Movin’ Along

I’m leaving in a little while to attend a birthday dinner for a friend who just turned 70. It’s a right good ways from here, so I’ll stay overnight and return to Schloss Bodissey sometime tomorrow.

There will be no news feed tonight, but I shouldn’t have any problem putting one together for tomorrow night.

Auf wiedersehen!

15 thoughts on “Movin’ Along

  1. Hey! 70 is a good age. You are knowledgeable and matured. My wife turned 70 and I am not far behind. The Lord said, “Threescore and ten (70), and if by strength, four score.” Wish your friend a hearty birthday for the rest of us, especially those of us who are catching up to that ripe old (mature and vintage) age.

  2. ..”16 And he causeth all, both small and great, rich and poor, free and bond, to receive a mark in their right hand, or in their foreheads:

    17 And that no man might buy or sell, save he that had the mark, or the name of the beast, or the number of his name.”..

  3. Hi, I was wondering if you would help me break this bombshell story.

    The story has to do with Anthony Fauci, all the kickbacks he is getting from Big Pharma. Indeed, since taking over NIAID (subdivision of NIH), between budgets and big pharma drug and vaccine patent kickbacks, Anthony Fauci’s NIAID has raked in 860 BILLION since he took over. Yes, you read that right, almost a TRILLION dollars. Take a guess how he keeps the universities in line, the medical journals in line, major media in line. And take a guess why the media never asks him about his MASSIVE conflicts of interest while he pretends to be an objective public heath scientist on TV. But it gets much worse than that. This is me back when we were fighting Fauci over his AIDS chemo drugs. You should get the significance of this in light of the above right away:

    What do you say, would you like to break this story?


    Joel Schwartz

    • You have to break it Joey.

      Put some key elements through a patriot network where it will get hits like Stew Peters or even through Lin Wood’s site. From there it will run wild.

      There are other sites overseas worth getting it out to as well.

      But ultimately, why not go direct to Fuellmich? He is conducting his own Nuremburg 2 trials – what a sensation it would be to have what you have exposed via a central legal site.

      I remember some great days surfing SB many moons ago. But then again, in those days surfing all the way through Cali was gold when you had an aussie accent.

      Do it mate!

  4. .

    Under the maximum secrecy on the part of the Swedish authorities,
    Lars Vilks, the fatva pursued originator of the roundabout dog
    Mohammad, has been passed on to the domain of oblivion.

    Bjarke Larsen:
    I was at Lars Vilk’s funeral yesterday, Friday, in a chapel near his beloved Nimis – the huge installation of driftwood he has made on an inaccessible beach on Kullen, north of Helsingborg.

    It was a beautiful and very moving event, where the many speakers both in the chapel and at the ensuing gathering testified to how much he has meant, not only to his loved ones, but to all of us who were fortunate enough to meet him. for society, for freedom of expression and for art.

    Honor our Lars Vilks memory. ”

    See also
    Moderna Museet: Lars Vilks strikes back

    The newly styled elite basks in the late Lars Vilks, who “they always supported”

    Where, however, is it an embarrassing way to say goodbye to the freedom of expression fighters of the time. Kurt Westergaard was probably buried before the family announced his death. And Lars Vilks is shot down in silence like a thief in the night. During the Nazi occupation of Denmark, the people often said goodbye to the freedom fighters in full public. Today, the relatives of the freedom of expression fighters have submitted to the new occupiers. It’s sad and shameful.

    A close friend of Lars Vilks writes:

    “I was not welcome at Lars Vilk’s funeral. The mourners are seldom gracious at the memory of the deceased. I do not think Dan Park was present either.

    Got confirmation that Dan Park was not welcome either. The newly styled elite basks in the artist, who “they have always supported” and who they have no idea about. ”
    The Danish publisher Bjarke Larsen was invited to the funeral.


    Lars Vilk’s death

    Lars Vilks was buried in Viken
    26 November 2021 17:05

    During a large security raid and secrecy, the funeral took place after the artist Lars Vilk’s on Friday.

    Lars Vilks was buried on Friday in Viken’s chapel. About 30 guests were present at the bourgeois act.

    Photo: Anders Malmberg

    As HD and Sydsvenskan have previously reported, Lars Vilk’s funeral would not be a public event. But in Viken you could probably guess that something was going on. It was there, in Viken’s chapel, that it took place on Friday afternoon.

    The funeral was surrounded by strong police protection. At the roundabout at Viken’s south, all motorists were stopped and had their driving licenses checked.

    In the alleys of Old Viken, civilian police patrolled and kept track so that nothing would disturb the ceremony.

    About 30 guests attended the bourgeois act inside the chapel.

    – It was a nice and bright ceremony, says one of the participants.

    Music was also played and among those who gave speeches during the act was the police’s legendary and now retired press spokesperson Ewa-Gun Westford.

    Lars Vilk’s funeral was held in Viken’s chapel on Friday with about 30 people present.

