SILICON VALLEY DOUCHEBAGS:
Google owns billions of dollars of lithium ion battery technology. The existence of Elon Musk is staked on lithium ion battery technology. Elon Musk sleeps at the house of Larry Page, and is best friends with Larry Page. Both Larry Page and Elon Musk spend tens of millions of dollars co-promoting each others glory. Larry Page and his staff overtly, and covertly, own a large portion of both Larry Page’s Google and Elon Musk’s Tesla. When lithium ion batteries blow up, as they do every day in Tesla cars, Cell phones, passenger jets, etc. Google hides these news stories on the world’s internet in order to protect the stock market positions of Google and Tesla. Google’s driverless cars use lithium ion. Musk and Google hate fuel cells, ultra capacitors, and all of the technologies that are safer, cleaner, better solutions than lithium ion. Over a ten year study, it has been proven, with internet archival statistics, that Google hides news stories about technologies that compete with Musk’s and Google’s lithium ion. Musk and Google arranged for a vast set of news articles and “white papers” to be delivered to Washington DC, and major cities, proclaiming that “Afghanistan is the Saudi Arabia of Lithium” and that “Trillions of dollars of lithium” can be taken out of Afghanistan for Tesla Motors. You can still find many of these news stories on-line on non-Google search engines. These stories were a marketing pitch by Google and Musk venture capitalists to “sell” Congress on underwriting a deeper invasion of Afghanistan in order to seize control of mining fields (Think: “Frank Guistra”) that those Silicon Valley VC’s had already monopolized the profiteering routes for. Essentially, the green crunchy-granola VC’s sold the “green-washing” of a war in which people were killed and another nation was razed so that they could monopolize some batteries. Google went to great lengths to make certain that news coverage of this fact never saw the light of day on the internet.
They did this news and investigation cover-up by rigging the internet. Google made settings, by hand, on purpose, to hide things it did not want people to see and to puff up the marketing hype of Elon Musk and the Google/Musk battery deal.
Google and the Musk Cartel paid money and billions of dollars of search engine rigging (never reported in campaign disclosure reports making that oversight a “Felony”) to a President and a State Department head and then received a war, a commodity monopoly and a vast number of government contracts, tax evasions, stock market perks and other quid-pro-quo.
In 2007 the Google/Musk Cartel were working to put their friend: Steven Chu, in charge of the U.S. Department of Energy, get Obama elected and accelerate the Afghan war in order to control the Afghan lithium mining deals for Musk and the Afghan indium mining deals for Solyndra, Musk’s next door neighbor, later raided by the FBI. Indeed, that is what eventually happened.
Their planted insider: Steven Chu, handed out the taxpayer cash exclusively to the Google/Musk Cartel while jacking up and sabotaging their competitors. He even gave cash to the Russian oligarchs who had the mining company ownerships for the Afghan mining deals (ie: Ener1, Severstal, etc. connections). A ten year+ study using the Internet Archive along with a huge number of server nodes around the world shows, for a fact, that 1.) when a Tesla car blew up, or killed someone, 2.) only Google would hide the story while, at the same time 3.) replacing the post about the incident with a Motley Fool, Value Walk, or other stock market hype, article designed to pump Tesla’s stock, while, 4.) at the same moment Google investors would engage in buybacks of Tesla stock to 5.) falsify a valuation jump on the stock market tickers.
The following are reports and documents, for your further research, detailing the corruption:
ADDITIONAL HIGHLIGHTS FROM THE FILM:
In-Q-Tel and New America Foundation harass the political enemies of Google, lobby and push elected officials into making laws that put money in Google’s pockets and manipulate intelligence community assets for personal greed and private profiteering. Larry Page and Eric Schmidt run Google, bribe politicians, got Steven Chu and Eric Holder to give them exclusive taxpayer cash and have a fun little hobby of playing junior spies. They created a number of wanna-be spy operations including In-Q-Tel and New America Foundation. Both of these groups have illicitly used State Department and other taxpayer funds to attempt to influence political policy to bend decisions to the benefit of Eric Schmidt and Larry Page. In-Q-Tel has worked on stealing technology from Google’s competitors and was caught with five tons of cocaine on it’s air-planes.
