For 25 years David Icke has taken historic levels of ridicule and abuse for calling the world and reality as it really is. Now, with discoveries and world events proving him right by the day, people are at last beginning to see him for what he is – a man way ahead of his time with the guts to tell the truth on a scale and with a depth that no other is prepared to do.
David will lay it all out in simple dot-connected detail through a whole day at the SSE Arena in Wembley, London, with 1,700 images and videos, plus music, dance and many laughs.
No-one else on Planet Earth is doing what David Icke is doing, revealing what he is revealing, to expose the world, reality and life itself for what it really is behind the lies and perception deceptions of a rigged and merciless system that has turned humanity into little more than computer terminals on a global grid of monumental deceit.
This is the last time that David Icke will present an event on this dot-connected scale before heading into other areas of exposure and awakening.
If you miss it, you’ll regret it for the rest of your life as world events continue to confirm that David Icke is not the ‘nutter’ that the mainstream media portray, but a man who has seen beyond the veil and has the courage to tell the tale.
‘Whatever happened to all those people wearing Google Glass all over town? Many were all-in on the greatness of the product, wearing Google Glass to video podcasts, TV shows, and events.
Wearers were gung ho and constantly extolled the virtues of Google Glass. I wrote at the time that the entire product was a hoax. Although ridiculed for the column, one year later, in April 2014, articles began to appear about how all the early adopters stopped wearing the glasses because they were useless and led to personal ridicule. But there was more to it than that.
The sudden disappearance of Google Glass reminds me of a couple of other odd fads that came and went.’
‘Thousands of people due to buy and sell their homes faced delays and the risk of putting lengthy property chains in jeopardy today after the system used to electronically transfer money failed.
The Bank of England said the mechanism it uses to transfer payments between commercial banks – which includes that used to purchase houses – was hit by technical problems and was suspended at 6am today.
It is unable to give an indication when the system will be running again.’
‘In a tremendous upset, Turkey lost a contest in the United Nations General Assembly, exposing increasingly contentious frictions with some of its neighbors and world powers.
Trying to become a nonpermanent member of the Security Council, Turkey lost out to Spain and New Zealand in a contest for two available seats reserved for a voting bloc called the Western European and Others Group, which includes the United States.
In the past few days, according to several diplomatic sources, there was an intense campaign, led by Egypt and Saudi Arabia, against Turkey’s membership in the council. The two countries are angered by President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan’s support for the Muslim Brotherhood, which both are fighting at home.’
‘David Cameron is making a “historic mistake” by adopting a defensive approach towards the EU which risks increasing the chances of a British exit, the outgoing European commission president José Manuel Barroso will warn on Monday.
In the strongest attack by Brussels on the Conservatives over their handling of the EU, Barroso will say that the prime minister’s plan to impose an “arbitrary cap” on immigrants from eastern Europe is contrary to EU law and will alienate Britain’s natural allies.
Barroso, the most anglophile commission president of the last 30 years, will give vent to deep frustration at British tactics when he takes the highly unusual step of venturing into internal UK affairs by warning that the Tories should learn from the Scottish referendum and not wait until the final days to make a positive case.’
‘Unless California gets some heavy rain, and soon, the state’s roughly 38 million residents will eventually be up a creek without a paddle — or without a creek, for that matter. The latest media reports indicate that some 14 communities throughout the state are now on the verge of running completely dry, and many more could join them in the coming year if conditions remain as they are.
A few months ago, the official count was 28 communities bordering on complete waterless-ness, according to the Water Resources Control Board. Those that have since dropped off the list were able to come up with a fix, at least for now. The other 14, though, face an unprecedented resource collapse that could leave thousands of Californians with no other choice but to pack their bags and head to greener pastures.’
‘A federal appeals court has ruled that family members of employees working for an American corporation in a foreign country who were killed while on the job by paramilitary forces that the corporation allegedly backed cannot sue the company for damages.
According to Courthouse News Service, the U.S. 11th Circuit Court of Appeals ruled that relatives of coal miners and union leaders working for Drummond Co. who were killed by Colombian paramilitary forces have no standing to file suit, even though the corporation allegedly supported murderers and war criminals:’
‘A field of unregulated genetically modified (GM) wheat has been discovered growing wild in Montana, the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) has announced.
No varieties of GM wheat have been approved for cultivation in the United States, but this is the second plot discovered growing on its own in less than a year and a half. Like the last such discovery, the new discovery in Montana may have a serious impact on the U.S. wheat export market.’
