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News Alerts


White House clearing of Cabal/MIC actors/agents is nearly complete.

Actors = Public

Agents = Non-Public

Trump has been clearing the White House of these actors/agents for the Republic since he took office.

Once the White House is secure, the Republic is secure.

Once the Republic is secure, GESARA will be announced.

All 18,500+ indictments of Cabal actors (Public Officials) will begin once GESARA is announced.

The announcement of GESARA will mark the end of Cabal rule over this planet.

The Cabal will be totally bankrupt and all remaining Cabal actors worldwide will be apprehended or taken off planet.

The major correction in the stock market is still expected to happen sometime before the 26th (according to rumors from sources).

The major correction is needed for GESARA and the gold-standard.

The RV is still expected to begin before the major correction occurs.

The window for the RV is now open as of today, the 17th.




Featured Post

Restored Republic via a GCR as of March 17, 2018

Restored Republic via a GCR Update as of March 17 2018 Compiled 12:14 am EDT 16 March 2018 by Judy Byington, MSW, LCSW, ret, CEO, Child Ab...

Tuesday, January 24, 2017

Trump Advances Keystone and Dakota Oil Pipelines

Source: Bloomberg | by Jennifer Jacobs and Jennifer A Dlouhy

Trump Advancing Keystone, Dakota Oil Pipelines Today, Source Saysby

January 24, 2017, 9:09 AM EST
January 24, 2017, 9:44 AM EST
  • Pipelines are flashpoints among environmentalists, activists
  • Dakota Access was stalled by Obama administration in September

A crowd gathers in celebration at the Oceti Sakowin camp after it was announced that the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers won't grant easement for the Dakota Access oil pipeline in Cannon Ball, North Dakota, on Dec. 4, 2016. Photographer: David Goldman/AP Photo

President Donald Trump intends to take action today to advance construction of the Keystone XL and Dakota Access pipelines, according to a person familiar with the matter.

TransCanada Corp.’s Keystone pipeline was rejected under former President Barack Obama, and Energy Transfer Partners LP’s $3.8 billion Dakota Access project was stalled when the Obama administration halted work on in on land near Lake Oahe in North Dakota amid protests by Native American groups.

The moves, taken on Trump’s fourth full day in office, illustrate his plan to fulfill his campaign pledge to give the oil industry more freedom to expand infrastructure, create jobs and ease transportation bottlenecks.

TransCanada climbed as much as 1.1 percent to C$63.25 at 9:33 a.m. in New York. Energy Transfer Equity LP and Energy Transfer Partners LP climbed as much as 3.3 percent and 1.7 percent, respectively.

TransCanada had no immediate comment on the president’s proposed actions and Energy Transfer didn’t immediately respond to requests for comment. A spokesman for the Standing Rock tribe that opposes the Dakota project says they’ll comment "if it happens."

White House press secretary Sean Spicer on Monday said Trump’s goal was to balance environmental protection and projects that can grow jobs and the economy.

TransCanada may need to submit another formal application to build the pipeline. But the company’s plans for Keystone XL already have been vetted, with years of environmental scrutiny culminating in former President Barack Obama’s 2015 decision that the pipeline was not in the U.S. interest.

TransCanada has not said it would reapply for permission to build the pipeline, but the day after Trump’s election, the Calgary-based company said it was looking for ways to convince the new administration of the project’s benefits to the U.S. economy. The company has previously said it remains "committed to Keystone XL."

Environmentalists fiercely battled the project, making it a flashpoint in broader debates about U.S. energy policy and climate change. Landowners in the pipeline’s path warned that a spill of dense crude could contaminate the Ogallala aquifer, a source of drinking water that stretches from Texas to South Dakota. And activists said it would promote further development of oil sands in Alberta, Canada that generally require more energy to extract.

Dakota Access opponents say the pipeline would damage sites culturally significant to Native Americans and pose an environmental hazard where it crosses the Missouri River. Earlier this month, the Department of the Army withheld the final easement necessary for construction beneath the lake.

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