These two with eugenicist backgrounds have set themselves up as health advisors to the world – not via their expertise backed up by medical degrees … but by their extensive donations to the WHO. They are the second largest donors next to the US of A. Tell me please why that should qualify them to treat us medically? And as we speak they are busily funding the ‘cure’ which according to them must be a vaccine. Please ask yourself why? Why has the establishment suppressed alternative less risky treatments that others have found to work? If you cannot see this duplicity you are blind indeed. If you listen below here to Gates speak you will see they are confidently expecting another wave. Word has it, early August. This is what contacts of mine tell me. Although I personally was expecting one come Sept/Oct anyway. How can we know there’ll be another wave? The end game of Agenda 2030 if you’ve at all been studying their documents right there in plain sight … the end game has always been & still is … global governance, world control. The last round was in my opinion the test run for your compliance. You did really well (in their eyes) so they will be back with round two. Unless folk wake up real soon. (I’ve not linked some of my comments with references today, if you doubt what I say go to the Corbett Report’s YT channel & watch his series of four videos exposing the Gates’ agenda. It’s all there & meticulously researched). EWR
Special Report: The American Red Cross
When a devastating earthquake leveled Haiti in 2010, millions of people donated to the American Red Cross. The charity raised almost half a billion dollars. It was one of its most successful fundraising efforts ever.
The American Red Cross vowed to help Haitians rebuild, but after five years the Red Cross’ legacy in Haiti is not new roads, or schools, or hundreds of new homes. It’s difficult to know where all the money went.
NPR and ProPublica went in search of the nearly $500 million and found a string of poorly managed projects, questionable spending and dubious claims of success, according to a review of hundreds of pages of the charity’s internal documents and emails, as well as interviews with a dozen current and former officials.
The Red Cross says it has provided homes to more than 130,000 people, but the number of permanent homes the charity has built is six.
The Red Cross long has been known for providing emergency disaster relief — food, blankets and shelter to people in need. And after the earthquake, it did that work in Haiti, too. But the Red Cross has very little experience in the difficult work of rebuilding in a developing country.
This story was reported in partnership between NPR News Investigations and ProPublica, an investigative journalism organization. Read more from ProPublica: How the Red Cross Raised Half a Billion Dollars for Haiti and Built Six Homes (lire en Français).
“Five hundred million in Haiti is a lot of money,” says Jean-Max Bellerive, who was prime minister until 2011. “I’m not a big mathematician, but I can make some additions. It doesn’t add up for me.”
On a recent day, Bellerive was sipping coffee in his living room, high above Port-au-Prince, with Joel Boutroue, who was the United Nations deputy special representative in Haiti before the earthquake and an advisor to the Haitian government afterward. Boutroue says he can’t account for where the nearly $500 million went either.
They considered the Red Cross’ claim on its website and press releases: That all the money went to help 4.5 million Haitians get “back on their feet.”
“No, no, not possible,” Bellerive says. “We don’t have that population in the area affected by the earthquake.”
“You know,” Boutroue chimes in, “4.5 million was 100 percent of the urban area in 2010. One hundred percent. It would mean the American Red Cross would have served entire cities of Haiti.”
It’s not unheard of for the Red Cross to make such a claim. Not long ago, the charity hired a group of consultants to review one of its projects in the north of the country. They found the charity’s math unreliable when it came to counting people it helped. There was double-counting, undercounting, and in one instance the Red Cross claimed to have helped more people than actually lived there.
David Meltzer, the Red Cross’ general counsel and head of the international division, says the charity helped millions through trying and difficult circumstances, including a cholera outbreak and a government in disarray.
“The Red Cross has provided clean water, sanitation, vaccinations, disaster preparedness, cholera prevention,” he says. “All of the money that has been spent has been focused on benefiting the people of Haiti.”
Meltzer says the Red Cross took the almost $500 million and split it into sectors. For example, the organization spent $69 million on emergency relief, $170 million providing shelter and $49 million on water and sanitation efforts.
The Red Cross also has outlined over the years some of the projects it has funded, such as millions of dollars given for new hospitals, vaccination programs, and disbursement of tents and water tablets. The charity says it has done more than 100 projects in Haiti, repairing 4,000 homes, giving several thousand families temporary shelters and donating $44 million for food.
But the charity will not provide a list of specific programs it ran, how much they cost or what their expenses were.
Meltzer says the public can see in the organization’s five-year report: a pie chart showing the percentage of the money that went to each sector. But he will not provide greater detail about where the money went.
We’ve seen this before. The joke that Red Cross now is. Dodgy goings on in other disasters where the aid never gets to the affected. I’ve been told it’s now owned by the Rockefellers.
- The Red Cross announced a third of their donated funds have been distributed
- Many bushfire victims are yet to receive anything despite losing everything
- Funds are set to be distributed over three years in ‘tailored recovery programs’
- Bega MP Andrew Constance slammed the Red Cross, saying help is needed now
- ‘Australians donated now so people get help now, not in three years’ – Constance
The Australian Red Cross has revealed it will likely take years for the $95million donated to bushfire victims to reach ravaged communities.
The charity said on Wednesday $30million of its Disaster Relief and Recovery Fund had been allocated to bushfire victims, but many have received nothing.
Robert Gorringe, from Ulmarra in northern New South Wales, told 7News he had been left out the donations that have so far been distributed.
