Saturday, November 22, 2014

What did Obama mean by "Fundamental Change" ?

For all you Obama supporters who don't give a damn about his dictator wannabe desires do you really know what a dictator can do?  Here's an example (watch the entire video if you got the stomach): When Dictators Dictate...this is what you get

Friday, November 21, 2014

Tuesday, November 18, 2014

Will This Replace The Gasoline Engine? ~ Why haven't we heard more about this?


Youtube Info:
Paul was approached by members of the oil cartel that made him offers for his patent, each time he demanded a contractual provision that the invention would actually be used to help man and the planet - The potential buyers always refused -

One group took Paul to court and argued that Paul was insane, for anyone that would turn down the amount of money that he was offered was surely crazy -

Paul Pantone was falsely placed in a mental institution where he was tortured in an attempt to get him to sign over all rights to his design

He was released when an employee realized that Paul was not crazy and the crazy story that he was telling was in fact true --

Realizing that he could never market the technology in this corrupt world has offered do it yourself plans to modify your own engines --
Here is a direct link to the small engine plans I highly recommend that you check out their whole site, here's the link

Yes it works! Look up US patent 5794601 video in question, And all other's are directly related.
4267976 May 1981 Chatwin
4418653 December 1983 Yoon
4524746 June 1985 Hansen
4567857 February 1986 Houseman et al.
4735186 April 1988 Parsons
5059217 October 1991 Arroyo et al.
5074273 December 1991 Brown
5357908 October 1994 Sung et al.
5379728 January 1995 Cooke
5408973 April 1995 Spangjer
5443052 August 1995 Aslin

This Is The Best Thing You're Going To See All Day

...and if you're really optimistic ↓↓↓

Monday, November 17, 2014

I was right about Obamacare: It was contrived, dishonest, and unrealistic!

My original thought was to start out by saying, "I sometimes wonder why they don't believe me."  But I knew that it wasn't me that they distrusted, it was the overwhelming brainwashing that they blindly accepted regardless of any rational thought or revealing truths.  The 'they' in this narrative includes people I've known for many years.  Most of these people have a well-liked personality and are seemingly intelligent when it comes to every day choices but they never broke away from the spell that has captured their intellect...and probably will not like me identifying this observation when they reads this.  They've heard me criticize their main stream media where most of them get their news.  Which brings me to the following video where a CNBC anchor was chastised for exposing a lie about Obamacare.  President John F. Kennedy once said, "The great enemy of truth is very often not the lie--deliberate, contrived, and dishonest--but the myth-persistent, persuasive, and unrealistic."  Obamacare fills the adjectives to a T...contrived, dishonest, and an unrealistic myth...and deliberately forced down our throats.  After they see this video, will they sometimes wonder that I was right all along? ~ Norman E. Hooben
The video follows this commentary:

Fox Business anchor: CNBC silenced me from talking about Obamacare lie – you are ‘disrespecting office of president’
by Tom Tillison @ BIZPAC Review

Fox Business Network anchor Melissa Francis said she “was silenced” from criticizing the Affordable Care Act while working at CNBC, and was told by management that she was “disrespecting the office of the president.”

While discussing Obamacare architect Jonathan Gruber’s comments about the Obama administration taking advantage of “the stupidity of American voter” to pass the health care law, Francis said the liberal media are also villains here.
Calling out NBC, ABC, the Los Angeles Times and The Associated Press, who “have only been too happy to comply” in helping “cover up the truth,” Francis pointed to her own experiences at CNBC.
“It’s shocking, but it actually doesn’t surprise me because when I was at CNBC, I pointed out to my viewers that the math of Obamacare simply didn’t work,” she said. “Not the politics, by the way. But just the basic math. And when I did that, I was silenced.”
“I said on the air that you couldn’t add millions of people to the system and force insurance companies to cover their pre-existing conditions without raising the price on everyone else,” she added. “I pointed out that it couldn’t possibly be true that if you like your plan, you can keep it.”
Francis told viewers not to trust the other networks.
“I can tell you first hand, they are willing participants in the campaign to keep the economic truth from you,” Francis added. “Don’t let them do it.”
Watch the segment here:
Additional videos...may take a moment to load. (If video has a black area above simply click on it and it will go away...some systems do this)


Sunday, November 16, 2014

Testing The Bullet Proof Car ~ What if...

This Is What It's Like To Be Shot At With an AK-47 in a Mercedes-Benz! 

Blast From The Past

Then there's this...(it may take a moment for video to load)



Over 8 Million Views !!! ...Why not one more! (This is an up-dated version)

ObamaCare... ENOUGH ALREADY !!!

