Sun Rest With Dr. Claude Spivey

Submitted by Dr. Claude Spivey

Claude Spivey. The Original Member of Parliament/Funkadelic speaking of plans for a New Woodstock. Music for 3 days 24 hours in IL.




An explanation of the 7 chakra system, it’s meaning, functions in relation to our physical body. (Audio remastered version of the 2017 original) Music Credits: Chance, Luck, Errors in Nature, Fate, Destruction As a Finale by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (…) Source: Artist:




The Underground War,Happening Now…

Annette Cividanes 216,532 views Jan 1, 2020 subscribers SUBSCRIBE: Source

The underground war happening now between dark hats and white hats.The white hats are taking continuing control and winning.

Bill Gates explains why President Trump’s reaction to the coronavirus is so wrong

Reprint from BGR :

  • President Trump attempted to make his case on Tuesday that the economy needs and ought to be quickly started back up again and businesses reopened despite the coronavirus impact that’s still being felt around the country.
  • Microsoft co-founder Bill Gates attacked that impatience to bring an end to the nation’s COVID-19 coronavirus response, which has included a large number of quarantines and shelter-in-place orders around the country, in new remarks Tuesday during a TED Connects program.
  • Visit BGR’s homepage for more stories.

President Trump on Tuesday said during a Fox News town hall that he wants “packed churches” and to have “the country opened up” again by Easter, despite continued warnings from health officials that the US is nowhere near getting the growing coronavirus crisis under control.

And then there’s Microsoft co-founder Bill Gates’ reaction to that impatience from the president. Gates used stark, visceral language during a TED Connects program broadcast Tuesday to explain why Trump’s reaction is so misguided when it comes to the novel coronavirus — and how it’s also potentially deadly.

“It’s very tough to say to people, ‘Hey, keep going to restaurants, go buy new houses, ignore that pile of bodies over in the corner, we want you to keep spending because there’s some politician that thinks GDP growth is what counts. It’s hard to tell people during an epidemic … that they should go about things knowing their activity is spreading this disease.”

Elsewhere during the discussion, Gates acknowledged his agreement with the president that shutting down big swaths of the country will be “disastrous” for the economy. It’s just that, given how deadly the COVID-19 virus is, “there really is no middle ground,” and he reiterated his belief that abiding by a shutdown of between six and 10 weeks should be enough to stamp out community spread of the virus long enough for the healthcare system to deal with the influx of infected patients.

That’s the same timeframe Gates gave in a recent Reddit AMA session, during which he urged people “to stay calm” even though “this is an unprecedented situation.” In his new remarks on Tuesday, Gates said the US missed its shot to avoid dealing with an economically calamitous shutdown and that the only way to get to the other side of this is to take our lumps and genuinely participate in a broad-based shutdown — not a series of half-measures in some locales, while others react strongly to the virus. We commit fully, and he thinks it will only take a little more than a month or so to start getting back on the road to normalcy.

“It’s January when everybody should’ve been on notice.”

He made those remarks on a day when the latest number of confirmed coronavirus cases in the US topped 55,000, according to Johns Hopkins University. Also to-date in the US, almost 800 people have died from the virus.

The Role of the World Court

Joan Donoghue, U.S. Judge on the International Court of Justice, Discusses the Court’s Role as Part of the Center on Global Governance’s Fall Speaker Series at Columbia Law School.

 New York, September 17, 2013—The International Court of Justice (ICJ) has an impact far beyond states that consent to its jurisdiction, said Joan Donoghue, the sole U.S. judge on the court and the first American woman in that role, in a Sept. 11 presentation at Columbia Law School. 

Judge Joan Donoghue

Professor Emeritus Richard N. Gardner
, co-chair of the Center on Global Governance which sponsored the event, introduced Donoghue before her talk, titled “The Role of the World Court Today.” He noted that Donoghue’s speech was especially timely, coming on the anniversary of 9/11 and with tensions running high in the Middle East.

The 15-member ICJ, or World Court, is the principal judicial organ of the United Nations, seated at The Hague in the Netherlands. It is charged with settling legal disputes submitted to it by states and giving advisory opinions on legal questions from U.N. bodies and agencies. 
Addressing the common critique that non-consenting states can simply disregard ICJ rulings, Donoghue referenced the famous quote from legendary Columbia Law School Professor Louis Henkin that “almost all nations observe almost all principles of international law and almost all of their obligations almost all the time.” She said that the ICJ’s role is both smaller and larger than supporters and skeptics often imagine.
“In the nickname ‘World Court’ there is a tension between the word ‘World’ and the word ‘Court,’” Donoghue said, describing the extensive and collaborative review process for each case. “The Court is not intended to settle many cases a year when you look at its structure and processes.”
Instead, she said, the ICJ works not only on peaceful settlements between participating states, but also on advising the United Nations, developing a body of international law, and promoting norms to influence the behavior of states that have not consented to jurisdiction, including the United States.
“The compulsory jurisdiction mechanism is a fraction of ICJ business,” Donoghue said. “International law is very decentralized.”

(left to right) Professor Emeritus Richard N. Gardner, Judge Donoghue, Professor Sarah Cleveland, and Visiting Professor Sir Daniel Bethlehem

Donoghue was elected to the ICJ by the U.N. General Assembly and Security Council in 2010. Previously, she had a long and distinguished career as a senior attorney in the U.S. government. She has taught at the University of California, Berkeley; Georgetown University; and George Washington University.

Donoghue’s presentation was part of the fall speaker series from the Law School’s Center on Global Governance