‘They’ve made a lot of promises that they’re going to this, that and the other, but I’ve received nothing,’ Mr Gorringe said.
To help stop the forced rating sale of my home by raising and holding $20,000 Auckland Council outstanding rates ‘in escrow’ with solicitor.
LINK TO VINNY EASTWOOD’S FB PAGE LIVE (until midnight 20th April)
I have until 24 April 2018, to get Auckland Council CEO Stephen Town to withdraw from the Auckland High Court, the forced Rating Sale proceedings against my home, or it will be sold.
Time is short.
This is only the second time ever that Auckland Council have applied for a forced Rating Sale against a freehold property.
In my opinion, I am being unfairly persecuted and prosecuted as an ‘Anti-corruption whistle-blower’, for my persistent and consistent efforts to help get full transparency and accountability in the spending of public monies on private sector consultants and contractors.
The amount I owe in outstanding rates, (excluding legal fees and penalties) is $20,000.
Altogether, I am seeking $21,000 on this Give A Little Page, $20,000 to cover outstanding rates (excluding legal fees and penalties), and $1000 to cover the Give A Little 5% service fee.
$21,000 is 2100 x $10
1050 x $20
525 x $40
420 x $50
210 x $100
105 x $200
42 x $500
21 x $1000
(The reason why I have set up this Give A Little page is because a number of people have asked me to do so, because they support my work and want to financially assist.
It has always been my intention to pay outstanding rates, but because I was broke, I would have been able to apply for rates postponement.
However, after an eleven year battle, it has never been my intention to apply for rates postponement, until the ‘job was finished’ and the following details of awarded contracts were available for public scrutiny.)
If I can raise this outstanding $20,000 rates money, and have it sitting ‘in escrow’ (in trust) in the HENDERSON REEVES CONNELL RISHWORTH TRUST ACCOUNT that will help apply more pressure for these forced Rating Sale proceedings to be withdrawn, and for the following details of awarded contracts to be published on the websites of Auckland Council and Auckland Council Controlled Organisations (CCOs), so they are available for public scrutiny:
* The unique contract number.
* The name of the consultant /contractor.
* A brief description of the scope of the contract.
* Contract start and finish dates.
* The exact dollar value of each and every contract, including those sub-contracted.
* How the contract was awarded, by direct appointment or public tender.
The close off day for this Give A Little Page will be 12pm Friday 20 April 2018.
As soon as the $21,000 is raised – I will close this page.
Since 2007, I have disputed and refused to pay first Auckland City Council, then Auckland Council rates, because of the lack of transparency in Council spending on private sector consultants and contractors – their continuing failure to fully comply with the NZ Public Records Act 2005, section 17:
17 Requirement to create and maintain records
(1) Every public office and local authority must create and maintain full and accurate records of its affairs, in accordance with normal, prudent business practice, including the records of any matter that is contracted out to an independent contractor.
Back in 2010, while I was disputing and refusing to pay Auckland City Council rates, I received a ‘Good Citizen’s Award from the Auckland City Council Eden/Albert Community Board, for fighting to help stop water privatisation and for more transparency in Council contracting.
However, under Auckland Council, my ‘reward’ (not that I choose to do this for ‘reward’) – is to force the sale of my freehold home?
I’ve now attended seven International Anti-Corruption Conferences, and was last year invited to, and attended the 2017 World Justice Project International Rule of Law Forum at The Hague, so I have developed a good understanding of the corruption risks in contracting out public services to private sector consultants and contractors, and I have offered to help Auckland Council and CCOs to finish the job and fully and accurately ‘open the books’.
New Zealand is ‘perceived’ to be ‘the least corrupt country in the world’, according to the 2017 Transparency International ‘Corruption Perception Index’, so arguably we should be the most transparent. But we don’t know exactly where billion$ of dollars are now being spent on the contracting out of so many Council services that used to be provided ‘in house’ by directly employed staff under the ‘public service’ not commercialised/ privatised model.
MORE BACKGROUND INFORMATION IS AVAILABLE HERE.
A petition to Mayor Phil Goff to ‘Halt the forced sale of Penny Bright’s house’
Funds raised will go towards the $20,000 in outstanding Auckland Council rates to be paid once ‘the books are open’. In any event monies collected for outstanding Auckland Council Rates, will be paid by the 20th April 2019 – it will be held in escrow till this time. In the meantime I will continue to work with Auckland Council and CCOs to help ensure the above mentioned details of awarded contracts are available for public scrutiny.
“We have had a bit of a shock this week with a demand from the Tauranga City Council that we pay an annual fee of $314.00 for occupation of their land. We have cultivated a garden on the Hillier fenceline for 18 years, 6 years before that on Hillier Centre land, which was sold to expand their organisation. All of us are volunteers from the nearby community with the sole aim of supplying the Tauranga Food Bank each Tuesday with a variety of fresh vegetables. Last year we sent them 539 banana boxes of vegetables.
We are a not for profit and unfunded group but small donations and generous businesses keep us going.
Most of us are retired and this morning I worked out our average age at 75!
With housing so difficult for struggling local families we know we are contributing in a very practical way.
We, along with all others we have spoken to, are appalled that our council wants to charge this totally unfair fee.
We do not have the resources to meet the council’s demands.