By Anna Von Reitz
I know most of my Readers don't seriously use the internet for research. Most people just find and stick with a web browser they like and stay with that one browser, but when that browser is Google, you are missing huge amounts of information.
Google is the browser of the Least Common Denominator.
It's fine if you want to look up the location and phone number of Brown's Department Store in Little Rock, Arkansas or find a great meatloaf recipe, but increasingly over the past ten years, Google has been deleting more and more information in an effort to censor access to information. Increasingly, when you plug in a proper URL, you get the "Page Not Found" or "Error 401" message ------and for many people, the search stops there.
They figure that the link is bad and that's that. End of story.
But if they happen to go to other browsers, the "missing" page pops right up.
Here's an example of it. One of my Readers recently sent me this gem: "Construction and Applications of SARS-CoV-2". If you scroll down, you see the following:
Packaging systems for SARS-CoV-2 pseudoviruses.
The human immunodeficiency virus (HIV-1)-based lentiviral packaging system.
There it is, the Smoking Gun.
The absolute proof that they "packaged" HIV using SARS-CoV-2.
This is proof of intent behind the fact that so many people are now testing positive for HIV and developing AIDS.
In order to find goodies like this, you have to leave Google far behind and start expanding your horizons to include such browser services as DIGG, DuckDuckGo, Manta, Edgar, Thomas.com, PubMed.gov, and many, many more, because, once again, they are hiding the cheese, keeping the public ignorant and helpless to defend themselves by artificially limited access to information and actively hiding information.
With law, this sort of thing got kicked into High Gear circa 1925, when the Revised United States Statutes were NOT adopted, but nonetheless were used to impose a new numbering and citation system that buried the actual United States Statutes-at-Large.
Similarly, all Split Jurisdiction cases were subjected to a new and deceitful reference system. If you look up a case called "Moynaham v. Kasson" you will find the decision rendered under the Law of the Sea, but if you look up "Kasson v. Moynaham" you will find the decision rendered under the Law of the Land.
Then, to make things that much more confusing, circa 1953, they reversed things again, so that depending on when the case occurred, the land case is found under a different ordering of the names than prior to 1953. It's completely nuts.
Not surprisingly, many of these decisions are radically different. Generations of patriots and less adept attorneys have been bamboozled by this when they look up the wrong jurisdiction case and can't find information or decisions that are referenced.
Too often, like our Google users, they throw up their hands and think they've been given a bad citation. Page Not Found.
I recently gave everyone a citation from Title 22 USCA 286(e) that proves that when a government devolves to the status of an incorporated entity, it loses all the immunities and powers of government and has only those powers inherent to incorporated entities.
Almost immediately I got a chorus of, "I can't find it!"
And I had to go back and explain that they would have to go back and search prior years to find the group of years where the citation lines up with the numbering system.
Sure enough, they went back circa 2010 and found exactly what I told them was there, at the citation I gave them.
But if you innocently took that citation and looked at the most current rendition of their crap, you would find blather about entirely different subjects.