Paul Haeder, Author

writing, interviews, editing, blogging

if you read the headlines and then critically parse the underbelly of it all, there is no reason in hell the pitchforks are not poison-tipped and ready for drone delivery to the Merchants of Death

Oh, no, just a little spin on Bing and Yahoo and NYT, just the headlines, and then skimming through, and a poor boy’s head will explode.

Juxtapose the entire dementia of those War Lords and Blood Lust folk in Fortune 5000 Land, and then read what the bankers (bailed out and buttoned down felons) have to say about “the economy,” and then listen to the creeps of AI LaLaLand (it’s more than just getting old and young useless eaters shuffled to the container hotels — think more warfare, SWAT-fare, control, drone-delivered disease-drug-dementia), and a poor boy might want to just pick up an ax and chop up the local fiber optic trunk line.

Anything to fuck up the system.

Here, the Links:

Carbon lies — money money — trillion$ — to be made on carbon removal; more Parkinsons on line for us all, thanks to pesticides; no more loans; discarded cloths in Chile seen from satellite; most “homes” bought up in Bay area purchased by LLc’s; white collar workers beware of the robots; New Mexico fracking putting that cancer causing PFAS in the baby’s water; Gates and Epstein — blackmailing story with Gates’ 19 year old Russian Bridge (cards) champion.

Spraying Pesticide

Shovels during a groundbreaking ceremony at the Occidental Petroleum and 1PointFive Direct Air Capture (DAC) plant in Ector County, Texas, US, on Friday, April 28, 2023. Upon completion, the first DAC plant will be the world's largest of its kind and will allow the acceleration of a net-zero economy. Photographer: Jordan Vonderhaar/Bloomberg via Getty Images

Satellite image of a huge clothing dump

Atherton California

Fracking with forever chemicals study

Jeffrey Epstein, left, and Bill Gates, right, had a more complicated relationship than was previously known.

Ahh, Maslow’s hierarchy of needs, no?

Maslow's hierarchy of needs is a model for understanding the motivations for human behavior. It maps different motivations onto a pyramid, with each level representing a different human need. These include physiological needs, safety, love and belonging, esteem, and self-actualization.

That food crisis, and then the Green New Death Deal, and ecosystems collapsing, and hell, the Alberta Canada fires and the volcano eruption in Mexico, yet we have Bumbling Biden and Busted McCarthy walking the Hiroshima death mile and smiling and meeting the Prince of Darkness in Isra-Hell for more bombs for UkroHell.

Food = Fertilizers Good/Bad/Ugly/Gotcha = Schizophrenia for a darn young boy!

The high prices also pushed many farmers deeper into debt. Farmers from Cameroon to the U.S. say they are still spending three times as much on fertilisers as they were a few years ago. And in countries where fertilisers are heavily subsidised, the price spike has saddled governments with huge debts. In India alone, the central government’s expenditure on fertiliser subsidies last year surged from US$9.8 billion to US$17.1 billion. People are paying the price for the fertiliser industry’s price gouging.

The costs are also rising for the planet. Chemical fertilisers are a major source of environmental pollution and greenhouse gas emissions, with nitrogen fertilisers alone accounting for one out of every 40 tonnes of annual emissions. New reports from the UN’s Food and Agriculture Organisation and Earth4All, a global collective of leading scientists and economists, make it clear that steep and immediate reductions in global fertiliser use are required to avert catastrophic climate change

Money on war, murder, pain, poverty, hunger, cancer, incarceration, eviction, foreclosure, fleecing, grifting, come on now, the news is telling you the system is so fucked up that you should have zero tolerance for any of them, from the killer cop roaming the streets for more DWIMBA —driving while indian mexican black asian — and the code inspector fining the family who plants a front yard garden or builds a tiny home next to the regular home, to the college president and his/her coaches grifting big time, to the real estate agent charging charges for the charges, then to the judge who is stripped of ethics but full of Judge Judy Sadism, then to the overworked DAs extracting plea agreements from guilty and innocents, to the shit-face public defender who naps during trials, to all those teachers jumping ship, to the Gen Z and Baby Boomers hating on each other, to the incredible blightness of being Media, MSM, Legacy Press, the unjournalist journalists.

Ahh, equal opportunity Goebbels and Girls and Boys from Brazil, a la high tech:

“Ousted Google ethics executive sees A.I. as a ‘gold rush’ where ‘the people making money are not the ones in the midst of it’”

Timnit Gebru has all the hallmarks of a Big Tech star: a master’s and Ph.D. from Stanford, engineering and research roles at Apple and Microsoft, before joining Google as an A.I. expert.

