* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *

The Order of Melquisedec Now in Effect Globally

Melquisedec is known as the King of Justice and Equity, the King of Salem, King of Peace. There is no injustice, or margin of error in His Government, and His platform is in place to rule the world with equality. Learn more: www.thekingofsalem.com

PROSPERITY AND HEALTH BEGINS IN YOUR MIND

Learn more about the science that will allow you to be victorious in any situation. Click here to watch the teleconferences.

Live Radio Show - Tune in!

We invite you to tune in to our unprecedented radio program which highlights today's fulfillment of all biblical prophecies and proclamations made by God in regards to these Latter Days we are living. Tuesdays and Thursdays 8:00 pm ET via: netgracia.com.

The Lord is 2 in 1: Male and Female!

The final mysteries are being revealed as we are in the Latter Days. God is two in one: man and woman! Tune in to the channel of the Living God: www.thekingofsalem.com

The Mystery of the Eight Kings, Melquisedec's Instructions

In this week's address to nations, the King of Salem entitled his message: The Mystery of the Eight Kings. Click here to watch.

Friday, October 31, 2014

John the Baptist and the Mystery of Mary Magdalene Unveiled: MelquisedecMichael (Part Two)

HOUSTON, USA - October 30 2014 - In Part 2 of this 4-part video series presented unto the nations via the The Channel of the King of Salem, we had access to very revealing details of the sin committed in "The Garden of Eden" by Adam and Eve, and we were instructed in the importance of reconciliation between Melquisedec/Michael/Lisbet regarding the subject of salvation.

Here, in Part 2 of this important video conference consisting of the instructions of MelquisedecMIchael, two sub-items were highlighted as follows:

3. THE MINISTRY OF RECONCILIATION IS THE ETERNAL TESTIMONY OF MELQUISEDECMICHAEL/LISBET

4. THE CONTRADICTION OF THE "ONLY BEGOTTEN SON", CLARIFIED AS THE ONLY BEGOTTEN WIFE.

To fully enjoy this highly important conference and others, we invite you to visit the official website of the King of Salem, under the section "Melquisedec's Instructions" at: TheKingofSalem.com


Today's Biggest Earthquake: October 31, 2014

There have been: (M1.5 or greater)

  • 85 earthquakes today
  • 648 earthquakes in the past 7 days
  • 3,134 earthquakes in the past month
  • 38,068 earthquakes in the past year

The biggest earthquake:

about 15 hours ago 3.1 magnitude, 0 km depth
Northern California
about 15 hours ago 2.7 magnitude, 36 km depth
Kodiak Island, Alaska
about 15 hours ago 1.5 magnitude, 4 km depth
Northern California
about 15 hours ago 2.2 magnitude, 0 km depth
Northern California
about 15 hours ago 2.6 magnitude, 3 km depth
Northern California
about 15 hours ago 2.7 magnitude, 0 km depth
Northern California
about 15 hours ago 2.1 magnitude, 0 km depth
Nevada
about 16 hours ago 4.1 magnitude, 0 km depth
AltamontOregonUnited States
about 16 hours ago 1.5 magnitude, 68 km depth
Central Alaska
about 16 hours ago 4.8 magnitude, 269 km depth
GorontaloSulawesi UtaraIndonesia







Discover the only solution to the imminent global crisis: TheKingofSalem.com 







Thursday, October 30, 2014

No misconduct from Grand jury investigating Ferguson shooting, prosecutor says

The St. Louis County prosecuting attorney said Thursday that he has investigated accusations that grand jurors leaked information about their investigation of police officer Darren Wilson and has found no evidence to support these claims.

In a prepared statement, Robert P. McCulloch defended the integrity of this grand jury’s work and said that to suggest otherwise is “wrong, irresponsible and does a great disservice to the public.”

