Submitted by ‘TAL’
Featured Image: NRO Octopus “Strangling the World” official Patch. SOURCE
From RT.com ublished time: December 06, 2013 18:26
Edited time: December 07, 2013 06:21
‘Nothing is beyond our reach’: Evil octopus strangling the world becomes latest US intelligence seal
Billions of dollars annually are being used to fund operations conducted by the United States intelligence community, the likes of which allow the government to eavesdrop on emails, listen to world leaders’ phone calls and about everything in-between.
One thing that budget hasn’t bought, however, is subtlety. The US NationalReconnaissance Office launched a top-secret surveillance satellite into space Thursday evening, and the official emblem for the spy agency’s latest mission is, well, certainly accurate, to say the least. . . . Read Complete Report
Featured Image: Navy Special Warfare Trident insignia worn by qualified U.S. Navy SEALs. SOURCE: Wikipedia Commons (Public Domain)
From youtube uploaded by SignsofThyComing
Published on Oct 16, 2013
Dig a LITTLE DEEPER ~ THEI Archive: “Martial Law”
Featured Image: A CH-47 Chinook helicopter drops off troops, vehicles and additional supplies at KUNSAN AIR BASE, South Korea. CREDIT: U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Steven R. Doty. SOURCE: Wikipedia Commons. (Public Domain).
From youtube uploaded by WCJournalism
Published on May 30, 2013
from Science Daily
ScienceDaily (Aug. 13, 2012) — Tel Aviv University researchers recently uncovered a seal, measuring 15 millimetres (about a half-inch) in diameter, which depicts a human figure next to a lion at the archaeological site of Beth Shemesh, located between the Biblical cities of Zorah and Eshtaol, where Samson was born, flourished, and finally buried, according to the book of Judges. The scene engraved on the seal, the time period, and the location of the discovery all point to a probable reference to the story of Samson, the legendary heroic figure whose adventures famously included a victory in hand-to-paw combat with a lion.
While the seal does not reveal when the stories about Samson were originally written, or clarify whether Samson was a historical or legendary figure, the finding does help to “anchor the story in an archaeological setting,” says Prof. Shlomo Bunimovitz of TAU’s Department of Archaeology and Ancient Near Eastern Civilizations. Prof. Bunimovitz co-directs the Beth Shemesh dig along with Dr. Zvi Lederman. . . . Read Complete Report with photo