Unlike Indonesia, no more terror attacks & HAARPing vs. Philippines. Here’s why…

Recently, Indonesia suffered a major attack from a terror group claiming affiliation to Daesh [Islamic State, or ISIS].

“The pattern matched that of attacks carried out last year in Paris, France, where known terrorists Western intelligence agencies were tracking, some for years, were somehow allowed to mobilize large caches of weapons in Belgium and execute their coordinated mass murder with virtually no effort to stop them ahead of the attacks,” Cartalucci writes in his recent piece for New Eastern Outlook.

Indonesia has the largest Muslim population on the planet. And just like in the Philippines, the majority of the Indonesian Muslims are moderates.
Considering what we already know of who controls the Daesh terrorist franchise, Indonesia therefore is now a target for Cabalist destructive interventions. We can think of a number of reasons why that is so, but the most prominent would be the impending release of humanitarian programs backed by the recovered Collateral Accounts of the Dragon Family as advertised by the Keenan Group.
On the other hand, our country, the Philippines, should not be expected to suffer the same Cabalist regressive Daesh interventions.
Here’s why…

The Philippines Has Been Licking American Asses So Good


Yes, our country’s representative to the pageant really nailed it, she does deserve  the overwhelming applause.  After all, that’s how slaves are made and will remain so until the full spectrum of the worldwide web is explored beyond Facebook.
With the same salivating tongues, ten out of fourteen justices of our Supreme Court reaffirmed the constitutionality of the American Forces to stay inside Philippine Military bases in the country.
Back in 1992, the Philippine Senate patriotically rejected the renewal of the biggest US Naval Base outside the US mainland.

“MANILA, Philippines – The Supreme Court on Tuesday ruled that the Enhanced Defense Cooperation Agreement between the Philippines and the United States is constitutional.


Voting 10-4, the high court upheld the constitutionality of the executive agreement between the two countries.

Justices Estela Perlas-Bernabe, Arturo Brion, Teresita Leonardo-De Castro and Marvic Leonen dissented from the ruling favoring EDCA while Justice Francis Jardeleza inhibited.

The EDCA allows increased rotational presence of US military troops in the Philippines.

The SC upheld the executive’s position that the EDCA is an implementing agreement of existing treaties such as the Visiting Forces Agreement and the Mutual Defense Treaty.

The high court stressed that the EDCA is an executive agreement and not a treaty that requires Senate concurrence.

On May 2015, former senators Rene Saguisag and Wigberto Tañada and militant lawmakers led by Bayan Muna Reps. Neri Colmenares and Carlos Zarate filed a petition against the EDCA, arguing that it violates provisions on national sovereignty, territorial integrity and interests, freedom from nuclear weapons and autonomy of local government units in the charter.

The petitioners argued that the agreement vioaltes Article XVIII, Section 25 of the Constitution, which states that any foreign military bases, troops or facilities “shall not be allowed in the Philippines except under a treaty duly concurred in by the Senate.”


For more than 100 years, the Philippines has been at a great disadvantage hosting US military presence in the country, but our government has always been under its full foreign control. Even our Sultan of Sulu is at one time a US Navy personnel.
The Philippine Navy vessel below that’s been allowed to run aground, for purposes of asserting sovereignty against China in the Spratly Group of Islands, serves as a perfect symbol of this grossly one-sided relationship.
phil navy
But, that’s OK. With the massive official expression of loyalty to our White Masters, we should enjoy a terror-free and typhoon-free new year 2016.
Remember the last minute Philippine decision to join the China-led Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank [AIIB]?
That should anger Uncle Sam.

8 thoughts on “Unlike Indonesia, no more terror attacks & HAARPing vs. Philippines. Here’s why…”

  1. I’m a Filipino college student here in America.. I fluently speak Tagalog but I can’t write or type in Tagalog. I was born in Makati city, but I was raised in Seattle,Wa. I’m also part Chinese and I’m aware of the long history of the Fujians in the country and how Hokkien words are in Tagalog. For years, I’ve been watching GMA pinoy tv and TFC, it’s my only outlet to the Philippines. I’m tired of seeing my countrymen living in poor conditions on the news.. I’m tired of seeing American and English influence among Filipinos.. I really love speaking Tagalog and it hurts me to see Filipinos disregarding Tagalog so they can speak English… I think Tagalog is a dying Austronesian language..
    I made it my mission to help my people back in the Philippines.. Don’t worry, I didn’t turn into a brainwashed Fil-Am haha.. I just want to let you know there’s some hope.

    1. Mabuti naman Niconico at mayroong kagaya mo na nakakaunawa ngayon sa kinikilos ngayo ng politika sa buobg mundo. Bilang isabb Pilipino na gustong lumabas sa “kahon” nagsisigasig na matututo rin sa mga nangyayari ngayon. Ituturing kong malaking utang na loob sa iyo kung sana na mabahaginan mo ako ng iyong mga nalalaman na maituturing kong mahalagabg mahalaga sa kalagayan kong nagaaral pa lang sa mga kalakarang mga nagaganap ngayon sa ating paligid.

  2. I hope they resist the u s. There is no need for the u s to be there. Godspeed the destruction of the haarp weapon. I am so ashamed of what the u s military brass has become. The New Eastern Outlook article pretty much says it all. I believe their Supreme Court is as corrupt as the u s. The people did not want this,and for good reason. I pray the cabal is removed completely worldwide. All of them.

  3. “They’re just criminals attaching themselves to a well-known name,” says Warren Rodwell, a former soldier for Australia’s military who spent much of his life teaching English in Asia. “It’s theatrical.” Rodwell became intimate with Abu Sayyaf the hard way. In December 2011 he was kidnapped by the group from his home in the southwest Philippines, held in their jungle camps for 15 grueling months and freed when his family handed over roughly $100,000.
    Most of the militants, he says, are just poor villagers whose concept of jihadi warfare comes from bad Hollywood movies, not indoctrination from the Middle East. They are also lacking the extreme piety professed by Islamic State troops. “The only time they became observant, praying multiple times a day, was when their cell phones ran out of charge,” he says. “Or maybe if our camp was too remote to send text messages to their girlfriends.” “Most of these guys didn’t even go into formal marriages with Muslim women,” Rodwell says. “What they wanted to do was run around with Christian girls who they saw as dirtier.”

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