Sunday, March 26, 2006


I demand amnesty for all illegal activity! Yey!

If non-citizens coming to the U.S. illegally demand amnesty for their violation of the law, then people who are citizens should march to demand amnesty for any violation of the law...









See where this is going... It's only fair, afterall even the existing laws shouldn't be upheld. ;)

Tuesday, March 14, 2006


Torsion Laser, Angel Light, Colores Brazil attacks

As I'm watching TV, there's a show about UFOs attacking some island off Brazil called Colores. (sp?) Anyhow what is happening is that some of the poor locals are getting zapped by an intense beam that can penetrate structures and cause nasty radiation burns...

So what does it remind me of? There was another show about something invented by a Canadian named Troy Hurtubise called the Angel Light. The device from the description sounds like a very specialized laser which induces "photon torque" on the emitted beam. More on similar high output quantum devices can be found under a category of devices called "orbital photon modulators". This category of optical devices allows for more specialized output manipulation than the common laser.

Thus an idea for a device called a Torsion Laser. It's a very specific device which can be used in weaponized form. By introducing "torque" on the coherent beam, it can produce much more penetration than typical photons and can produce penetration and scattering much more in line with high energy X-ray and gamma ray devices. But unlike X-ray and gamma lasers, the energy requirements are much less. The penetrating effect on biology also seems to make organic membranes not retain water. The energizing effect also excites the molecules and causes them to evaporate. Thus it can make a really nasty "dehydration beam". So in addition to having enhanced penetration of materials, disruption of electromagnetic states, the dehydration and ionizing radiation effects of the beam make its weapon applications quite apparent.

So how to defend?
Charge coupled devices? Maybe by using a charged device to absorb the spin state and transfer it to electrons can be useful. Of course the energy may then dissapate in the form of heat. Another method might be the use of rotating magnetic fields to "de-spin" the polarized beam. However that type of device may also create harmful ionizing radiation. But either of those coupled with adequate RF shielding may be a suitable counter to penetration or attack by a torsion laser. Hmmm...

Related links to this weird stuff:
Google "orbital photon modulator"


My letter to the Chicago Tribune and my sentiments on immigration

Frankly I don't get why the Tribune is saying we should go soft on perpetrators of illegal activity when it comes to entry of the United States, but apparently they are. Thus I fired off a letter to the editor. Frankly they must think the citizens of the United States are really stupid.

Good job Tribune! So you're saying we should go soft on immigrants that come here illegally because it causes a hardship on their family? To what degree does an illegal activity have to deemed illegal in order to have laws against it enforced? Using the same reasoning, it can be deemed that drug users should be released from police custody for causing duress upon their families. Why not family members in jail for DUI? Or why not drug dealers? Surely the loss of income must cause plenty of financial hardship for their dependents. May as well not stop there either. If family suffering is involved, then all incarcerated thugs and murderers should not have to deal with consequences of the law either. Besides, if nobody takes a stand when it comes to enforcing the law, what is the point in having it in the first place?

So that's it. What about the term illegal is not understood?

As for immigration itself, I'm not against it. If it is dealt with in a controlled and legal manner, then I'm all for it. People which put in the effort to to make it though the system and proper channels to be a part of this nation must really have something to contribute.

Here's my simple stance on immigration:
Immigration yes!

There's a reason for having laws in this country, or having a country for that matter. Otherwise we may as well have absolute anarchy. If that's the case, one may as well get out the sledges out and go about tearing down buildings and institutions that have no meaning. (Remember Rome anyone? I honestly doubt it was barbarians...) Why toil and pay for the upkeep of a system (which no longer seems to care for the very people it is supposed to protect) when the supposed foundation of its values has no meaning?

Friday, March 10, 2006


Identification should be biometrically validated

The technology now exists such that identification systems in the U.S. should be required to be biometrically validated. The internet infrastructure is at the point where a web based validation service can be implemented by the IRS and Social Security Services. Biometric scanners capable of scanning either a fingerprint or retina are now common enough that requiring their use should not bring any undue costs upon businesses or government service agencies. These devices have been refined and proven reliable enough in their use for security purposes, there should be no reason why they can't be implemented for further securing personal information.

For biometric validation to work, it would require biometric registration. Biometric registration should be done at a state office when one turns 18, most likely at a licencing facility. This can be completed along with selective services registration. For older individuals, having biometric validation can be done with renewal of their drivers licence.

Biometric validation should also be required for immigration visas as well. This way it should be possible to verify who is entering and leaving the country.

Benefits of biometric validation in documentation:
Securing personal data: with a biometric key (a fingerprint) associated with a social security number, it will make it nearly impossible for identity thieves to use your social security number. If it necessary to replace a lost or stolen ID, all you may need to do is have your thumb scanned.

Employment tracking and taxes: No fraudulent work visas or bogus social security numbers. If an I.D. bounces back negative for a key (repeated fails, in case of a bad scan) during validation, the company cannot legally hire that person. In order to hire that person, the company will have to file an exemption. In which case examiners should be used to verify whether that person has a legal right to employment in the U.S.

National security:
The validation and key data may also be used to track fugitive criminals. They may not be able to find a job and hide out elsewhere in the country. This tracking data may also be used in obtaining social services, so a criminal cannot hide out while recieving welfare.

Immigration and customs:
Biometrics associated with a work visa can be used to assist the Bureau of Immigration and Customs Enforcement in finding those who overstay their visas. This can be done by cross-examining validation histories of both employers and social services.

Expense tracking:
If foreigners on visas are using social services, it could be possible to track costs from non-citizens and then deduct those costs from any benefits provided to their country of origin. If the U.S. is not providing any financial assistance to that country, this could be implemented as a teriff on goods from that particular country.

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