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  • Martha Boneta, owner of Liberty Farms in the northern village of Paris, was threatened with nearly $5,000 in fines for selling produce and crafts and throwing unlicensed events, including a birthday party for her best friend's child. She told she wasn't doing anything farmers haven't done for generations, and at a recent zoning board meeting, her agrarian friends literally showed up with pitchforks to express their support. Read more:
  • A cease and desist order was issued last month informing the family zoning laws do not allow livestock nor rabbits on lots under two acres. And before that a citation was issued for violating the blight ordinance, not only because of an unfinished over hang, but also because of the bunny cage.
  • Authorities are taking precautions to bury the carcasses without further contaminating soil, according to the news release. Ranchers should ask their veterinarian if vaccination is recommended, according to the news release.
  • So since 2005 the 19 plants receiving the waste gas payments have profited handsomely from an unlikely business: churning out more harmful coolant gas so they can be paid to destroy its waste byproduct. The high output keeps the prices of the coolant gas irresistibly low, discouraging air-conditioning companies from switching to less-damaging alternative gases. That means, critics say, that United Nations subsidies intended to improve the environment are instead creating their own damage.
  • Exposing the conspiracy and real cause behind mad cow disease and the slaughter of entire herds of animals in Great Britain.
  • HCA, the largest for-profit hospital chain in the United States with 163 facilities, had uncovered evidence as far back as 2002 and as recently as late 2010 showing that some cardiologists at several of its hospitals in Florida were unable to justify many of the procedures they were performing.
  • A social worker who called police after apparently making up a story about a possible danger to a newborn, and the hospital that then gave a shot to the infant based on the social worker’s story, now want a federal court to ignore their actions.
  • Former FEDERAL prosecutor Andrew McCarthy has written an article titled “Questions about “Huma Abedin” that examines the the appropriateness of raising security concerns in connection with Huma Abedin, deputy chief of staff to Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.
  • Several studies have already suggested that social media can accurately track disease. But observations like these, Dodge thinks, can eventually be used to anticipate outbreaks faster than ever before.
  • America’s biopharmaceutical research companies are developing nearly 300 vaccines for the prevention and treatment of a wide variety of diseases. The vaccines in development include 170 for infectious diseases, 102 for cancers and eight for neurological disorders. Vaccines have contributed to saving countless lives around the world, and vaccines currently in the pipeline offer hope of the same success.
  • NaturalNews can now confirm that the Michigan Department of Natural Resources has, in total violation of the Fourth Amendment, conducted two armed raids on pig farmers in that state, one in Kalkaska County at Fife Lake and another in Cheboygan County. Staging raids involving six vehicles and ten armed men, DNA conducted unconstitutional, illegal and arguably criminal armed raids on these two farms with the intent of shooting all the farmers’ pigs under a bizarre new “Invasive Species Order” (ISO) that has suddenly declared traditional livestock to be an invasive species.
  • WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court on Monday ruled by a 5-to-4 vote that officials may strip-search people arrested for any offense, however minor, before admitting them to jails even if the officials have no reason to suspect the presence of contraband.
  • The Queensland University of Technology has signed an agreement with India's Department of Biotechnology to invest in a four year project to develop iron-rich bananas.
  • "We are finally getting the oily duck photo out of the classroom. We are talking about fracking. We are grabbing these students at the third-grade level, when they start forming opinions. There is nothing better than seeing a fifth grade student challenging adults or the media." Rhonda Reda, executive director of the Ohio Oil and gas Energy Education Program, has sponsored science fairs and now offers lecturers to elementary schools. "We have outreach to schools in all 88 counties that include teacher workshops," she said.
  • The incident happened in Raeford, N.C. at West Hoke Elementary School. What was wrong with the lunch? That’s still a head-scratcher because it didn’t contain anything egregious: a turkey and cheese sandwich, banana, potato chips, and apple juice. But for the inspector on hand that day, it didn’t meet the healthy requirements. She was fed chicken nuggets instead.
  • In the future, implantable computerized dispensaries will replace trips to the pharmacy or doctor’s office, automatically leaching drugs into the blood from medical devices embedded in our bodies. These small wireless chips promise to reduce pain and inconvenience, and they’ll ensure that patients get exactly the amount of drugs they need, all at the push of a button.
  • Every time you go shopping, you share intimate details about your consumption patterns with retailers. And many of those retailers are studying those details to figure out what you like, what you need, and which coupons are most likely to make you happy. Target, for example, has figured out how to data-mine its way into your womb, to figure out whether you have a baby on the way long before you need to start buying diapers.
  • Harvard researching have developed an “edible electrostatically charged membrane of natural products to protect your foam, liquid, or emulsion food".
  • Compulsory involvement in vaccine studies is one alternative solution that is not as outlandish as it might seem on first consideration. Many societies already mandate that citizens undertake activities for the good of society.
  • Twelve young schoolgirls from Le Roy Junior - Senior High School near Rochester, New York, recently became afflicted with a mysterious condition that caused them to develop tics and other symptoms similar to those associated with Tourette Syndrome. But administrators from the Le Roy Central School District refuse to publicly disclose the condition or its cause, even to the girls parents, claiming that it is a "federal issue."
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