Thursday, September 11, 2014


I woke up early watching streaming images in the grids of those who died in recent wars including our current global confrontations. I saw the sick and the wounded but realized I was having lucid dream yet their energies were stronger now than ever, their souls defeated with a need to move on. Yesterday, my daughter Nikki said she planned work from home today as she and others felt the same heavy energies. I don't think this is just about 9/11, but about something yet to happen, though not necessarily here in the city.

I also don't think it has to do with the solar flare headed this way or maybe that's part of it as there are so many variables.

Solar Storm Warning: Sun Shoots X-Flare Outburst at Earth   NBC - September 10, 2014
A cantankerous sunspot region erupted with a powerful X1.6-class solar flare at just the wrong time Wednesday. The blast was pointing right at us. That means any resulting outburst of electrically charged particles, known as a coronal mass ejection or CME, could have a disruptive effect.

From ...
Sunspot AR2158 erupted on Sept. 10th at 17:46 UT, producing an X1.6-class solar flare. A flash of ultraviolet radiation from the explosion ionized the upper layers of Earth's atmosphere, disturbing HF radio communications for more than an hour. More importantly, the explosion hurled a CME directly toward Earth. The Solar and Heliospheric Observatory photographed the expanding cloud: Radio emissions from shock waves at the leading edge of the CME suggest that the cloud tore through the sun's atmosphere at speeds as high as 3750 km/s. That would make this a very fast moving storm, and likely to reach Earth before the weekend.

  Watch Live: Pistorius Murder Trial Verdict   NBC - September 11, 2014

  Oscar Pistorius trial: Accused 'inconsistent' on gunshots   BBC - September 11, 2014

The ISIS Crisis

September 10, 2014

It all started 13 years ago when al-Qaeda attacked the US on 9/11/01 thus setting in motion the war on terrorism that may never be resolved. It was a new insert in the hologram ... one that would move through the 21st century.

On the eve of the 13th anniversary of 9/11, President Obama addressed the nation (BBC Video)) about the ISIS crisis and his plans to deal with it. Obama escalates ISIS campaign in Iraq, broadens it to war-ravaged Syria (with video)   CNN - September 11, 2014

President Obama's anti-IS strategy:

    A systematic campaign of air strikes against IS targets "wherever they are", including in Syria

    Increased support for allied ground forces fighting against IS - but not President Assad of Syria

    More counter-terrorism efforts to cut off the group's funding and help stem the flow of fighters into the Middle East

    Continuing humanitarian assistance to civilians affected by the IS advance

A recent poll by the Wall Street Journal shows that 47% of Americans feel less safe than before the 9/11 attacks. To me this represents the fact that Americans are waking up in more ways than one, to the greater threats, not just by outside influences, but by the government itself. The games are stepping up and you have the change to get a front row seat.

Surveillance holds the key to truth and yet it causes more havoc. There are watchers and there are watchers, and all we do is keep playing as if can make any difference at all to the final outcome.

The poll also says that at the present time 2/3 of Americans believe we should confront the ISIS crisis head on. I say kick their asses, but not with ground troops. With today's weaponry, there's no need to endanger and destroy the lives of Americans.

The current beheadings of two Americans is the most followed news story in the past five years, but then again look how social media has updated the way we report and receive information. There's no time to concoct or cover up lies. The truth is out there and we will find it.

September 11, 2001

September 11, 2001 Terrorist Attacks Wikipedia

Patriot Day and National Day of Service and Remembrance Wikipedia

  9/11 Google Videos

Crystalinks Photo Gallery

September 11, 2001 Terrorist Attacks
Crystalinks - First Hand Accounts, Prophecy, More

Joanne's Contribution to the National September 11 Memorial Museum

Joanne Capestro is my neighbor and friend. On 9/11 she ran down 84 floors in the North Tower to safety, defeating all odds as others died around her. Once outside Joanne ran and ran and ran then hid under a car as things collapsed around her, the wounded and dead all around, including co-workers. There were many who gave her comfort along the way including a priest from the local church. You may remember this news photo. Read more ...

9/11 Museum Collection Grows: Survivors and victims' families donate their cherished mementos   Epoch Times - September 10, 2014

Today Joanne is quoted in an AP article about donating personal items to the National September 11 Memorial Museum. Videos of the Museum

Not long ago some of Joanne's belongings, long thought lost that day, were returned to her. She stored them carefully and showed them to me before donating them to the new National September 11 Memorial Museum.

Today Joanne is quoted in an article by the AP.

After seeing the new National September 11 Memorial Museum, one victim's widow decided to donate one of her husband's FDNY paramedic shirts, karate uniforms and beloved baseball jersey.

A retired police detective gave the sole-scorched boots she wore while working amid the smoking wreckage of the twin towers.

A survivor contributed her World Trade Center worker ID, dust-coated clothes and the high-heeled shoes she shed going down 87 flights of stairs to safety, items she'd kept boxed in a basement for 13 years.

"I didn't think that this would be anything they would want," said JoAnne "JoJo" Capestro, the finance worker who gave her clothing. "But once I went in there, and I saw, I said, 'My clothes belong there.' ... I wanted to share it with people. I wanted them to see."

Since the museum's May opening, victims' families, survivors, rescue workers and others have come forward to add about 135 new gifts to its collection, chief curator Jan Seidler Ramirez said.

Relatives have brought new photos or recorded new remembrances to profiles of the nearly 3,000 victims. Others have added to the wallets, helmets, and other personal effects in a collection that looks at the terrorist attacks through the lens of individual lives.

A Federal Aviation Administration worker's hard hat now speaks to his agency's contributions to the recovery effort. Commemorative golf balls from the delayed September 2001 Ryder Cup golf tournament help demonstrate how the world stood still after the attacks. Two compelling reminders of the long manhunt that followed 9/11 went on display Sunday: a Navy SEAL's uniform shirt from the raid that killed Osama bin Laden, and a CIA officer's special coin commemorating the operation.

With the National Sept. 11 Memorial Museum now visibly "occupying, in real space, leadership of this important national story, when people have items, they want that to be a part of that," President Joe Daniels said.

The museum anticipated and welcomes growth in its collection of over 39,000 objects, photos and oral histories, and officials see the new donations as a vote of confidence. The institution trod a difficult path to opening, facing delays and controversy. Some victims' relatives still bitterly oppose it as more tourist attraction than tribute.

Some new donors to the Sept. 11 museum hadn't realized everyday possessions could be museum exhibits. Others weren't ready earlier to part with the artifacts or wanted to view the museum before entrusting it with cherished, if wrenching, mementoes.

Neil Matthew Dollard's relatives talked for years about donating the few possessions authorities found after the bond broker died at the trade center. But the family held off until visiting the museum.

"We were waiting to see what the museum looked like" and how it handled people's possessions, said one of his sisters, Megan Fajardo. Finding the displays tasteful, the relatives decided to contribute the items: his wallet, cards he carried, and pocket change. "When we're gone, it needs to be somewhere where it can be seen, where it will be safe," Fajardo said. "That's where he died."

After getting home from the debris pile at ground zero after 9/11, Detective Carol Orazem peeled off her battered, hosed-down boots and eventually put them in the attic. There they stayed until she saw another first responder's awe at spotting his own helmet on display in the museum.

"What am I going to do with these boots? They're just sitting here, and they depress me to look at," the now-retired detective asked herself. Now, at the museum, "I know that they're taken care of."

Still, it was strangely hard to let go of her piece of Sept. 11 history, she says. So does Capestro. "It was bittersweet," Capestro said, "but it makes me feel good. "I feel like I'm giving back. Because God saved me that day."