But in 2020 her time co-leading the ethical A.I. team at the Alphabet-owned company came to an end, a decision triggered by a paper she wrote warning of the bias being embedded into artificial intelligence.

Bias is a topic that experts in the field have raised for many years.

In 2015 Google apologized and said it was “appalled” by its photos app—powered by A.I.—labeling a photograph of a black couple as “gorillas.” (source)

Man oh man, the sewers, the stormwater drainages, the homeless, the rough sleepers, the couch surfers, the useless eaters-renters-drivers-workers, and the amazing storm clouds on the horizon, and we are here, with dirty Monarchs, dirty War Lords, dirty Politicos, dirty Bankers, dirty Media, dirty Law Enforcers, dirty Marketers, dirty Educators, dirty Entertainers, dirty Scientists, dirty Wall Streeters, all of them, selling our countries down the drain.

And so, Independence Day, Armistice Day, Memorial Day, Flag Day, all those Veterans Day fandangos, here we are, just shitting in our own graves:

Millions on alert:

[Photo: Millions in Mexico warned to prepare for evacuation as Popocatépetl volcano spews ash]

Popocatépetl volcano spews ash and smoke as seen from Puebla, state of Puebla, Mexico, on May 18, 2023.

Oh, Canada:

A wide shot of a wildfire.

A deluge of rainfall in Western Canada is an opportunity to make real progress in fighting Alberta’s wildfires, an official said Monday. 

There are 81 wildfires in forest protection areas, with 23 considered out of control. More than 945,000 hectares have burned and more than 10,000 Albertans remain under evacuation orders.

At a news conference, Alberta Wildfire information unit manager Christie Tucker reiterated what an extraordinary wildfire season this has been — the most active spring on record, surpassing the last set in 2019 when 615,000 hectares burned.

“I know we’re all relieved to see some rain today and we hope for more to come,” Tucker said.

“This could be a turning point for the firefighters working out there on the fires.” (source)

Oh, those Bidens and McCarthy Familias, and the Nuland-Blinken-Yellen-Kagan-Garland-Sherman Hummus Familia, too.

Do we have big problems in USA-Klanada!

Arizona, California and Nevada on Monday proposed a deal to significantly cut their water use from the drought-stricken Colorado River over the next three years. The $1.2 billion proposal is a potential breakthrough in a stalemate over how to deal with a rising problem that pitted Western states against one another. The plan would conserve an additional 3 million acre-feet of water from the 1,450-mile river that provides water to 40 million people in seven U.S. states, parts of Mexico and more than two dozen Native American tribes. Cities, irrigation districts and Native American tribes in the three states will receive federal funding in exchange for temporarily using less water. (source)


Well well, the photo of the year, our Governor for the 51st State, UkroNaziLandia:

Zelensky meets PM as more Ukraine weapons pledged - BBC News

If this isn’t a foul taste in your mouth, then,

Shit, billions in ZioAzovNaziLensky’s hidden bank accounts, villas here and there, and then this Anglo Saxon shit storm, kyping the bathrobes: “Liz Truss has been hit by a bill of more than £12,000, which included items like bathrobes and slippers that went missing from her grace-and-favour country home.

The disgraced ex-Prime Minister has reportedly been ordered to reimburse the Cabinet Office after the items disappeared following “summer parties” she held at Chevening estate.” (source)

Ukraine round-up: Russian vote postpones and fresh gas fears - BBC News

Oh, the summer book reading list, too: “CIA May Be Regarded Around World as a Rogue Elephant, But Operatives Can Still Churn Out Books that Make Themselves Look Like Heroes” (source)

Well, the summer blues will be filled with big bad bears:

A Novel of Putin's Russia That Got Its Writer Beaten Up ‹ Literary Hub
Smokey Bear was found 70 years ago | The Spokesman-Review

By Charles Apple

When the U.S. Forest Service needed a symbol to draw the nation’s attention to the danger of wildfires, Uncle Sam just wouldn’t do. Bambi, despite his success in a popular Disney movie, wouldn’t do either.

Only Smokey Bear – a little bear cub who was found after a forest fire 72 years ago Saturday – could do the job.


President Franklin D. Roosevelt launches a national campaign to reduce forest fires. Posters featuring Uncle Sam as a forest ranger tell people “Our forests – Our fault.”


