Thursday, May 14, 2015

Dear Rep. Steve Knight R - 25


Dear Representative Knight,

The 25th  district has been the site of an in continuo Chemical Assault Scorched Earth program since June 17, 1987 under then President Ronald Reagan. Since this time period there have been five successive Irrationalist Presidents now with Barack Obama in charge. I have a history in Inyo County and Owens Valley since about 1980. From 1997 Inyo County has been the most common jurisdiction in the United States to experience what is named Mobilization of Empire and Civilization or MOEC when I returned to California from New Mexico.

It is argued that MOEC is the mechanism that expands and contracts the British Empire.

The allegation is that Cambridge Law School is the proximate cause and authorship of this attack on the United States. If true then the Fall of the Anglo American Paradigm is iconoclastic or the destruction of sacred and political symbols is from within the same group.

MOEC is LGBTi based. It is likely the work of all same sex male perhaps with a confrontation of heterosexual Trinity theologians against the homosexual Cambridge lawyers.

The attack proves definitively that if one individual is alienated from their Constitutional Rights the collective will suffer.

I am the only individual with the entire attack imposed over their person. As such I am the only witness to the entire event although the entire state of California at 38 millions is clearly affected.

Past Representative Bud Mckeon has been legally responsible here for the breadth of this time period.

(1993 – 2015)

Origin is a GUI or symbolic artifact of MOEC which is a prisoner's dilemma based defection model.




Particular History and Justice    
Parameters Maze  
  Consciousness Consciousness
  Rationality Rationality
  Behaviorism Behaviorism
  Atomization Ideal State - Varna Asrama

There is over $83 trillion dollars USD in private wealth in the United States. Inyo County has seen it's population fall from over 20,000 to just over 18,000.

The county has one of the lowest per capita incomes which has been at $20,000. 

The concept of treason creates an exclusive. As such United States History and the legal disposition of the Chemical Assault will revolve are these statutes.


§ 2381. Treason

Whoever, owing allegiance to the United States, levies war against them or adheres to their enemies, giving them aid and comfort within the United States or elsewhere, is guilty of treason and shall suffer death, or shall be imprisoned not less than five years and fined under this title but not less than $10,000; and shall be incapable of holding any office under the United States.

§ 2382. Misprision of treason

Whoever, owing allegiance to the United States and having knowledge of the commission of any treason against them, conceals and does not, as soon as may be, disclose and make known the same to the President or to some judge of the United States, or to the governor or to some judge or justice of a particular State, is guilty of misprision of treason and shall be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than seven years, or both.

Book of Hosea

Hosea an Old Testament prophet, whose name means Deliverance, provides a very focused but subtle template for defining the organization of Gay Irrationalism Gay Know Nothing which is a descent of informants and traitors from the Membership of Cambridge Law School. This also appears to provide a linkage to Trinity theologians who were a lesser evil.

In the Book of Hosea Chapter 4 verse six the operative is provided:

6 My people are destroyed for lack of knowledge: because thou hast rejected knowledge, I will also reject thee, that thou shalt be no priest to me: seeing thou hast forgotten the law of thy God, I will also forget thy children.

The use of the Attorney General Exemption for the President is also defined in 4.4. "for thy people are as they that strive with the priest."

Ethnic Nationalism and localism is used to create an individual and group base on incompetence and corruption. An exception or exemption is the foil used to recruit persons on a Yellow Brick Road fashioned as business deal in lieu of a covenant or constitution between the government and it's people.

The United State Federal Government will have a difficult time repaying criminal and civil penalties.

Inyo County is a lightning rod source for witnesses and evidence in a future Nuremberg War Crime styled trial.

As you begin your term serving this district you should not remain passive as Reagan - Obama - McKeon.

The alter ego to MOEC is the Islamic State. These actors use summary executions and apologists to these killings. The United States and Britain uses cenorship and sanitization to cover a homosexual blackmail ring tagged with a Chemical Assault -  Scorched Earth.

Cambridge uses a Gay Irrationalist Gay Know Nothing model that targets an 80 IQ. Common sense or the average person is 100 IQ. This posits the Ethnic Nationalist Localist failing a future sixth grade exit exam on MOEC History. This would likely lead to dependence on a fascist welfare state.

I am a resident of Inyo County but am writing from Weed CA.

Thank you for your consideration.
Bhakta David Nollmeyer
Weed CA
May 14, 2015


MOEC Mobilization of Empire and Civilization

Monday, May 04, 2015

Transparency International–Hillary Clinton


Transparency International is a NGO that monitors political and corporate corruption. There are chapters in 100. There are none in the United States. In March of 2012 Secretary of State Hillary Clinton was given this nation-states award for Integrity. Hillary Clinton is the chief diplomat representing this country vis a vis with over 200 nation-states. She has violated her office as the United States is a hub in a clandestine Chemical Assault – Scorched Earth.

