Although many things remain unknown about the roles that zinc and aluminum play in the human brain, one thing is certain: high aluminum concentrations lead to brain damage.
Because aluminum is ubiquitous as both an environmental and industrial chemical, it is impossible to avoid some exposure to this known neurotoxin. Fortunately, a study conducted by researchers from China Medical University in Shenyang and published in the journal Neuroscience Letters in 2008 found that zinc may help prevent aluminum from crossing the blood-brain barrier (BBB), thereby preventing brain damage.
Wheaties breakfast cereal, manufactured by General Mills, has been found to contain so many microscopic fragments of metal that individual flakes can be lifted and carried using common magnets, a Natural News Forensic Food Lab investigation has found and documented. Photos of the microscopy investigation are posted now at labs.naturalnews.com
A video demonstrating Wheaties flakes clinging to magnets has also been posted at YouTube:
As the consumption of cannabis, also known as marijuana, finally returns to its historical state of being legal, in Uruguay and across the world, a previously unseen problem shows its head: namely that of genetically modified cannabis.
Imagine trying to patent the smartphone, or for that matter, the tattoo. Any company that could swing that, could probably also patent the fork and knife.
Incredibly, a new application from Google-owned Motorola Mobility seeks a patent not for any particular utensil, but rather, for setting the table.
In other words, if you have an electronic smart tattoo, and want it to speak to your mobile communications device, you may soon be able to do it in spades, but you will have to do it Google style.
It is a documented fact that technologies exist to modify the weather, and or disperse chemicals onto unknowing populations. They are called Environmental Modification Techniques or ENMOD technologies. In 1977 the UN acknowledged these technologies at the Convention on the Prohibition of Military or Any Other Hostile Use of Environmental Modification Techniques.
Esau Freeman, with Kansas for Change, Inc. caused quite a stir when he presented a bag of homegrown weed to a group of Kansas state legislators at a public forum in Wichita, KS.