St. Louis County Prosecuting Attorney Bob McCulloch. (Tom Gannam/AP)
Specifically, McCulloch said his office investigated one accusation that surfaced on Twitter, involving a woman who allegedly said she knew a juror who told her there wasn’t enough evidence to “warrant an arrest” of Wilson.

McCulloch said the investigation showed the person’s Twitter account was hacked, adding that “the origin/author of the tweet is unknown. The owner of the account has no connection with any member of the grand jury.”

McCulloch also said that he has reviewed recent stories by news media that included information about Wilson’s testimony before the grand jury, physical evidence that was presented and eyewitness testimony that they have heard. He said the stories themselves dispel any notion that the information came directly from the grand jury.

He also said no one in his office has engaged in leaks and he criticized those who have disclosed information about the case to news media.

“As exasperating as I and others find the piecemeal release of information and documents, no information or evidence has been released by the grand jury, any individual juror or anyone associated with the grand jury,” he said.




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Hard-Nosed Suggestion From Veteran Lobbyist: ‘Win Ugly or Lose Pretty’

WASHINGTON — If the oil and gas industry wants to prevent its opponents from slowing its efforts to drill in more places, it must be prepared to employ tactics like digging up embarrassing tidbits about environmentalists and liberal celebrities, a veteran Washington political consultant told a room full of industry executives in a speech that was secretly recorded.

The blunt advice from the consultant, Richard Berman, the founder and chief executive of the Washington-based Berman & Company consulting firm, came as Mr. Berman solicited up to $3 million from oil and gas industry executives to finance an advertising and public relations campaign called Big Green Radicals.

The company executives, Mr. Berman said in his speech, must be willing to exploit emotions like fear, greed and anger and turn them against the environmental groups. And major corporations secretly financing such a campaign should not worry about offending the general public because “you can either win ugly or lose pretty,” he said.

“Think of this as an endless war,” Mr. Berman told the crowd at the June event in Colorado Springs, sponsored by the Western Energy Alliance, a group whose members include Devon Energy, Halliburton and Anadarko Petroleum, which specialize in extracting oil and gas through hydraulic fracturing, also known as fracking. “And you have to budget for it.”

What Mr. Berman did not know — and what could now complicate his task of marginalizing environmental groups that want to impose limits on fracking — is that one of the energy industry executives recorded his remarks and was offended by them.

“That you have to play dirty to win,” said the executive, who provided a copy of the recording and the meeting agenda to The New York Times under the condition that his identity not be revealed. “It just left a bad taste in my mouth.”

Mr. Berman had flown to Colorado with Jack Hubbard, a vice president at Berman & Company, to discuss their newest public relations campaign, Big Green Radicals, which has already placed a series of intentionally controversial advertisements in Pennsylvania and Colorado, two states where the debate over fracking has been intense. It has also paid to place the media campaign on websites serving national and Washington audiences.

A spokeswoman for Mr. Berman confirmed that he gave the speech, but said he would have no comment on its contents.

Mr. Berman is well known in Washington for his technique of creating nonprofit groups like the Center for Consumer Freedom that secretly collect corporate donations to finance the aggressive, often satirical media campaigns his team conceives. They are intended to undermine his opponents, like labor unions or animal rights groups that have tried to spotlight the treatment of animals at meatpacking plants.

“I get up every morning and I try to figure out how to screw with the labor unions — that’s my offense,” Mr. Berman said in his speech to the Western Energy Alliance. “I am just trying to figure out how I am going to reduce their brand.”

“If you want a video to go viral, have kids or animals,” he said, and then he showed a spot his company had prepared using schoolchildren as participants in a mock union election — to suggest that union bosses do not have real elections.

“Use humor to minimize or marginalize the people on the other side,” he added.

“There is nothing the public likes more than tearing down celebrities and playing up the hypocrisy angle,” his colleague Mr. Hubbard said, citing billboard advertisements planned for Pennsylvania that featured Robert Redford. “Demands green living,” they read. “Flies on private jets.”

