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Jan 10, 2015

GATA | THE GATA DISPATCH - January 10, 2015: Money Metals interview covers gold and commodity price rigging and journalism's failure.

Money Metals interview covers gold and commodity price rigging and journalism's failure

Submitted by cpowell on 05:53AM ET Saturday, January 10, 2015. 
8:55a ET Saturday, January 10, 2015
Your secretary/treasurer was interviewed this week by Mike Gleason of Money Metals Exchange in Idaho, discussing GATA's history, the extensive documentation of surreptitious gold price suppression by Western central banks, the expansion of the suppression scheme to cover the commodity markets generally, and the specific questions mainstream financial journalism fails to put to central banks, questions that would expose their surreptitious interventions and their destruction of free markets and democracy throughout the world. Audio and text of the interview are posted at the Money Metals Exchange's Internet site here:
CHRIS POWELL, Secretary/Treasurer
Gold Anti-Trust Action Committee Inc.

Keiser Report: China Mainland MSM Myths (E704)





Keiser Report: China Mainland MSM Myths (E704)
RT
In this episode of the Keiser Report, Max Keiser and Stacy Herbert, back in the London studio, have brought Paul Schulte back with them from Hong Kong. Paul is an author, analyst and professor, who debunks the myths in the Western media about mainland China and how it is that Chris Patten, the former governor of Hong Kong, set in motion the problems we see today in the streets of the former British dependent territory. In the second half, Max speaks to WilliamBanzai7, the artist for the financial apocalypse now, who features on Zerohedge.com. They discuss the Umbrella Revolution and what inspires his art.

The Washington Post Opinions - January 10, 2015.

The Washington Post
Opinions
Sat., Jan. 10, 2015
View in your Web browser

Filling the Cuban airwaves

As the nation enters a new era, Radio and TV Martí have roles to play.

A Main Street investment

Let’s leave Wall Street’s risky practices in the past.

Does every president really need a separate library?

Having institutions all over the country is wasteful and undemocratic.
Ruth Marcus

Fighting an entrenched culture on sexual assault in the military

Lawyer helping sexual assault victims in uniform finds herself under fire.
George F. Will

Questions for a nominee

Make good use of the hearing for a new U.S. attorney general.
Colbert I. King

Mayor Bowser’s budget test

The D.C. deficit poses a challenge for the new mayor.



Getting our tots to eat healthy

Teaching children to like healthy foods must start early.

The Confederacy on Va.’s roads

Is it time to reunite North and South by renaming a few of our roads?

A manure solution for the Chesapeake Bay

Cutting phosphorous levels on farms may clean up our rivers and creeks — and the bay.

Words of advice for Larry Hogan

The previous Republican governor of Maryland offers advice to the governor-elect.

The Washington Post | Post Pulse - January 10, 2015: Russia bans driving for transsexuals and the politics of homophobia.

The Washington Post
Post Pulse
What's trending on the Web now  •  Sat., Jan. 10, 2015
View in your Web browser
To see Post Pulse in real-time, go directly to Post Pulse. Below are articles trending as of 8:00 AM.
Russia bans driving for transsexuals and the politics of homophobia
The political power of bias.
Read full article »

Please don't tell me I was lucky to be adopted
An adoptee's lifelong struggle to claim a world of her own
Read full article »
George Zimmerman arrested on aggravated assault charge
Florida authorities say George Zimmerman has been arrested on an aggravated assault charge.
Read full article »
Map: How much each state relies on the federal government for revenue
Almost a third of state revenues came from the federal government.
Read full article »
Quiz: Can you name a city just by looking at its streets?
Name That Data, city streets edition.
Read full article »
The Washington Post. The all-new app is now on the Fire tablet. http://washingtonpost.com/fireapp
From Amy Poehler to Retta to Chris Pratt: 'Parks and Recreation' has boosted cast's careers
As the TV comedy nears an end, we look at the bump Pawnee's beloved bureaucrats have gotten.
Read full article »
The 'unverifiable' legacy of Chris Kyle, the deadliest sniper in American history
Chris Kyle is perhaps the greatest American soldier ever. But how many of his stories are true?
Read full article »
States are passing hundreds of new abortion restrictions. Here's what it's like to operate in one of them.
In the last 5 years, Arizona went from "friendly" to "hostile" to abortion rights.
Read full article »
Chart: If the world were 100 people
An infographic illustrates some of the world's starkest realities.
Read full article »
Romney to GOP donors: 'I want to be president.'
The 2012 Republican nominee made his most forceful statement yet about running in 2016.
Read full article »

NYT Today's Headlines - January 10, 2015: French Police Storm Hostage Sites, Killing Gunmen.