‘Here’s a Ripley’s Believe It or Not! stat from our new age of national security. How many Americans have security clearances? The answer: 5.1 million, a figure that reflects the explosive growth of the national security state in the post-9/11 era. Imagine the kind of system needed just to vet that many people for access to our secret world (to the tune of billions of dollars).
We’re talking here about the total population of Norway and significantly more people than you can find in Costa Rica, Ireland, or New Zealand. And yet it’s only about 1.6% of the American population, while on ever more matters, the unvetted 98.4% of us are meant to be left in the dark.
For our own safety, of course. That goes without saying.’
‘Sometimes Paul Krugman eases into his column by writing metaphorically, or giving some valuable background. In Monday’s column, he just up and blurts out his point: “Amazon.com, the giant online retailer, has too much power, and it uses that power in ways that hurt America.”
He spends most of the rest of the column explaining why this is so, and why, while the online retailer is not quite “a monster” intent on eating the whole economy, as some critics portray it to be, it is nonetheless a too-powerful company that is playing a deeply troubling role
It is in some way comparable to Standard Oil, which in its day had “too much power,” Krugman writes, “and public action to curb that power was essential.”‘
‘Hong Kong’s chief executive Leung Chun-ying has accused external forces from various countries of attempting to destabilize the situation in the Asian financial center.
Speaking in an interview with ATV World that aired on Sunday, Chun-ying said: “I shan’t go into details, but this is not entirely a domestic movement.”
He said various people and organizations from abroad have been meddling in Hong Kong’s political affairs, declining to name the particular countries.’
‘The BBC documentary, “Rwanda: The Untold Story,” has become the subject of fierce argument including many open letters to the BBC both applauding and attacking it. Paul Kagame accused the BBC of “genocide denial” and his state newspaper, The New Times, even called on the International Criminal Court to indict the network and/or its producers.
KPFA’s Ann Garrison spoke to international criminal defense attorney Peter Erlinder, who was arrested for “genocide denial” and thrown in a Rwandan prison in 2010, until an international campaign for his release prevailed.’
‘On Wednesday, stocks were hammered after economic data showed that the US and global economies were headed for a major slowdown. By mid-day, the Dow was down 460 points before clawing its way back to minus 173 points. It looked like the market was set for another triple-digit flogging on Thursday when the Fed stepped in and started talking-up an extension to QE3.
That’s all it took to ease investors jitters, stop the meltdown and send equities rocketing back into space. By the end of Friday’s session, all the markets were back in the green with the Dow logging an impressive 263 points on the day. Here’s more background from Wolf Street:’
‘Israeli settlers have seized 10 new homes in East al-Quds (Jerusalem) as Tel Aviv expands its land grab in the holy city.
Jawad Siyyam, the Palestinian activist who runs the Silwan Community Center, said on Monday that a group of illegal settlers took over two buildings in the neighborhood, located in the eastern side of the city, annexed during the 1967 Six-Day War.
The Israeli regime has stepped up its expansionist policies by a recent approval of plans to construct more than 2,600 settler units in the eastern side, mostly populated by Palestinians.’
‘An explosion near a checkpoint manned by Ansarullah fighters in northern Yemen has claimed the lives of at least 30 people, while injuring others.
The explosion took place in the city of Rada’a in al-Bayda Province when a bomber set off his explosive-laden vehicle near the checkpoint.
The Houthi movement’s Ansarullah fighters have been engaged in clashes with Takfiri militants in the city. Some other parts of the country have witnessed similar clashes in the past days.’
‘UN human rights officials have condemned local authorities of the US city of Detroit for cutting off water supplies to thousands of residents over unpaid bills.
“We were shocked, impressed by the proportions of the disconnections and by the way that it is affecting the weakest, the poorest and the most vulnerable,” Catarina de Albuquerque, the UN special rapporteur on the human right to safe drinking water and sanitation, said during a news conference on Monday.
De Albuquerque and Leilani Farha, the UN special rapporteur on adequate housing, arrived in Detroit on Octobers 18 to conduct an inquiry into the city’s water shutoffs.’
Why would these people attempt to damage the work of someone who was at the front line 25 years ago before there was a ‘truth movement’ and has already done more to alert people to the truth worldwide than this lot will do collectively if they live to be a thousand?
Who benefits? The System.
Why would they be so quick to criticise the UK Column which is way further down the rabbit hole than they will ever be prepared to go?
Who benefits? The System.
You can expect some major attempts to discredit me in the next few months which are bubbling in the background at the moment because I am getting far too close to the truth and they know that I won’t be intimidated or silenced.
I take it as a compliment and I’ll just run at them quicker.
Watch this space and all that.