Mr. Hubbard also discussed how he had done detailed research on the personal histories of members of the boards of the Sierra Club and the Natural Resources Defense Council to try to find information that could be used to embarrass them.

But the speech, given in June at the Broadmoor Hotel and Resort, where the Western Energy Alliance held its 2014 annual meeting, could end up bringing a new round of scrutiny to Mr. Berman and the vast network of nonprofit groups and think tanks he runs out of his downtown Washington office.

Mr. Berman repeatedly boasted about how he could take checks from the oil and gas industry executives — he said he had already collected six-figure contributions from some of the executives in the room — and then hide their role in funding his campaigns.



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Decoding a killer: Lab Analyzing Ebola virus for mutation threat

Tiny vials of inactivated Ebola virus from Africa are coming into a San Francisco lab, carrying secrets that might reveal the killer's past - and fateful future.

So far, 30 samples have been genetically deciphered at the University of California, San Francisco by Dr. Charles Chiu and his team, who are searching for any pattern of change that forebodes a worsening of an epidemic that has claimed at least 4,400 lives in its most recent outbreak in Africa.

They have found no evidence of genetic changes - mutations - that could make the virus airborne or more deadly, said Chiu. Nor are there signs that it is weakening, which would make it less lethal but more burdensome. If Ebola killed more slowly, or just profoundly sickened people, victims would live longer and infect more people, and the disease would spread more widely.

But it is critical to monitor its speedy evolution, he said.

"If the outbreak is allowed to continue," said Chiu, director of the university's Viral Diagnostics and Discovery Center, "there may be mutations that affect our ability to diagnose and treat the virus and its virulence and transmission."

As Ebola spreads, Chiu hopes to be close behind.

"It is really important," he said, "that we generate and disseminate our data as soon as possible."

Scientists have long been able to test for a pathogen and then scrutinize its genes.

But the standard approach has taken far too long - until recently - to elicit useful information during a swiftly developing epidemic.

Chiu's lab, on UC's Mission Bay campus, uses a new and much faster technique to sort through millions of gene fragments and compare them with sequences stored in online databases.

Samples of the dead virus - members of the "DRC Ebola Zaire" strain - arrive in sealed "bio-safe" envelopes from Sierra Leone, Liberia and the Democratic Republic of Congo. They are safe because they have been killed with a chemical solution that breaks down proteins.

They are stored in metal boxes in freezers, kept at minus-112 degrees Fahrenheit. For added protection, only two people in the lab know their precise location in the freezers.

Chiu's team extracts viral genetic material and feeds it into the powerful sequencing machines that spell out the order of nucleotides that make up an organism's DNA or RNA.

A Harvard and MIT-based genetic analysis of samples from the same Ebola species but a different strain, published in the journal Science last August, found mutations, some of them considered significant. It also concluded that the epidemic began with a single independent transmission to a human, probably from a bat.

Chiu's goal is to track the evolution of the virus from the very beginning of the outbreak.

It's too early to announce his specific findings, but he hopes to soon make them public, posting the sequences online for study by laboratories around the world.

"The monitoring of the evolving nature of viruses is key to being able to track the changes that could affect the disease manifestation," said famed epidemiologist Dr. Don Francis of Global Solutions for Infectious Diseases, who is not involved in Chiu's work.

"It is very, very important if you are thinking about vaccines and diagnostics," said Francis, who worked on the Ebola outbreak in Africa in the late 1970s, as well as smallpox, cholera and HIV epidemics. "You can look at the sequence and figure out the genes that code for important parts of the virus."

Arriving in his lab by 7 a.m. and often staying until 8 p.m., Chiu is driven by his curiosity about the paradoxical nature of viruses.

"Viruses are fascinating because they are very simple organisms. Yet they cause such devastating disease. And we have so few therapies," said the researcher, who has degrees from UC Berkeley, UCLA and UC San Francisco.

"But a virus is a very efficient replicating machine. It is engineered for maximal replication," churning out up to a billion copies in a quarter-teaspoon of blood.

