Prediction: “SEVEN” Wins Oscar For Best Documentary.

By Jerry Alatalo

“Art as art, not art for art, must be life-enhancing.”

– BERNARD BERENSON (1865-1959) American art critic

(In the late afternoon hours of September 11, 2001) This image comes a split second after World Trade Center Building 7 started its completely symmetrical collapse, straight down into its own footprint.

hile the unbelievably intense global debate over whether the COVID-19 virus is naturally-occurring or a man-made weapon used for covert biological warfare burns on intensely, in the background a powerful new documentary titled “SEVEN” has become created and is set for release.

“SEVEN” features the absolutely explosive results of an engineering study conducted at the University of Alaska-Fairbanks, led by engineering expert Professor Leroy Hulsey. In a major development with respect to events on September 11, 2001 – now known by everyone, except those simultaneously deaf, dumb and blind, as “9/11” – Professor Hulsey’s team concluded, in direct opposition to the government’s National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), that the World Trade Center’s Building 7 did not collapse dues to fires.

We are perhaps overly optimistic or looking at the world through rose-colored glasses or walking out on the proverbial limb in sharing the prediction “SEVEN” wins the Academy Award for Best Documentary. It doesn’t matter anymore for those of us who’ve endured seemingly endless frustration in the over (18) years of waiting for an obviously necessary re-examination of the (unarguably) most important event of the 21st century.

So we’re sticking to the prediction, come hell or high water: “SEVEN” will take the Oscar.

If we are fortunate enough in the near future, this cartoon won’t mirror the experiences of men and women headed out to theaters after becoming determined to watch the just-released powerful new documentary “SEVEN”.

“SEVEN” is a documentary about the extraordinary conclusions of the University of Alaska Fairbanks study on the destruction of World Trade Center Building 7 and the epic failure of our institutions to tell the truth.

Here is the 2-minute Official Teaser:

(Thank you to Charles Ewing Smith at YouTube)

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Outgoing Trump and Incoming Biden – What it Means for Syria — The Wall Will Fall

(Editor’s note: World affairs journalist Vanessa Beeley summarizes historically the ruthless decade-long state-sponsored terrorist war against the people and government of Syria. In the spirit of the greatest American military leader in the nation’s history, Major General Smedley Butler (1881-1940), the use of terrorist mercenary killers covertly ordered by American-coalition commanders makes brutal mafia figures like Al Capone look like choirboys by comparison. The unbelievably cruel and heartless criminal military-economic war against the innocent Syrian people must – finally – be brought to a close. Please share far and wide. Thank you. Peace.)

The madmen are handing over to the lunatics.

Outgoing Trump and incoming Biden – what it means for Syria — The Wall Will Fall


The Bhagavad Gita For 2021.

s 2021 commences with worrying developments and continuing global situations of controversial and suppressive/censored natures, people become frustrated at the lack of transparency and honest addressing of immensely problematic realities directly consequential to billions around the world. During such times, people look for an anchor or foundation of life principles upon which they can make a semblance of sense of what feels like a world gone even madder than they previously thought was possible.

Many are now turning to spiritual writings for such foundational guidelines and any available exponents of comfort, of which the major religions each have their different, but essentially the same regarding core message, unique versions.

For those familiar with the Bhagavad Gita, may these verses serve as a healthy reminder. For those unfamiliar with the Gita, may a further understanding of its essential messages result in profound personal positive benefit. The Bhagavad Gita is considered one of the gems of Hindu literature, estimated as regards its origin at 200 B.C.

The poem is a dialogue between Prince Arjuna and Vishnu, the Supreme God, incarnated as Krishna, and wearing the disguise of a charioteer.

Also known as the Gita – “The Song of God” is a practical guide for readers to re-organize their lives, achieve inner peace and approach the Supreme (the Ultimate Reality).

Image courtesy of https://www.bhagavad-gita.us/

The following verses from the Bhagavad Gita are meant to serve as a summary, and as an encouragement for moving forward to read and absorb the full text, – with the hope being the receipt of good answers to unbelievably difficult questions on the minds of billions of people at this time on Earth.


Lord Krishna said: You grieve for those who are not worthy of grief, and yet speak words of wisdom. The wise grieves neither for the living nor for the dead.

Just as the soul acquires a childhood body, a youth body, and an old age body during this life; similarly, the soul acquires another body after death. This should not delude the wise.

The one who thinks that the Spirit is a slayer, and the one who thinks the Spirit is slain, both are ignorant. Because the Spirit neither slays nor is slain.

Just as a person puts on new garments after discarding the old ones; similarly, the living entity or the individual soul acquires new bodies after casting away the old bodies.

All beings are unmanifest, or invisible to our physical eyes before birth and after death. They manifest between the birth and the death only. What is there to grieve about?

Treating pleasure and pain, gain and loss, and victory and defeat alike, engage yourself in your duty. By doing your duty this way you will not incur sin.

You have control over doing your respective duty only, but no control or claim over the results. The fruits of work should not be your motive, and you should never be inactive.

Do your duty to the best of your ability, O Arjuna, with your mind attached to the Lord, abandoning worry and selfish attachment to the results, and remaining calm in both success and failure. The selfless service is a yogic practice that brings peace and equanimity of mind.

A Karma-yogi or the selfless person becomes free from both vice and virtue in this life itself. Therefore, strive for selfless service. Working to the best of one’s abilities without becoming selfishly attached to the fruits of work is called Karma-yoga or Seva.

A person whose mind is unperturbed by sorrow, who does not crave pleasures, and who is completely free from attachment, fear, and anger, is called an enlightened sage of steady intellect.

Restless senses, O Arjuna, forcibly carry away the mind of even a wise person striving for perfection.

One should fix one’s mind on God with loving contemplation after bringing the senses under control. One’s intellect becomes steady when one’s senses are under complete control.

One develops attachment to sense objects by thinking about sense objects. Desire for sense objects comes from attachment to sense objects, and anger comes from unfulfilled desires.

Because the mind, when controlled by the roving senses, steals away the intellect as a storm takes away a boat on the sea from its destination – the spiritual shore of peace and happiness.

One attains peace, within whose mind all desires dissipate without creating any mental disturbance, as river waters enter the full ocean without creating any disturbance. One who desires material objects is never peaceful.

Continue reading “The Bhagavad Gita For 2021.”