Storm'n Norm'n
5 Ways ObamaCare Hides Its Costs

The Obama administration said that it would give insurers more time to
figure out next year's rates, but critics said that the administration
meant... View Enlarged Image

"Lack of transparency is a huge political advantage. Call it the stupidity of the American voter, or whatever, but basically that was really, really critical to getting the thing to pass."
That was MIT economist Jonathan Gruber, one of the key architects of ObamaCare, explaining how ObamaCare was purposefully designed to obfuscate how it was financed, how the subsidies worked and other unpleasant features of the law.
"If you made it explicit that healthy people were going to pay and sick people get money, it would not have passed," Gruber said, adding that the bill "was written in a tortured way to make sure the CBO(Congressional Budget Office) did not score the mandate as a tax."
Gruber's comments, made at a 2013 conference but just now making the rounds on the Internet, are the polar opposite of what Democrats promised the public.
At a 2010 White House summit held shortly before ObamaCare became law, then-House Majority Leader Steny Hoyer, D-Md., explained that a central goal of ObamaCare was to make the entire system more transparent.
"An open, transparent market will bring down costs, we believe," he said.
Obama himself frequently talked about the problem of hidden health costs, and administration officials promised, "Price transparency will be an important part of our efforts to reform health care."
More than four years after Obama signed ObamaCare into law, it's become increasingly clear that Gruber wasn't exaggerating. The law's vast web of accounting gimmicks, cross subsidies, taxes and fees makes it increasingly difficult to know what ObamaCare costs of care from consumers, businesses and taxpayers.
Hidden Premiums and the other exchanges were originally supposed to open in October, but the White House pushed the date back a month. The administration said that it would give insurers more time to figure out next year's rates, but critics said that the administration meant the delay to hide ObamaCare's 2015 premiums until after the midterm elections.
Shoppers could get a peek at rates for the first time this week.
Another complication is that those who automatically re-enroll in their health plans could be in for a rude surprise. Not only could premiums be far higher than before, but subsidies — which depend on both income and plan prices — could be smaller.
Enrollees will be able to find out only by reapplying for coverage through the exchanges, something that more than half of enrollees say that they don't plan to do, according to a Bankrate survey.
Hidden Plan Costs
Far from making insurance costs more transparent, ObamaCare appears to be making it more difficult to assess the true cost of any insurance plan.
To keep premiums down, for example, many plans adopted narrow provider networks, forcing patients either to go to the short list of approved doctors and hospitals, or to pay out of pocket.
A McKinsey survey found that the share of individual market plans with narrow networks jumped from 20% before ObamaCare went into effect to 41% this year, with 15% now using "ultranarrow" networks.
The survey also found that close to 70% of the lowest-cost plans sharply restricted provider networks. The restrictions could expose consumers to significant costs.
And to make up for ObamaCare plans' low payment rates, some providers are starting to tack on extra charges not covered by insurance, while others are refusing to take ObamaCare patients at all. Both add new, hidden costs to health care.
Hidden Taxpayer Costs
Unlike Social Security or Medicare, each of which relies on a dedicated payroll tax that shows up on every pay stub, ObamaCare imposes 20 different taxes — almost all of which are hidden from plain sight.
Among them: higher taxes on many who use flexible spending accounts and on those who claim a medical expense deduction, an excise tax on medical devices, new taxes on insurance and drug companies, a tobacco tax hike, a surtax on investment income, a second Medicare tax rate on upper-income earners.
Consumers paying the higher income taxes, or paying more for devices, insurance and so on, won't necessarily know that it's because of ObamaCare.
Some ObamaCare costs will even show up in higher state taxes. Kaiser Health News found that taxpayers in states that contract with private insurers to cover Medicaid patients will end up paying hundreds of millions more, thanks to ObamaCare's new $60 billion tax on the insurance industry.
Hidden Budget Costs
Trying to figure out how much ObamaCare costs taxpayers has become an impossible task, according to the Congressional Budget Office.
The CBO initially said that the law would slightly reduce the deficit over its first 10 years. But earlier this year, the CBO admitted that it couldn't actually verify whether that forecast was accurate.
When asked this summer whether ObamaCare would, in fact, cut the deficit, CBO head Douglas Elmendorf said "We don't know, and I think in some important ways, we will never know."
The reason, he said, was that ObamaCare relies on a multitude of changes to existing programs and tax rates — in addition to many new taxes — to pay for its huge insurance subsidies. The CBO claims that it's impossible to know whether those changes are actually working as promised.
What is known, however, is that at least two of the new taxes — on tanning salons and medical device makers — have been producing far less revenue than expected. The administration has also put off cuts to the Medicare Advantage program meant to help "pay for" ObamaCare, and it changed other parts of the law that cut revenues or increased costs.
When Republicans on the Senate Budget Committee used CBO methodology to update ObamaCare's budget impact in the wake of these changes, they found that it will add $131 billion to the deficit over the next decade.
Hidden Industry Costs
ObamaCare backers have been cheering the news that, overall, premium increases for 2015 appear to be modest.
But that is at least in part the result of "bailout" programs built into ObamaCare, which were meant to encourage the insurance industry's participation by protecting it against losses. These temporary "reinsurance" and "risk corridor" programs, industry analysts say, allow insurers to hold rates artificially low in ObamaCare's first three years to grow market share.
"We won't know what the real ObamaCare rates will be until we see the 2017 rates, when there will be plenty of valid claim data and the ObamaCare reinsurance program ... will have ended," explained health care industry analyst Robert Laszewski.
A study by University of Minnesota professors Stephen T. Parente and Michael Ramlet finds that when these industry subsidies end, the result will be sharp premium hikes in 2017 that will, in turn, cause a sharp drop in the number of insured.
"We estimate a significant reduction in the private insurance market in 2017, with steady declines continuing for the rest of the decade," they wrote.
Within a decade, Parente and Ramlet forecast, the ranks of the uninsured will climb back to the 40 million level.
Follow John Merline on Twitter: @IBD_Jmerline.