They outrace the body's immune system. And they're not controlled by antibiotics.

Their quick copying is fraught with errors, delivering lots of variation - and this variation allows them to evolve quickly, jumping from wild animals to humans. Mammals are estimated to harbor more than 320,000 viruses - most of them poorly understood.

Chiu dreams of the day when such threats are detected before they infect us - and an Ebola tragedy can be averted.
"What mutations are needed to permit a virus to jump?" he asked. "We don't yet know."



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Virus political consequences: From Governors, a Mix of Hard-Line Acts and Conciliation Over Ebola

FORT KENT, Me. — In Louisiana, Gov. Bobby Jindal, a Republican, issued a stern warning on Thursday to medical experts coming to an international conference on tropical diseases that they should stay away if they had been in Ebola-affected countries in the past 21 days, and that those who defied would be confined to their hotel rooms.

But in New York, Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo, a Democrat, who last week called for mandatory quarantines for health care workers returning from West Africa, sounded a more conciliatory note, joining Mayor Bill de Blasio to announce financial incentives to encourage health professionals to go to West Africa to treat Ebola patients.

And here in Maine, Gov. Paul R. LePage, a Republican, said he was simply trying to enforce federal guidelines when he called for quarantining a nurse who recently returned from Sierra Leone. But the nurse, Kaci Hickox, has called the quarantine unjustified because she had no symptoms of Ebola — and she went on a bike ride Thursday to register her protest.

As more doctors and nurses return from Ebola-stricken countries in West Africa, public anxiety has soared about the potential for contagion — even though only one person in the United States has died from the virus, and several have recovered or returned from West Africa and never shown symptoms.

In response, governors of both parties are struggling to define public health policies on the virus, leaving a confusing patchwork of rules regarding monitoring, restricting and quarantining health care workers who have treated Ebola patients, whether domestically or abroad.

Over the past week, both liberal and conservative governors have imposed measures that went beyond what the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and many medical experts have said are necessary to prevent the spread of the disease. Some of the toughest policies have been imposed by governors in tight races — such as Connecticut, where a Democratic incumbent was fighting a tough challenge, and Georgia and Florida, where Republicans were.

But there were also governors with wide leads in their races — including Mr. Cuomo in New York, which has one confirmed Ebola case, and Gov. Jerry Brown of California, which has none — who have imposed strong measures. That suggests, political analysts said, that governors from both parties are worried about potential political damage should their states appear unprepared for an outbreak.

“This nurse is making a good case, but if anybody in Maine or anyplace else catches Ebola, they’ll say, ‘Why didn’t the governor do more?’ ” said Maurice Carroll, the director of the polling institute at Quinnipiac University in Connecticut, where Gov. Dannel P. Malloy has confined at least eight people to their homes under mandatory quarantine policies.

“Is it nice to lock people up, put a lady in a tent without a toilet? No,” Mr. Caroll said, referring to how Ms. Hickox was treated in New Jersey after she landed at Newark Liberty International Airport on Friday. “But the alternative is, if something goes wrong, you get blamed. The decisive is what pays off.”

Continue reading the main story
In Maine, Mr. LePage said in a statement that he had been trying to negotiate an agreement with Ms. Hickox, based on C.D.C. guidelines for how to prevent the spread of Ebola. Those guidelines, he said, would allow her to go about in public as long as she maintained a three-foot distance from others, and submitted to health officials to monitor her temperature and any symptoms.

Those negotiations seemed stalemated Thursday night. But Ms. Hickox, too, seemed to be stepping back from her earlier pledge to defy quarantine, emerging from her house with her boyfriend to go for a bike ride taking a trail that led them west, away from the town’s main street.

Mr. LePage said in his statement that he remained open to an agreement, but also that he would “exercise the full extent of his authority allowable by law,” and said Maine law provided the state “robust authority” to address threats to public health.

