Something doesn't add up about the Covid-19 pandemic... are there reasons to be fearful for our futures?
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Two goals, two clean sheets and two matches where Ryan Giggs’ young guns controlled proceedings for most of the 90 minutes saw Wales get their Nations League campaign off to a perfect start.
Since day one of this phoney-baloney “plandemic” that has engulfed our planet in 2020 nothing in the world makes sense anymore.
Having delved into the history of ancient Sumer and endeavoured to learn more about the Anunnaki, my path to enlightenment inevitably led to Roswell and then the Weddell Sea.
Whether Adolf Hitler managed to escape Germany before May 1945 or, as the history books tell us, he committed suicide in his Berlin bunker on 30 April, Soviet leader Josef Stalin’s words of warning to British prime minister Winston Churchill and US president Harry Truman at the 1945 Potsdam conference that the German fuhrer could have slipped away to a secret Nazi fortress under Antarctica seems to have played on the minds of the Western allies.
Once you start to explore the evidence regarding the possibility of extraterrestrial influences on the earth’s early civilisations it becomes very hard to dismiss the notion that ancient aliens could have played some part in our planet’s early development… however, it’s not that easy to accept that more than one species may have had a significant role to play in mankind’s history.
I know my father was a decent rugby player and an accomplished boxer during his national service, but I’m not really sure where his reverence for the world’s greatest distance runners emanated from.
Just one day after the horrific explosion in Beirut that brought about the deaths of more than 135 people, with thousands injured and at least 300,000 people left homeless, the world remembers the tragic events of 75 years ago when the United States unleashed an atomic bomb for the first time on Hiroshima, Japan.
Last weekend Bristow, provider of the UK’s Coastguard Search and Rescue Helicopter Service, proudly revealed unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) would be taking to the skies over North Wales to enhance “the capability of air search and rescue operations”, which UK Maritime Minister Kelly Tolhurst hailed as something that would assist coastguard teams “save even more lives”.