A Japanese submarine surfaces off the coast and fires on an oil field near Santa Barbara. Damage is minimal, but officials realize Los Padres National Forest is at risk. With resources at a premium during wartime, fire safety becomes an even higher priority.


Disney makes a one-year deal to loan Bambi and his friends to the forest fire prevention campaign. The campaign is a success, but ad executives realize they need an animal symbol of their own.

AUG. 9 A new campaign is launched, featuring a bear. The first poster, drawn pro bono by illustrator Albert Staehle, shows a character he calls Smokey pouring water on a campfire. He says he started with a raccoon but thought it looked too much “like a bandit.”


The very successful Smokey Bear campaign continues in the postwar years with the new slogan, “Only you.”


MAY 9 A group of firefighters narrowly escapes disaster near Capitan, New Mexico, by taking refuge on a rock slide as the fire burns over them.

Afterward, they find a bear cub – his fur singed and his paws badly burned – clinging to a charred tree. Named Hotfoot Teddy, the cub is nursed back to health by a New Mexico game warden and his family.

JUNE 27 Now famous, the cub is flown to the National Zoo in Washington, D.C., to become the living embodiment of Smokey Bear. The U.S. Postal Service eventually gives Smokey his own ZIP code when he begins receiving up to 13,000 letters a week.


A song, “Smokey the Bear” – written by Steve Nelson and Jack Rollins, the same guys who wrote “Peter Cottontail” and “Frosty the Snowman” – becomes a big hit. Rollins adds “the” to Smokey’s name to make the lyrics fit better. As a result, a generation or two of children grow up calling the character “Smokey the Bear” instead of just “Smokey Bear.”

MAY 23 Congress passes the Smokey Bear Act, taking Smokey out of the public domain and preserving the trademark for the U.S. Department of Agriculture. More important, the move earmarks revenue from sales of Smokey toys and memorabilia for fire prevention awareness efforts.


A new cub, Little Smokey, joins Smokey in the National Zoo. He, too, was born in a New Mexico forest and rescued from starvation by park rangers.


MAY 2 Smokey, old and arthritic and still suffering from his injuries, is officially retired from public service. Little Smokey is officially named his successor as “Smokey II.”


NOV. 9 Smokey dies at age 26. His remains are flown back to near where he was found in New Mexico. More than 250 people attend his memorial service. Two days after the funeral, an obituary runs on Page 1 of the Wall Street Journal.


Smokey Bear Historical Park is completed near Capitan, New Mexico, at the grave of the original Smokey. The park includes a museum.


AUG.11 Smokey II dies.


While both Smokey and Smokey II have died, the character lives on. Recent ads feature Smokey seeking out people who exhibit safe behavior and rewarding them with – what else? – a bear hug.


So the summer comes on strong, as Americanos sip their beer, booze, wine coolers:

Smirnoff ice Can Drinks on ice concept

Sitting back and looking for NASCAR and Netflix movies, backyard BBQ-ing, while Nero Fiddles and the Goy-Jew World of Elitism Destroys More of the Planet.

A view of Earth from the Inspiration4 mission.

All just dust to the wind, these stories:

Coal contributes to several of the top environmental issues, whether it's climate change, land use, or pollution.

Climate Change

While climate change has effects that vary by location, everyone is feeling it one way or another. Most ecosystems can probably adjust to climate change up to a point, but other stressors (like the other issues mentioned here) limit this adaptation ability, especially in places that have lost a number of species already. Particularly sensitive are mountain tops, prairie potholes, the Arctic, and coral reefs. I argue that climate change is the number one issue right now, as we all feel the more frequent extreme weather events, the earlier spring, melting ice, and rising seas. These changes will continue to get stronger, negatively affecting the ecosystems we and the rest of biodiversity rely on.

Land Use

Natural spaces provide habitat for wildlife, space for forests to produce oxygen, and wetlands to clean our freshwater. It allows us to hike, climb, hunt, fish, and camp. Natural spaces are also a finite resource. We continue to use land inefficiently, turning natural spaces into cornfields, natural gas fields, wind farms, roads, and subdivisions. Inappropriate or nonexistent land use planning continues to result in suburban sprawl supporting low-density housing. These changes in land use fragment the landscape, squeeze out wildlife, put the valuable property right into wildfire-prone areas, and upset atmospheric carbon budgets.