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When Andrew Marcus, the 27-year-old CEO and founder of MyTennisLessons.com, was in need of a new tennis pro for his sports coaching startup in 2013, he immediately logged on to LinkedIn.
He was cruising members with the proper credentials when he happened upon Rosalia Lopez de Alda, a 26-year-old professional tennis player with the Women’s Tennis Association — the same group to which Serena and Venus Williams belong. His first thoughts weren’t about her good looks (she didn’t even have a picture on her LinkedIn profile), but about her tennis game.
“I was curious if I could beat her,” says Marcus, the former captain of the UConn tennis team. After the pair exchanged several messages on LinkedIn and Marcus did some due diligence — such as finding Alda’s photo online — he invited her to bat a few balls around on a local tennis court.
“Do I need to bring Mace?” was one of Alda’s early, flirty responses. But she had a pretty good idea of whom she was dealing with, as she’d done research on her own after viewing his LinkedIn credentials.
The two, both based in Texas, hit it off, and have been dating ever since.
In July, a UK marketing executive’s comments went viral after shaming a man who tried to ask her out for a date via LinkedIn, a professional-networking site that currently boasts more than 450 million members. And while it may not be as closely associated with the dating game as apps such as Tinder, eligible, career-minded singles are using LinkedIn not just to find jobs but love as well.
“If sharing career interests or finding a significant other who is successful professionally is important to you, it is an amazing resource,” says Roy Cohen, a career counselor, executive coach and author of “The Wall Street Professional’s Survival Guide.”
“Think about LinkedIn as a starting point in terms of getting to know someone, first on a professional basis and then, if there is something more — a spark — allowing it to morph,” says Cohen.
That’s what happened with Katie Doble, vice president at staffing firm the Creative Group.
Katie had been looking for a life partner in a myriad of ways: She joined a church, played on recreational sports teams five days a week, showed up at networking events with a hopeful heart and more.
Despite her open mind, countless efforts and massive network of friends, Mr. Right seemed nowhere to be found.
Except on LinkedIn, where Katie spends much of her day looking for business leads. When she first came across the profile of Nick Doble, an area manager at Booking.com, she sent him a LinkedIn invitation to connect with the intention of doing business together. “I remember thinking, ‘Oh, he’s cute,’ when I saw his picture on his profile,” says Katie.
But when Nick responded, the flirting began. “It became pretty clear, pretty quickly, that we wouldn’t be doing business,” she says. But the two kept exchanging messages anyway. Eventually, Katie invited Nick to meet for coffee or a drink under the pretense of networking.
“We both knew it was a date,” she says. The date ended in a kiss, and the two wed in 2015 and live together in Denver, Colo.
But before you boot up your LinkedIn app and start firing off requests to the cutest professionals in your feed, know that your advances may not always be welcome.
First off, that’s not what LinkedIn is for, says April Masini, an etiquette and relationship expert. “[On LinkedIn] people should pretend they’re in a conference room before flirting, and then decide if what they’re about to say is best left unsaid — or better said in person, over lunch or on a weekend, where there’s no mistaking work for pleasure.”
Besides, you could be hitting on someone who isn’t available, warns dating and relationship coach John Keegan.
“While anything goes in dating, dating from LinkedIn can be a shot in the dark. You don’t know who is single and who isn’t,” he says, explaining that with LinkedIn, all you’re getting is an idea of an individual’s focus in life and what they have achieved professionally.
“What they do at work has absolutely nothing to do with how they are in a relationship,” says Keegan.
Still, if you see someone on LinkedIn and absolutely can’t resist hitting on them, “Get the personal [details] off the professional site,” says Masini. She suggests exchanging personal email addresses, if the other party is willing. But even then, it’s a hedged bet.
“If you’re trying to turn someone on, LinkedIn is like debate club in high school. It’s not where people who want a date flock to hook up,” says Masini.
But Cohen wouldn’t rule LinkedIn out: “Lots of people meet through work, so meeting through a career site for something more than professional development isn’t far-fetched.”