Saturday, January 30, 2016

GERMAN FEMINIST ADVERTISES FOR MORE RAPISTS BECAUSE RAPISTS ARE BETTER THAN RACISTS. When People's Thinking Is So Distorted That They Cannot Till The Difference Between Right And Wrong, Truth And Fiction, The End Is Near.

The New Morality Is Feminists Want More  Rapists To Rape Women Who Do Not Agree With Their Views. Islamicphobia is not racism it is fear of what evil can do to woman who are not permitted the same freedom as non-mulsims.

German feminist welcomes refugees:

 ‘Better rapists than racists’

A report by

A Facebook page for the radical left in Germany had a message for young women: “diversity is more important than your security.”
Rote Antifa posted a picture of young feminist on Thursday, holding a sign that stated she preferred rapists from Syria and North Africa over nationalists in Germany who have demanded Chancellor Angela Merkel stop taking in more refugees.
“Prefer sexually active fugitive as German racists,” was featured as the pictures caption.
Germany cities with high levels of refugees have been plagued with explosive increases in sexual assaults over the last few months.
The city of Cologne saw more than a thousand refugees molesting, assaulting, and raping young German women on New Years Eve alone.
Mayor Henriette Reker responded by telling women that they should think about covering up before going out on the town.
Women aren’t the only victims of this mass influx of people from vastly different cultures, and transgendered women have also been the victims of stoning in the city of Dortmund.
Attacks against gay and lesbian refugees has become so bad that Germany had to set up separate housing units for them out of fear that they would be attacked by their fellow asylum seekers.
All of these cases of the brutality and assault of destroyed Merkel’s record, and 40 percent of Germans are now demanding that she resign in disgrace.
Still the radical left stands by the policy of diversity at all cost — even if it results in the massive assault, rape, and murder of feminists and gays.
(h/t Shoebat)

Wednesday, January 13, 2016

THE DAY WHEN EVERYBODY WILL NO LONGER BE PERMITTED TO USE CASH IS GETTING CLOSER. Sweden Is Tipped To Become The First Cashless Economy. Australia the country where people handed over their guns to the government in a government buyback. Australia is also a country which is also tipped to be one of the easiest countries to confiscate cash from the population.

Around the World in 80 Payments—Global Moves to a Cashless Economy

Ever since computers were first introduced into the retail banking system in the late 1950s, there has been the vision of a future world where cash is obsolete. The near death of personal cheques, increase in debit and credit card use, and innovations such as PayPal, Square, Apple Pay and Bitcoin, have led us to believe the cashless society is well within our reach.
But data from Retail Banking Research, one of the most authoritative sources in the area, suggests that even though cashless payments are growing rapidly across the world, hard currency remains resilient. This trend was corroborated by a study commissioned by the ATM Industry Association of a panel of 13 countries. It suggested that global demand for cash grew 4.5 percent between 2009 and 2013 (when the latest figures were available).
So 50 years into the journey and we are still not there yet. However, a number of innovations have taken place around the world. Here’s how different continents stack up.


One in ten card payments were contactless for the first time in 2015 in the U.K. By making small payments easier and quicker, contactless marks a major threat to cash. London is also fast becoming the world’s fintech capital, despite having substantially fewer resources available for investment than the US.
Next summer Copenhagen will host Money 20/20, the world’s major annual event for emerging payment technology. It will be the first time the forum convenes outside the US, bearing witness to the increasing importance of Europe when it comes to innovation in payments and financial technology. In countries like the Netherlands there are cafes and even supermarkets that no longer accept cash.
Many have pointed to the slow death of cash in Scandinavia, but cash is unlikely to completely die out—few may develop a mobile app suited to the needs of refugee migrants there, for example.
(Joe Raedle/Getty Images)
(Joe Raedle/Getty Images)

North America

Despite playing host to the world’s top technology firms and research centers, the United States lags behind when it comes to implementing some of this tech. Chip and pin payment cards were only launched in October 2015 and do not seem to have done well over the Christmas holiday season, with reports of large retailers bypassing card readers andgoing back to signatures. This might seem backward but it’s important to remember that chip and pin cards are as much a protocol to determine who will bear the cost of fraud as a security feature.
And, while the US has been slow to introduce chip and pin, there have been developments in smartphone payments. The bank JP Morgan Chase and retailer Walmart have both launched rivals to Apple Pay, which shows how retailers, banks and regulators are innovating to bring about faster payments and a potential cashless society.

Africa and the Middle East

The success of the mobile payments system, M-Pesa, in increasing financial inclusion in Kenya is well known, with the majority of the population able to transfer money using their phones, despite not having a bank account. And there has been similar growth of mobile paymentsin Botswana and South Africa. But Safaricom (the telecom company behind M-Pesa) has failed to replicate its model in neighboring countries such as Tanzania. The jury is also out regarding the Cash-less Nigeria Project by its central bank, which aims to reduce the the amount of physical cash circulating in the economy.
(Rosenfeld Media, CC BY 2.0)
(Rosenfeld Media, CC BY 2.0)
Africa and the Middle East remain the areas with the lowest global numbers of adults with a bank account while MENA countries (as well as China and other Asia Pacific nations) have been and will continue to be the worlds’ growth markets for ATM manufacturers. This suggests the high use of banknotes in the everyday life of people in these regions.