Energy Extraction and Transportation

New technologies, higher energy prices, and a permissive regulatory environment have allowed in recent years for a significant expansion of energy development in North America. The development of horizontal drilling and hydraulic fracturing has created a boom in natural gas extraction in the northeast, particularly in the Marcellus and Utica shale deposits. This new expertise in shale drilling is also applied to shale oil reserves, for example in the Bakken formation of North Dakota. Similarly, tar sands in Canada have been exploited at much-accelerated rates in the last decade. All these fossil fuels have to be transported to refineries and markets through pipelines and over roads and rails. The extraction and transportation of fossil fuels imply environmental risks such as groundwater pollution, spills, and greenhouse gas emissions. The drill pads, pipelines, and mines fragment the landscape (see Land Use above), cutting up wildlife habitat. Renewable energies like wind and solar are also booming and they have their own environmental issues, particularly when it comes to positioning these structures on the landscape. Improper placement can lead to significant mortality events for bats and birds, for example.  

Chemical Pollution

A very large number of synthetic chemicals enter our air, soil, and waterways. Major contributors are agriculture byproducts, industrial operations, and household chemicals. We know very little about the effects of thousands of these chemicals, let alone about their interactions. Of particular concern are endocrine disruptors. These chemicals come in a wide variety of sources, including pesticides, the breakdown of plastics, fire retardants. Endocrine disruptors interact with the endocrine system that regulates hormones in animals, including humans, causing a wide array of reproductive and developmental effects.

Invasive Species

Plant or animal species introduced to a new area are called non-native, or exotic, and when they rapidly colonize new areas, they are considered invasive. The prevalence of invasive species is correlated with our global trading activities: to more, we move cargo across the oceans, and we ourselves travel overseas, the more we carry back unwanted hitchhikers. From the multitude of plants and animals we bring over, many become invasive. Some can transform our forests (for example, the Asian longhorned beetle), or destroy urban trees that have been cooling our cities in the summer (like the emerald ash borer). The spiny water fleas, zebra mussels, Eurasian water-milfoil, and Asian carp disrupt our freshwater ecosystems, and countless weeds cost us billions in lost agricultural production.

Environmental Justice

While this one is not an environmental issue in itself, environmental justice dictates who feels these issues the most. Environmental justice is concerned with providing everyone, regardless of race, origin, or income, the ability to enjoy a healthy environment. We have a long history of unequal distribution of the burden posed by deteriorating environmental conditions. For a multitude of reasons, some groups are more likely than others to be in close proximity to a waste disposal facility, breathe polluted air, or be living on contaminated soil. In addition, fines levied for environmental law violations tend to be much less severe when the injured party is from minority groups. (source)


More A to Z reading: A to Z Index | Environmental Topics – US EPA

Then, hold onto your seats — while people in Yemen, Sudan, most African nations, around the world are struggling just to get clean water and decent food, the nanotechnologists are on the job:

We present the results of our 14th horizon scan of issues we expect to influence biological conservation in the future. From an initial set of 102 topics, our global panel of 30 scientists and practitioners identified 15 issues we consider most urgent for societies worldwide to address. Issues are novel within biological conservation or represent a substantial positive or negative step change at global or regional scales. Issues such as submerged artificial light fisheries and accelerating upper ocean currents could have profound negative impacts on marine or coastal ecosystems. We also identified potentially positive technological advances, including energy production and storage, improved fertilisation methods, and expansion of biodegradable materials. If effectively managed, these technologies could realise future benefits for biological diversity. (source)

We haven’t solved shit concerning all those issues that we faced globally in 1946 onward, but we have these DNA biobatteries in the pipeline:

Many photonic and electronic devices rely on nanotechnology and nanofabrication, but DNA-based approaches have yet to make a significant commercial impact in these fields even though DNA molecules are now well-established as versatile building blocks for nanostructures. As we describe here, DNA molecules can be chemically modified with a wide variety of functional groups enabling nanocargoes to be attached at precisely determined locations. DNA nanostructures can also be used as templates for the growth of inorganic structures. Together, these factors enable the use of DNA nanotechnology for the construction of many novel devices and systems. In this topical review, we discuss four case studies of potential applications in photonics and electronics: carbon nanotube transistors, devices for quantum computing, artificial electromagnetic materials, and enzymatic fuel cells. We conclude by speculating about the barriers to the exploitation of these technologies in real-world settings. (source)

Summer reading while USA-Canada-EU-UK-Five Eyes-Isra-Hell plan for more weaponry. Do not believe for one second these biobatteries are about feeding, clothing, sheltering, educating the world.

It’s about death!

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