This attack has been in continuo since President Ronald Reagan in June 1987. President Obama has won and campaigned in two elections  2008 and 2012 while the Salton Sea and Colorado River were despoiled.

The Colorado River also is drinking water for areas of Mexico.

The link below is Transparency International’s summary on the United States.

Bhakta David Nollmeyer

Remarks at the Transparency International-USA's Annual Integrity Award Dinner


Hillary Rodham Clinton
Secretary of State

The Mayflower Hotel

Washington, DC

March 22, 2012

Thank you. Thank you very much. Thank you. Well, I am very honored to be here and delighted to be supporting the work of Transparency International-USA. Before government officials spoke as openly and loudly about these issues, Transparency International was already bringing corruption out of the shadows, sunlight being the best disinfectant. And so I am really here, first and foremost, to thank all of you.

I want to thank Alan for his years of service to our country and the foreign service; thank you so much. I want to thank you Claudia for assuming the reins of this very important organization. And I, of course, want to congratulate Coca-Cola. And Sonya, thank you for that very stirring description of the commitment that Coca-Cola has to the values represented by Transparency International-USA.

I know that the former – the predecessor to Claudia Dumas is Nancy Zucker Boswell who was just recognized, and I have a special reason for recognizing her again because she is here with her husband, Eric, who also happens to be the Assistant Secretary for Diplomatic Security at the State Department. So don’t try any funny stuff because Eric and his team are well-prepared. But I wanted to thank both of them for their service.

As you heard Sonya say, she was really accepting the award on behalf of the 700,000 associates of Coca-Cola. Well, I am accepting it on behalf of the people across the United States Government, not only from the State Department and USAID but from Treasury, from Commerce, from the SEC, from Justice – represented by our Assistant Secretary for Criminal Law, from representatives to the OECD, the United Nations, the G-20, and so many other dedicated public servants who serve you by waking up every single morning trying to figure out what more we can do to reduce corruption, to create transparency, accountability, and better governance. They will never receive an award like this and their names are not likely to be known. But they are fighting the fight day in and day out.

Now Al said we have made this a high priority, and indeed we have. We’ve tried to put it right at the center of the work that we do in diplomacy and development. And why? Well, very simply, we have an interest in reducing poverty and sparking economic growth around the world, in creating greater security, prosperity, and even peace. And we know that corruption and the lack of transparency eats away like a cancer at the trust people should have in their government, at the potential for broad-based, sustainable, inclusive growth. Corruption stifles entrepreneurship, siphons funding away from critical services, poor fiscal transparency makes it impossible to hold governments accountable. And if these problems go on long enough, if they run deep enough, they literally can and have been shaking societies to the core.

The vegetable vendor that Al mentioned certainly is a prime example of that. But we so much evidence of the increasing awareness and rejection by people of the corruption that has been for the millennia just taken for granted.

Anyone who doubts the power of frustrated citizens to rise up need not only look at the Middle East and North Africa, but increasingly across the globe because social media has given every citizen a tool in order to report and literally post in the matter of seconds the kind of abuses that have been, up until now, just taken for granted. So this is an integral part of national security.

We also know that corrupt practices contribute to the spread of organized crime and terrorism. They underwrite trafficking in drugs and arms and human beings. And we have a major stake in building up partners who can work with us to take on these transnational threats and to promote stability, who will work with us to champion an international standard of behavior that gives more people in more places the opportunity to fulfill their own God-given potential.

The second priority for us is that the United States needs to spark growth not only abroad but right here at home. I’ve often spoken about what I call economic statecraft. It’s how America’s foreign policy can be the best advocate for U.S. businesses abroad, which will in turn drive our own recovery, and so we are seeking ways to more effectively use economic tools to strengthen America’s global leadership.

American workers and businesses remain the most innovate and productive anywhere in the world. I believe they – we can compete with anybody, anywhere, but it’s very difficult to do that if you don’t have that proverbial playing field being level so that your competition has a shot of winning.

And I know that with all of the businesses represented here tonight, you understand how unfair it is when competitors pay the bribes, pass the money under the table, prey on public officials in other countries to force or extort them to do their bidding. And oftentimes, it prevents American businesses even from making investments in certain places where clearly they should have a competitive advantage.

Now, of course, for every one of those officials who are taking cash under the table just to do his or her job, there are many who are refusing. There are leaders of integrity who are trying to look powerful people in the eye and say, “No.” But they need our admiration, but more importantly, our support.

So we have made it a priority to fight corruption and promote transparency, and the United States has been at this for quite a number of years now. In 1996, the United States played a major role in developing the first legally-binding commitment by governments to fight corruption. And we’ve led on many important fronts since then. But I’d like to just briefly describe what this Administration is doing.

First, we’re expanding and mobilizing a global consensus in support of greater transparency – a global architecture, if you will, of anticorruption institutions and practices. Along with Brazil, we launched the Open Government Partnership. It is a network of support for government leaders and citizens working to bring more transparency and accountability to governments.