Asia, Latin America and Oceania

In China, the mobile app WeChat is one to watch. WeChat, part of digital behemoth Tencent, has grown from its original service as a messaging app in 2011 to include cab-hailing, food-ordering and money transfers. WeChat ranks as China’s most popular app with 650 million users and is used to send both RMB and cryptocurrencies like Bitcoin between users.
Technology as a promoter of financial inclusion is the name of the game in poor economies where the bottom third of the population hardly have any access to the financial sector and mobile money is seen as the potential solution. Chile is a notable example of successful government initiatives in this direction. But the one to watch is the Indian government’s drive to replace money with mobile payments on top of a growing private network made up of 140,000 private business and public sector bank correspondents.
The challenge for mobile money, however, is that it sits at the intersection of finance and telecommunication and so faces regulations from both. On top of that, India and other countries in Asia and Latin America have a significant number of transactions that take place outside the formal financial sector and typically, an over-regulated telecommunications sector. At the same time, those at the “bottom of the pyramid” are fearful of and distrust established financial institutions.
(Philippe Huguen/AFP/Getty Images)
Australia offers a much brighter outlook. The introduction of contactless payment cards in 2010 has proven hugely successful and as a result plastic has significantly eroded the use of cash and ATMs. Indeed, a recent study by the Reserve Bank of Australia found that the use of banknotes and coins fell from 69 percent in 2007 to just 47 percent in 2013. That decline took place across all age and income groups, with people in rural locations more likely to be using cash than those in major cities.
While some countries have embraced mostly electronic forms of payment, this does not mean that others still using banknotes and coins are less efficient or backward as some might seem to think. Differences between countries and between rich and poor within them remain partly due to custom, culture and regulation. But also because new technology has failed to make its case to users.
There is more innovative technology looking for a market than consumers looking for alternative ways to pay. And there is nothing wrong with existing forms of payment—they, and cash in particular, work well in most countries, for most consumers, 99 percent of the time. Of course, people change their habits and financial technology start-ups may one day disrupt the status quo.The Conversation
Bernardo Batiz-Lazo is a professor of business history and bank management at Bangor University in the U.K. Leonidas Efthymiou is a lecturer in management and strategy at Intercollege Larnaca in Cyprus.Sophia Michael is a languages department coordinator/lecturer of English at Intercollege Larnaca. This article was originally published onThe Conversation.

Tuesday, January 12, 2016

ATHEISTS ARE SO DECEIVED BY THEIR OWN EGO THEY THINK THEY ARE OMNISCIENT. Of Course No Atheists Will Admit That This Is What They Think; Only We Know It Is. If an atheist were honest, the existence of a Creator would not be an issue for a free thinking individual. The problem that plagues our world has to do with the ideologies that originate with humans and not the reality that the Creator of the Universe exists.

Atheists are merely ideologues who want to ram down their own version of belief into every child they can. From a psychological perspective such people do this because they are dissatisfied. And they have much to be dissatisfied about because their life is meaningless; nothing but a futile existence with no hope for eternity.
Here is a short critique of the atheist Grayling's views byThe Maverick Philosoper .
That religious instruction constitutes child abuse is another theme of contemporary militant atheists such as Richard Dawkins and A. C. Grayling. Consider the competing 'truths' taught by different faith-based schools, e.g. that Jesus is the Son of God, that he is not, etc. Grayling complains thatt
. . . in schools all over the country these antipathetic 'truths' are being force-fed to different groups of pupils, none of whom is in a position to assess their credibility or worth. This is a serious form of child abuse.It sows the seeds of apartheids capable of resulting, in their logical conclusion, in murder and war, as history sickeningly and ceaselessly proves. There is no greater social evil than religion. It is the cancer in the body of humanity. Human credulity and superstition, and the need for comforting fables, will never be extirpated, so religion will always exist, at least among the uneducated. The only way to manage the dangers it presents is to confine it entirely to the private sphere, and for the public domain to be blind to it in all but one respect: that by law no one's private beliefs should be allowed to cause a nuisance or any injury to anyone else. For whenever and wherever religion manifests itself in the public arena as an organised phenomenon, it is the most Satanic of all things. (A. C. Grayling, Life, Sex, and Ideas: The Good Life Without God, Oxford 2003, 34-35, emphasis added.)

Our dear atheists are certainly becoming militant these days, aren't they? What an intemperate and extreme statement by one who claims to be a philosopher!  Is he serious?  Is he just trying to sell books?