In a dream last night, I had a shotgun and was going duck hunting but had no shotgun shells and was looking for some when a man in a military uniform appeared and asked why I called it a shotgun and not a weapon? I said, because that's what it is, a shotgun, and that's what I have always called it, like I have always called a rifle, a rifle. The military man kept saying, "weapon", and the dream ended. A rifle fires a single bullet at a small point. A shotgun fires many small pellets at a large space.
In another dream last night, a dear college friend's wife said she had been trying to reach me but I was tuned into a different frequency, but now I was on her frequency. As I pondered that dream over breakfast, I thought:
Hmmm, my friend's wife is from an upscale suburb of New York City, her father was a church minister. After she married my friend, who was an engineer graduate, they moved to Albany, New York, the state capitol, where he worked for that state's version of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. The first job my friend was given was to clean up the Love Canal. Eventually, he became the head of that state agency. After 20 years, he retired and they moved to a Washington, D.C. suburb and he went to work for the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. He told me one day that he was the guy who decided what chemicals farmers put on the food I ate. Later, he went to work for a private environmental company. He told me that they had given up on trying to reach adults and were going into grammar and high schools to teach children about the threat to the environment. Not a snowball's chance in hell he and his wife back the environmental anti-Christ, Donald Trump. I know who Mother Nature would vote for president this year, if She could vote.
As I pondered the shotgun weapon dream over breakfast, I thought:
Hell's bells, it recently was in the news that Trump has a secret bank account in Red China; the coronavirus was developed in a Red China biological warfare lab; there is no way President Trump does not know that, but he decided not to tell the American people; just as he decided not to tell them the coronavirus was dangerous; just as he decided to oppose facemasks and promote and hold large, maskless public rallies, which spread the bioweapon; just as he decided not to make Dr. Zelenko's cheap, fast cure of the bioweapon freely available in America.
Now consider that it recently was in the news that Donald Trump is $900 million in debt, which will come due during his 2nd term, if he is reelected.
Now consider that when Donald Trump was $900 million in debt in 1991, he was helped out by a Saudi Prince, who later helped him out again. That Saudi prince was one of the Saudis detained in America after the 911 attack.
A Saudi prince helped save Trump from bankruptcy—twice
Donald Trump claimed on Twitter today that he has no “financial interests in Saudi Arabia.” But his financial ties to the kingdom go back a very long way.
In 1991, Donald J. Trump was a mid-tier real estate developer with $900 million in debt, a collapsing casino business, and a name perhaps best known for a headline-dominating split with his wife Ivana. With his empire at risk of falling apart, Trump was searching for cash everywhere; his father even illegally bought $3.35 million worth of casino chips and never gambled them, to help Trump make a massive bond payment a year earlier.
In 1995, Trump was still in deep trouble—and Alwaleed swooped in again. The prince, who calls himself the “Warren Buffett of Saudi Arabia,” took over Trump’s 51% stake in his beloved New York Plaza hotel. As a result, Trump’s creditors forgave $125 million of his debt.A helpful burst of cash from a Saudi prince eased some tension with his creditors. Alwaleed bin Talal bought Trump’s yacht for somewhere between $18 million and $20 million (reports vary). It wasn’t a great bit of business for Trump—he had bought it from the Sultan of Brunei three years earlier for a reported $29 million.
Alwaleed, who was one of several royals to be detained by Crown Prince Mohammad bin Salman in 2017, is deemed the world’s 74th richest man by Bloomberg, and owns stakes in companies like Apple, Snapchat, Twitter and Citigroup.
As late as 2015, Trump was still happy to boast about his connections with Saudi Arabia. Speaking at a rally in Alabama, he bragged: “Saudi Arabia, I get along with all of them. They buy apartments from me. They spend $40 million, $50 million. Am I supposed to dislike them? I like them very much.”
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