    Photo: Anders Malmberg

    The Swedish political scientist and terrorist expert Magnus Ranstorp also spoke, as did the journalist and author Niklas Orrenius. Niklas Orrenius has, among other things, written a book about the attempted murder of Lars Vilks in Copenhagen in 2015, in which two people were killed.

    In the sea of flowers that the funeral contractor afterwards carried out to the cemetery, there were flowers from the artist couple Marianne Lindberg De Geer and Carl-Johan De Geer. A Danish press freedom society had also laid flowers as well as friends and closest relatives.

    Lars Vilks died in a traffic accident on October 3 at the height of Markaryd, together with two police officers.

    A week ago, it became known that his special resident Maj, together with some close friends, started the Lars Vilk Memorial Fund for Art and Freedom of Expression.

    Now it will be a fund in Lars Vilk’s memory

    “I can not understand that he will not return”

    Sun 28 Nov. 2021 at 00:13 steen wrote :

    Lars Vilks assisted

    Lars Vilks has been bisat. The publisher Bjarke Larsen writes this on his Facebook profile:

    I was at Lars Vilk’s funeral yesterday, Friday, in a chapel near his beloved Nimis – the huge installation of driftwood he has made on a hard-to-reach beach on Kullen, north of Helsingborg.

    It was a beautiful and very moving event, where the many speakers both in the chapel and at the ensuing gathering testified to how much he has meant, not just to his loved ones, but to all of us who were fortunate enough to meet him, for society, for freedom of expression and for art.

    Honor be to Lars Vilk’s memory. ”

    • It is a sign of democratic illness that Lars Vilks and Kurt Westergaard must be buried in silence

      By Aia Fog, cand. jur., chairman of the Danish Press Freedom Society

      In 2021, the Freedom of the Press Society lost two of its best friends: Kurt Westergaard and Lars Vilks. Two very different men who nevertheless had something very central in common: they were both artists who insisted on their artistic freedom and thus their freedom of speech. They were so steadfast in their defense of the Free Word that they never bowed, never pulled ashore, and never apologized, even though it meant several assassination attempts on them and a life under such massive police protection that they could not live a mere virtually normal life.

      Kurt Westergaard’s death was expected – Lars Vilk’s violent death in a car accident came as a shock, but they were both buried in silence. Westergaard in such deep silence that we in the Freedom of the Press Society had no idea when to send flowers. With Vilks, it was thankfully different: we were allowed to participate when he was buried from a small, cozy chapel in Viken a little 20 km north of Helsingborg on Friday, November 26.

      Viken is a small and very charming town on the edge of the Sound, a mixture of Svaneke and Gilleleje. From here you can look across the strait to Kronborg and – yes, Gilleleje, and were it not for the sad occasion and the fact that the small town was teeming with police in both uniform and civilian clothes, one would think this cold sunny November day that was hurt well and everything in low.

      But precisely the fact that a small group of people – we were probably a total of approx. 40 people – could not carry out a memorial service in a small town in Scania without a large number of police to look after, testifying to how wrong it is not only in Sweden, but also here at home, where Kurt Westergaard was probably in the ground before the announcement of his death hit the media.

      Two men who deserved the greatest honors and statesman funerals for their indomitable efforts for free speech ended up with small, secret funerals with few in attendance.

      Make no mistake: Lars Vilk’s memorial service in the chapel in Viken was both beautiful and atmospheric with fine speeches by e.g. Ewa-Gun Westford (former spokesman for the Swedish police) and Islamism researcher Magnus Ranstorp, and both Bach and music dedicated to Lars Vilks were played. It just does not change the image of two countries that are so democratically oppressed that those who publicly insist on the basic premise of democracy, namely freedom of speech, lose both their freedom in life and their right to be hailed and honored in death.

      There are undoubtedly several hundred who would have liked to come to both Kurt Westergaard’s and Lars Vilk’s funerals to show them and their families one last honor and thanks for their efforts. Instead, they were both referred to funerals in police-protected silence.

      So far we have come out, and so great is the threat to our democracies, that peaceful men can not be bitten in public like everyone else. And what’s almost as bad: we’ve gotten used to it. I must be the first to admit it, because since the assassination attempt in 2013 on the former chairman of the Freedom of the Press, Lars Hedegaard, we have had police protection for countless of the company’s events. And it’s incredibly fast to get used to consulting with PET about the level of threat at a debate meeting and control locks at the entrance. It actually takes no time, so police protection is a condition and something to remember to check in line with making sure there is coffee during the break.

      But that is not normal. It is a sign of democratic illness, just as it is a sign of democratic illness that champions of freedom of expression must be buried in silence.

      It is more important than ever to remind ourselves and each other of this fact. We must not continue to allow the framework of normalcy to expand one time after another. In the end, we have become accustomed to a life of freedom.

      Aia Fog, cand. Chairman of the Press Freedom Society

      Aia Fog, LL.M. Chairman of the Free Press Society

Comments are closed.