Already, it’s helping to shape best practices like Indonesia’s innovative method of involving even small villages in decisions about how government funds should be spent. All told, 53 countries and dozens of civil society organizations are committing to these efforts. And I know that many of TI’s country offices, including TI-USA, will be represented at the Open Government Partnership high-level summit in Brasilia that I will co-chair with the Brazilian foreign minister.

We’re building this anticorruption consensus in other ways as well. In what is called the Deauville Partnership, we are working with our Arab partners on anticorruption, open government, and asset recovery efforts. At the OECD, we were pleased to welcome Colombia and Russia into the Working Group on Bribery last year. It will be an important milestone when both have become full parties to the Anti-Bribery Convention.

Now we know business cultures do not change overnight, but moves like this at least establish beachheads for reform. And through our bilateral diplomacy and at the G-20, we are encouraging major economies such as China, India, Indonesia, Saudi Arabia to join the convention as well. We support the follow-through that’s necessary to enforce anticorruption norms such as the new review process that promotes implementation of the UN Convention against Corruption.

Yet even as we work to build this international consensus and the tools to implement it, we recognize that there’s a lot of work ahead. How do we produce the concrete changes in people’s lives? So we’re working to help countries build institutions and create tools to promote good governance. Now sometimes it’s as simple as cutting down the opportunities for an official to exact a bribe in the first place – for example, by reducing the number of forms you have to fill out, or by encouraging countries to move toward e-Government, electronic government. In Afghanistan, officials have cut down markedly on corruption by paying members of the national police force by mobile phone instead of by cash.

In many countries, we have seen a lot of the security difficulties with their militaries and their police forces, due, in large measure, because the members either don’t get paid at all or get paid sporadically or get paid less than they should because large amounts of cash are transported, and every officer along the line takes his share. So we’ve been pushing militaries and police forces to move to mobile banking as a way to combat that.

Next month, we will launch an innovative fund to encourage countries to be more open about how they spend their revenues. It’s part of a larger effort we’re calling Domestic Finance for Development, an initiative to help developing countries increase their own sources of funding so they can meet more of their own needs. It’s really quite difficult in many countries when we see that they either don’t have any modern tax system or they don’t collect what is owed with the result that they are often unable to meet the most basic needs of their own people.

And so we’re trying to help not only governments, but civil societies get the tools and training needed to hold their governments accountable. I’ve been working for three years to try to improve tax systems and collection efforts in a number of countries, and I was very impressed with the quick work that President Perez Molina in Guatemala has shown in creating a tax system aimed at beginning to collect taxes from the elites in that country.

Corruption is a key focus for our strategic dialogue with civil society, and we encourage them to get educated about what more they can do. When I was in Kenya in August of 2009 and I spoke at the University in Nairobi, I was very struck by a sign at the entrance to the university which read, “You are entering a no-corruption zone.” And the young people who we’ve been working with in Kenya and elsewhere have made efforts against corruption one of the centerpieces of their organizing politically.

Finally, because our credibility depends on practicing what we preach, we are trying to up our own game. We recently announced our intention to implement the Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative in the United States, which will require disclosure of payments made by companies to the government and of payments received by the government from companies. Additionally, the Cardin-Lugar Amendment requires extractive industry companies registered with the SEC to disclose, project by project, how much they pay foreign governments. Now I know this has been a difficult issue, and the SEC is still working on the regulations, but we do think it will have a very profound effect on our ability to try to help manage some of the worst practices that we see in the extractive industry and in the relationships with governments at local and national levels around the world.

We’ve also launched groundbreaking efforts to make our development work more transparent. Go to the website, because there, you can see where we are investing our development funds, and you can see that we are very committed to the global effort known as IATI to report our data in a timely, easy-to-use format.

And of course, this Administration, like those before us, has taken a strong stand when it comes to American companies bribing foreign officials. We are unequivocally opposed to weakening the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act. We don’t need to lower our standards. We need to work with other countries to raise theirs. I actually think a race to the bottom would probably disadvantage us. It would not give us the leverage and the credibility that we are seeking.

So we’re looking to approach the issues that all of you here tonight are both interested in and committed to, and it does take everyone working together and it does take a lot of persistence and perseverance, but I am absolutely confident that we will make progress. We are so aided by social media now. We have tools at our disposal in the hands of literally billions of people that were never even dreamed of before. And we have worked through our 21st Century Statecraft Initiative to get those tools into the hands of more people to make them more usable, to encourage channels for people to be able to report corrupt practices – anonymously if necessary – as well as criminal activity of other sorts.

So we know old habits die hard. Human nature is what it is. But we think we have the potential to make even greater progress in the years ahead, and I’m very grateful to all of you and pledge that we will continue working closely together. Thank you very much. (Applause.)

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