Ms. Hickox, 33, had been quarantined in a tent in a Newark hospital for four days after registering a fever of 101 on a forehead scanner at the airport Friday, though she had not registered a fever earlier in the day and has not since. She was released to Maine on Monday after her lawyers threatened legal action in discussions with the state attorney general’s office.

Thursday, the American Nursing Association issued a statement in support of Ms. Hickox, saying that she did not require quarantine under C.D.C. guidelines for monitoring by local health authorities because she had shown no symptoms. The association, which along with the American Medical Association and the American Hospital Association supports those guidelines, cautioned that overly restrictive conditions “will only raise the level of fear and misinformation that currently exists.”

Dr. Alan J. Magill, the president of the American Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene, said the move by Louisiana to block doctors who had treated Ebola patients from its conference this weekend would harm crucial sessions where scientists, doctors and administrators who had been in the region were going to teach others.

So far, 10 to 15 participants had scrapped their trips, he said.

“We are clearly going to lose some of our speakers who have had the most experience, and that would deprive the learning from going forward,” said Dr. Magill, also the director for the Global Health Program at the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation.

The letter from Louisiana officials to conference participants stated that the measures were being taken “out of an abundance of caution.” Governor Jindal earlier urged an outright travel ban and accused the Obama administration of “malpractice” in its handling of the Ebola situation.

California officials said that travelers who had contact with Ebola patients in the three countries stricken by the virus in West Africa — Sierra Leone, Liberia and Guinea — would be evaluated by county health officials and issued orders outlining their activities and monitoring for 21 days. All orders will be legally binding.

“The governor has said publicly about this issue that he is not inclined to make any political decisions about something as serious and dangerous as Ebola,” said Diana S. Dooley, the secretary of the California Health and Human Services Agency. “He wants this to be science-driven to protect the public, protect workers and to respect those health professionals that are going to Africa to fight this disease.”

Mr. Cuomo had taken among the toughest stances when he appeared last week with Gov. Chris Christie of New Jersey, a Republican, to announce mandatory quarantines — for which Ms. Hickox was the first test case. He backed off a few days later, saying that he had always intended for people to be quarantined at home, not in hospitals.

Thursday, he was taking pains to show that he did not want to deter health workers from going to West Africa to treat Ebola patients, announcing plans to offer financial incentives for such work.

 “The depth of the challenge we face in containing Ebola requires us to meet this test in a comprehensive manner on multiple fronts, and part of that is encouraging and incentivizing medical personnel to go to West Africa,” the governor said in a statement.

The military, too, was trying to explain its Ebola policy, announced Monday, which is significantly tougher than the C.D.C.’s guidelines, requiring that all troops returning from West Africa be isolated on bases and not allowed to see their families for 21 days. Gen. Martin E. Dempsey, the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, noted Thursday that American troops would be in West Africa for longer than the typical civilian health care worker, and in greater numbers.

“We did factor in science,” General Dempsey told reporters. “Physics is the science we factored in.”


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Corruption Scandal forces Lithuanian Internal Minister Resigns: Ministry Press Service

Lithuanian Minister of Internal Affairs Dailis Alfonsas Barakauskas announced his resignation on Thursday amid a corruption scandal over the ministry's activities.

The resignation, which, according to Barakauskas himself, is related to his poor health, was already accepted by the country's prime minister.

"On the basis of Government Law Article 10, paragraph 2 of the interior minister Dailis Alphonse Barakauskas today [Thursday] tendered his resignation to Prime Minister Algirdas on the grounds of a deterioration of his health status. The Prime Minister accepted the resignation," a statement on the Ministry's official web page said.

The resignation comes as the country's Special Investigation Service is looking into possible allegations of corruption in public procurement contracts at the Interior Ministry. A former vice minister of the interior and a former adviser to Barakauskas were previously detained as suspects in the case and questioned on account of $ 12,000 bribery. The two were released earlier on Thursday after spending two days in custody.



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