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Noteworthy News

Here you will find a general hodge podge of news items running the gambit from news about anthrax, chemtrails, global warming, and GMO to RFID chips and much more. Whether it's good, bad or ugly, you'll find it here. If you share our links with friends please be kind and mention where you found the link. Thank for visiting Reliable Answers Noteworthy News. Join us on Facebook for more news.


      
 Title   Date   Author   Host 

by B. Christopher Agee

June 1, 2014

Western Journalism has covered the ongoing push among leftist California bureaucrats to include health warning labels on sugary drinks sold in the state.

After failing to attract legislative support for a soda tax last year, state Sen. Bill Monning backed a bill that would spell out what many would conclude are the obvious results of overindulging in such beverages. That proposal moved forward last week when the California Senate Appropriations Committee voted in favor of the warning label implementation.

May 12, 2014

Congressman Trey Gowdy (R-SC) turned the tables on the media and asked them questions about Benghazi . The silence was deafening.

Best video clip I've seen in months. I hope you watch it ~ it's only 3 minutes. The Media should be embarrassed by Congressman Trey Gowdy's questions. Oh, you will like this one. This is most certain the most embarrassing event that has occurred in the last 16 months. The burden falls on the media who have not done anything to investigate this. If I were to measure BIG events the media touted in the Last 40 years, I would rank this above the Nixon Watergate Scandal!!! So - why has this gone for over a year without a peep from the media??? You tell me!!!

January 7, 2014

Forty-three years after the mysterious theft of up to 1,000 documents from an FBI office outside Philadelphia, three former political activists are publicly confessing to the brazen burglary, calling it an act of "resistance" that exposed "massive illegal surveillance and intimidation." "We did it ... because somebody had to do it," John Raines, 80, a retired professor of religion at Temple University, said in an interview with NBC News. "In this case, by breaking a law - entering, removing files - we exposed a crime that was going on. ... When we are denied the information we need to have to act as citizens, then we have a right to do what we did."

by Carlos Miller

September 16, 2013

A bizarre video from Ohio is quickly going viral on Youtube, showing a cop holding three citizens at gunpoint (or maybe it was just a Taser) for apparently asking him to move from their driveway.

But that is just based on the Youtube description. It's still not exactly clear what took place before the video to prompt such a hostile reaction from the cop, but several witnesses can be heard calling 911, so you can imagine how out of control the cop appeared to be. Noticing the witnesses, the Washington Township cop orders them back inside their homes, which is a common police tactic when they are committing unlawful acts.

by Matt Miller

August 14, 2013

The damage wasn't justified, especially since her husband, who police were seeking, wasn't even at home, Michelle Thompson claims.

Michelle Thompson tells a horror story in a lawsuit she has filed in Dauphin County Court more than a year after a heavily-armed state police Special Emergency Response Team raided her Hummelstown-area home. The police aren't the heroes of her account. They are the villains, destructive ones at that.

July 13, 2013

Brooke Mueller is in grave danger of losing her parental rights of her twins with actor Charlie Sheen.

Social workers have determined that the troubled socialite ditched the sober living facility where she was seeking treatment and is now renting a nearby beach cottage in San Clemente, Calif., so her boyfriend can visit, a source revealed. Mueller, 35, has temporarily lost custody of Bob and Max, four, while attempting to get clean.

by Patricia Leigh Brown

July 4, 2013

In 36 years with the Los Angeles police, Sgt. Irwin Klorman faced many dangerous situations, including one routine call that ended with Uzi fire and a bullet-riddled body sprawled on the living room floor.

But his most life-threatening encounter has been with coccidioidomycosis, or valley fever, for which he is being treated here. Coccidioidomycosis, known as "cocci," is an insidious airborne fungal disease in which microscopic spores in the soil take flight on the wind or even a mild breeze to lodge in the moist habitat of the lungs and, in the most extreme instances, spread to the bones, the skin, the eyes or, in Mr. Klorman's case, the brain. The infection, which the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has labeled "a silent epidemic," is striking more people each year, with more than 20,000 reported cases annually throughout the Southwest, especially in California and Arizona...

by David D. Kirkpatrick, Ben Hubbard and Alan Cowell

July 3, 2013

Egypt's military on Wednesday ousted Mohamed Morsi, the nation's first freely elected president, suspending the Constitution, installing an interim government and insisting it was responding to the millions of Egyptians who opposed the Islamist agenda.

The military intervention, which Mr. Morsi rejected as a "complete military coup," marked a tumultuous new phase in the politics of modern Egypt, where Mr. Morsi's autocratic predecessor, Hosni Mubarak, was overthrown in a 2011 revolution. The intervention raised questions about whether that revolution would fulfill its promise to build a new democracy at the heart of the Arab world. The defiance of Mr. Morsi and his Brotherhood allies also raised the specter of the bloody years of the 1990s, when fringe Islamist groups used violence in an effort to overthrow the military government.

July 3, 2013

Leslie James Pickering noticed something odd in his mail last September: A handwritten card, apparently delivered by mistake, with instructions for postal workers to pay special attention to the letters and packages sent to his home.

"Show all mail to supv" - supervisor - "for copying prior to going out on the street," read the card. It included Mr. Pickering's name, address and the type of mail that needed to be monitored. The word "confidential" was highlighted in green. "It was a bit of a shock to see it," said Mr. Pickering, who owns a small bookstore in Buffalo. More than a decade ago, he was a spokesman for the Earth Liberation Front, a radical environmental group labeled eco-terrorists by the Federal Bureau of Investigation. Postal officials subsequently confirmed they were indeed tracking Mr. Pickering's mail but told him nothing else.

by Maggie Fox

June 9, 2013

Think last summer was bad? You better get used to it, federal health officials warned Thursday. Climate change means hotter summers and more intense storms that could knock power out for days -- and kill people.

New data on heat-related deaths suggest that public health officials have been underestimating them, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says. It's an especially important message as summers get longer and hotter due to climate change, and as storms that can cause widespread blackouts become more common and more intense. More than 7,200 people died from excess heat from 1999 to 2009, Ethel Taylor and colleagues at the CDC found. The latest numbers, part of the CDC's weekly report in death and illness, list non-residents for the first time, a group that includes illegal immigrants, tourists, migrant workers and others. These groups suffer especially when it gets hot, Taylor says.

      
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