The New York Times

Today's Headlines

Saturday, January 10, 2015


Top News
Police officers in front of the Hyper Cacher supermarket in Porte de Vincennes on Saturday.
French Police Storm Hostage Sites, Killing Gunmen

By ANDREW HIGGINS and DAN BILEFSKY

The police killed two brothers who had links to Al Qaeda in Yemen and were suspected in the massacre at a Paris newspaper office. In a nearly simultaneous raid, officers also killed an alleged associate of the brothers who had held hostages in a kosher supermarket.
President François Hollande after holding a crisis meeting.
Days of Sirens, Fear and Blood: 'France Is Turned Upside Down'

By STEVEN ERLANGER

Friday was a day, like the previous two, of violence in and around Paris, one that ended with France unsure whether this drama is now truly over or a predictor of more cultural, religious and political violence to come.
Retired Gen. David H. Petraeus with the author Paula Broadwell in Afghanistan in July 2011.
F.B.I. and Justice Dept. Said to Seek Charges for Petraeus

By MICHAEL S. SCHMIDT and MATT APUZZO

The F.B.I. and Justice Department prosecutors suggested bringing felony charges against the retired general for providing classified information to his former mistress while he was director of the C.I.A., officials said.
For more top news, go to NYTimes.com »
Editors' Picks

TRAVEL

52 Places to Go in 2015
Untrammeled oases beckon, once-avoided destinations become must-sees, and familiar cities offer new reasons to visit.

OPINION

Video VIDEO: Charlie Hebdo, Before the Massacre
In this short documentary filmed at Charlie Hebdo in 2006, cartoonists and editors design a satirical front page image of Muhammad.
. Related Article

QUOTATION OF THE DAY

"The G.O.P. said Obamanomics would kill the economy. It didn't. Now what?"
JAMES PETHOKOUKIS, a conservative economist, on how Republicans will finesse the recent spate of positive economic reports.
Today's Videos
Video VIDEO: Measuring Football Fans' Seismic Effects
Scientists from the Pacific Northwest Seismic Network set up earthquake trackers ahead of a playoff game in Seattle on Saturday to capture the ground-shaking effects of about 67,000 people.
. Related Article
Video VIDEO: Bill Cunningham | Fashion's Deep Freeze
While no one was turning blue from the cold, several fashionable women wore blue coats, and one young man appeared in a silk, quilted coat.
. Related Article
Video VIDEO: Lentil Salad With Roasted Vegetables
Melissa Clark makes a bright lentil salad with roasted root vegetables and sherry vinaigrette.
. Related Article
For more video, go to NYTimes.com/Video »

World
Why Reams of Intelligence Did Not Thwart the Paris Attacks

By STEVEN ERLANGER and JIM YARDLEY

The double hostage dramas, two days after the deadly assault on the satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo that had been targeted by Islamist militants, compounded the crisis.
Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu of Israel, right, with Patrick Maisonnave, the French ambassador to Israel, in Jerusalem on Friday. 
Israelis Link Attacks to Their Own Struggles

By JODI RUDOREN

For many Israelis, any terrorism by Islamic extremists bolsters the view that their conflict with the Palestinians is part of a larger clash of civilizations.
Mithripala Sirisena, president of Sri Lanka
New President in Sri Lanka Puts China's Plans in Check

By ELLEN BARRY

President Mahinda Rajapaksa was voted out of office in a startling upset, throwing Sri Lanka's growing alliance with China into question.
For more world news, go to NYTimes.com/World »
U.S.
Rumor of Fidel Castro's death drew a reporter to Miami's Little Havana area.

MIAMI JOURNAL

Rumor Fatigue Sets In at False Alarms of Castro's Death

By LIZETTE ALVAREZ

For the umpteenth time, Miami was distracted by the rumor that Fidel Castro, 88, had finally died. It turned out to be a namesake, the son of a Kenyan politician.
Jennifer Reynolds laid flowers on Friday at a memorial for Thomas Palermo, a cyclist who was killed on Dec. 27 in Baltimore.
The Bishop, the Cyclist and a Death on the Road

By JENNIFER STEINHAUER

Maryland's attorney for Baltimore City announced charges against Suffragan Bishop Heather Cook, a high-ranking Episcopal official, in the death of a cyclist in late December.
President Obama spoke Friday in Tennessee, which is starting its own tuition program for community college students. His proposal, modeled after Tennessee's, is to make the schooling free.
Obama, in Tennessee, Begins Selling His Community College Tuition Plan

By MICHAEL D. SHEAR and RICHARD PÉREZ-PEÑA

The president urged Congress to allocate an estimated $60 billion over 10 years for an initiative that would be based in part on a Tennessee program.