to those who made it, just as the building of the great factory was heroic to Bibikov.

The difference was that my grandfather made his personal revolution in physical bricks and concrete, whereas the secret police’s bricks were class enemies, every one sent to the execution chamber another building-block in the great edifice of socialism.

This was the true, dark genius behind Stalinism – a genius which Solzhenitsyn describes in terrifying detail. Not simply to put two strangers – executioner and victim – into a room and convince one to kill the other, but to convince both that this murder served a higher purpose.

This can happen only when a man becomes a political commodity, a unit in a calculation, his life and death to be planned and disposed of like a ton of steel or a truckload of bricks.

The men drawn to serve in the Soviet secret police, in the words of its founder Felix Dzerzhinsky, could either be saints or scoundrels – and clearly the service attracted more than its fair share of sadists and psychopaths.

But they were not aliens, but Russian men, made of the same tissue and fed by the same blood as their victims.

‘Where did this wolf tribe appear from among our own people?’ asked Solzhenitsyn. ‘Does it really stem from our own roots? Our own blood? It is ours.’

This question – how to cope with the beast in man – gives Solzhenitsyn’s writing not just its moral seriousness but its drama, too.

His stories are about men and women forced to make terrible choices.

In the process they occasionally find a kind of greatness and redemption in small acts of kindness or in tiny, private episodes of heroism.

At his best, Solzhenitsyn, like Tolstoy, described the hidden, tragic lives of his characters played out against a background of Russian squalor and casual brutality.

But for all his greatness and importance in bringing down the Soviet Union, by the time of his death Solzhenitsyn had become an irrelevance to the thrusting, new, oil-rich Russia of Vladimir Putin.

In that lies a tragedy because Russia has swung back from its infatuation with wild capitalism into a longing for authority and order.

Solzhenitsyn, once an idealistic Communist, understood better than most how power can pervert men and ideas.

He saw himself as a prophet not just for Russia but for all mankind, and in his later years turned to denouncing the corruptions of Russia’s chaotic brand of freedom and the dangers of liberalism.

But for all his unfashionable conservatism, he believed adamantly in the value of human dignity – and that a state abdicated all moral authority to order society if it abused its citizens.

For all its wealth, Russia remains mired in corruption and injustice. With Solzhenitsyn’s death it has lost its conscience, and is a poorer place for it.

Source : http://www.thisislondon.co.uk

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Man Is Accused of an Internet Hoax

Inserito da 2 Agosto, 2008 (0) Commenti

Si tratta di :News

A New York City man who claimed in an apparent Internet video hoax that he had poisoned millions of bottles of baby food because he wanted to kill black and Hispanic children was arrested on Thursday, the authorities said.

The man, Anton Dunn, caused a video to be posted on YouTube on April 20, Manhattan prosecutors said. In it, he said that he had poisoned bottles of Gerber baby food and that he could not be caught, the authorities said.

Gerber and the Food and Drug Administration found no evidence of tampering. Prosecutors said Gerber received complaints expressing alarm about the safety of its products after people saw the video.

Mr. Dunn is charged with sending threats in interstate commerce and falsely claiming to have tampered with a consumer product.

Source: http://www.nytimes.com/2008/08/01/nyregion/01hoax.html?_r=1&ref=nyregion&oref=slogin

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