On the night of May 18th – just this Saturday past – I was at home, having a few quiet ones, avoiding the minions of sheeple awaiting the results of this 2019 Federal (S)election. I went outside for some air (a closet cigarette, to be more honest) and happened to notice something that I feel to be extremely relevant. What I stated aloud – to no one present – was, “of COURSE! Of course it’s a on a full moon!
Upon closer inspection I realised, “no. Not quite. Tomorrow night, by the looks of it”. Thinking about it, they would not have planned the blood-letting, ritual sacrifice until AFTER the (s)election had become official; written into the books.
Hence, the 2019 Illuminati, Ritual Australian Federal Election was held on Saturday May 18th, not Sunday May 19th.
Posted by Elliot Sabino for
The 2020 Tokyo Olympic Games will be held in over 35 different venues in and around the greater Tokyo area and others – baseball & softball – will be held in Fukuoka. The average cost of tickets will be around U.S$70.00, while tickets to attend the Opening Ceremony will range from U.S$250.00 to $1,500. Five new sports have been added to the 2020 Summer Olympics: ‘Baseball, climbing, karate, skateboarding and surfing’, information cited from here. The Guardian provides us with information – found here – regards the cost to the country to host this Olympics. The Tokyo Olympics will use refurbished venues and several new sports arenas. Along with infrastructure projects, the bill has been estimated at just under $8bn (£5.1bn). The city already has $4.5bn in an Olympic reserve fund’. Will this, however, seriously be an adequate boost to Japan’s economy, particularly in the long run when, ‘…Japan’s public debt – [is] now more than twice the size of its $6tn economy’?
‘Hosting the 2020 Games could produce positive economic effects of more than $40bn and create more than 150,000 jobs, according to SMBC Nikko Securities’ (ibid). But will these jobs remain after the Olympics concludes? Or, are they just jobs that will be created leading up to and during the 16 days of the 2020 Olympics? We only mention this, as many are discussing this issue, in the particular light of how other countries have been left with a massive debt. It took Montreal, for example, 10 years to repay the debt their Olympics cost the city. And there are venues that cost millions to construct now, either sitting idle, or seeing such little use as they’d be better off…
From the Book:
Tokyo 2020 Olympics Know What to Say, How to Behave & Where to Stay
This book is currently available FREE on Amazon, to Kindle Unlimited Subscribers, from this link
Posted, April 11th, 2019, by Elliot Sabino for:
The Whole Touching, Groping Thing
Have you ever seen the movie, Kinjite, staring Charles Bronson? Kinjite (pronounced kin-ji-tay) basically translates as “forbidden”. The movie is the story of how Charles Bronson, as a policeman, tries to track down the Japanese business man, who “groped” a girl on a crowded bus, in America, one night. A funny line in the movie, actually, was the girl first complaining, “he touched my holiest of holies”. Anyway, the girl turned out to be Charles Bronson’s daughter. The character, that is. The point here is, the opening scene of the movie, is of a Western (American) guy, in a business meeting, in Japan, explaining to the Japanese – in their own language – that, “in Japan, touching, looking at, talking about, the genitals, is okay, but in the West, it’s Kinjite”.
Once, when working in a senior high school, it was morning break time. Standing in the smoking area, having a coffee, with several other teachers around, a Japanese teacher (a man) was bending right over to get something from a bottom cupboard. A female Japanese teacher, said something to him that I did not understand and proceeded to stick the middle finger of her right hand up the guy’s back passage. To this, the guy really didn’t do, or say, anything and everyone in the room went about enjoying their coffee, and I noted – with some disgust – how the woman next took a draw on her cigarette and removed it from her mouth with the very same fingers. I tell you this only as it relates to the previous paragraph, but also as this practice is called “the kuncho”, and it was, and perhaps still is, very popular among Japan’s children. I’ve known many foreigners who have complained of students (and I mean pre- adolescents) doing this to them, in the classroom.
On the Trains
So, this brings us to, yet another, unsavoury topic: groping. Yes, it does still happen even though there are laws protecting women from this serious invasion of privacy/intimidation. When trains are very crowded, it’s impossible to get away from the close proximity of others, and I do mean “close”. As such it may not even be possible for a woman to identify the perpetrator, and even if she can, she needs to prove it. In such close proximity the security cameras may be of no use, and getting a witness could be impossible. 1) The witness needs to have seen it happen, 2) the witness needs to “agree” that they saw it happen, 3) the witness would need to be prepared to accompany the victim and the perpetrator to the police box (koban) at the next train station, and here is the huge ask: 4) the witness would need to be prepared to show up at court, and give testimony!
If numbers 1 – 3 are simply “not Japanese culture to get involved”, (especially if the victim is a foreigner: sorry, but there it is) number 4 is the one that will almost “certainly” be … from the book: Tokyo 2020 Olympics Know What to Say, How to Behave & Where to Stay
Read the full story https://tinyurl.com/y23sm76d
Posted April 2nd, 2019 by Elliot Sabino for
Places to Party
There are many different areas of Tokyo, and the most popular tourist areas would surely be, Shinjuku, Roppongi, Asakusa, Shibuya, and perhaps Ikebukuro, among others. There are small bars, small restaurants, Izakaiyas, nightclubs, bars naming themselves representative of other nations: Philippines Bar, (to name an example), and – be warned – Snack Bars. Perhaps, the most popular venue for foreigners are a franchise type of bar called “The Hub”. Otherwise known as Irish Pub, or English Pub, Hubs are all over the above mentioned areas of Tokyo. Here’s a link to the top 5 Irish Pubs in Tokyo – complete with addresses – all in English. And here’s a link to information about the five best nightclubs in Tokyo.
The Izakaiya is typically a large room, cordoned of into individual, yet semi-open booths, some in Western style, some in Japanese style: tatami mats, and the table with the sunken area under which your feet are placed. Izakaiyas serve food and drinks at relatively cheap prices. As such, they are popular among all Japanese
and are affordable to university students. Typically loud, raucous, very busy places, the Izakaya perhaps typifies what is, in my opinion, a social contradiction within Japanese culture: everyone is occupying the same space, socialising, eating, drinking, yet the room is designed in order that no one be socialising with anyone outside of their own group. Everyone can hear and see what everyone else is saying and doing, yet cross-group interactions are, seemingly, rare and brief.
One time I went to an Izakaiya with my, now, ex-wife and ran into a girl whom I’d socialised with – in that very limited Japanese manner – at a bar I frequented when first in Japan. When I unexpectedly see someone I know, I’m very pleasantly surprised and excited, and I exhibit this. I couldn’t understand why the girl basically pretended to hardly know me. None the less – me being an Australian – I invited her to join us for some food and drinks. These days I understand the reasons why I received the reaction I did from her. There are several of them, and without doubt there is more to the cultural customs and practices than I know.
It goes something this: 1) To join, eat, drink and socialise with someone, the most formal invitation has to be given – and agreed to – with no detail … from the book Tokyo 2020 Olympics. Know What Say, How to Behave and Where to Stay.
Posted by Elliot Sabino March 28th, 2019 for www.transformtofreedom.com/tokyo-2020-olympics
As a result of a post on FaceBook – that I’ve been unable as yet, to relocate – I was introduced to the story of Fiona Barnett, last night. I had not heard of this survivor, previously though I have known for many years now that ‘Sydney is one of the global centers for satanism’ (Narsaganon cited in Icke 1999). For whatever reason, I’ve been chosen to participate in the work of exposing these crimes against humanity – that apparently SO FEW even know exist, and it is very sad to say that the “atrocities” of child abuse, sexual abuse, ritual sexual abuse, trauma-based mind control, satanic ritual abuse and human sacrifice no longer “shock” me in exactly the same manner as they once did.