UFO Science and Consciousness conference

The largest conference of its kind is about to land in South Africa. Three days of enlightened education and a real feast for those who hunger for the truth. Some of the biggest names in the business will gather on one stage to share their knowledge.

The conference is hosted by South African scientist, author and explorer, Michael Tellinger, and will present 13 internationally recognised and published leaders in the fields of UFOlogy, genetics and micro biology, alchemy, healing, bio mimicry, ancient wisdom, numeric science and the formation of a money-less society.

UFO Conference Johannesburg 2011Futurist Alfred Webre is joined by Miceal Ledwith, Laura Eisenhower, David Hudson, Lloyd Pye, James Gilliland, Kerry Cassidy and lesser know masters of their trade like Claire Janisch, Jennifer Welch, Wayne Herschel, William Brown, Louise Claassen and Willem de Swart will share their incredible and often astounding  information and discoveries.

While some may find this combination curious, Tellinger asserts that the dramatic advances in science and quantum physics have brought these three principles into alignment and cover the same areas of research, pointing to a universal consciousness of unity.

Michael TellingerThe average person on the street is completely oblivious of the unimaginable progress in scientific research, so much so, that it would seem like magic to the unenlightened crowd”, says Tellinger.  “Millions of people in SA have had their own personal experience with ETs and UFOs – but most people have in the past been too nervous to raise the subject, afraid of ridicule.  This conference will allow those in the know, the freedom to express themselves and be exposed to new areas of hidden knowledge, from genetics to transmutation of matter, the nature of reality to ET contact and treaties signed by global governments.”

While there are still many who smirk in disbelief at the concept of alien presence in the universe and even more so here on Earth, those in the know are rapidly moving well beyond trying to justify their knowledge to the uninitiated.

Cristo Louw, founder of South Africa’s UFO Resource, a research organisation that collects and collates local abduction stories and incidents, endorses the conference,  “This conference is important because it brings together leading international experts with local experts. The South African public has long been aware of these unexplained events, and now they will have the opportunity to discuss them in an open forum.”

If you have a hunger for knowledge of what is really going on in the Universe, this conference will certainly provide many hours of stimulating, leading edge information. It’s easy to book for this conference, simply click through to the conference booking page.

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Credo Mutwa’s uNosilimela, uHlanga performed

Theatre groups will go head to head at the Best of the Best theatre festival this weekend in a bid to win prizes to the value of R15 000.

Entries for the eagerly anticipated festival have flooded in, and audiences are sure to be entertained with the unique talent on show. The winning performance will earn R8 000.

The festival is premised as the ‘Best of the Best’ because it has attracted a wide variety of theatre groups from around South Africa as well as within the SADC region. Participants come from countries including Botswana, Malawi, Lesotho, Zambia and Zimbabwe. The festival will provide a platform for cross-country engagement as well as the promotion of best practices in applied and community theatre practice.

The event is hosted by Sibikwa Arts Centre in Benoni.

“The festival is a brilliant indicator to the state of Southern African grassroots theatre, and it is platform for new stars to emerge,” said festival manager, Tonderai Chiyindiko.

Audiences are invited to come in their numbers over the two days to sample and enjoy a variety of theatre.

“I think we can expect some top quality productions this year, and whichever theatre group comes out on top has certainly earned the right to call themselves the best of the best,” Chiyindiko said.

The prizes are as follows:

  • 1st prize: R8 000
  • 2nd prize: R3 500
  • 3rd prize: R2 500
  • Most promising group: R1 000

The judges are:

Dr Robert Malcolm Mclaren (aka Robert Mshengu Kavanagh), co-founder of South African theatre organisation, Workshop ’71, with which he produced plays such as Crossroads, Credo Mutwa’s uNosilimela, uHlanga and Survival. He co-founded Zimbabwean arts education trust, CHIPAWO, in 1989 and is currently the director of CHIPAWO World.

read the rest of the story on Media Update.

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World War 3 prediction

Credo Mutwa prediction on the start of World War 3, from “A Voice in the Wilderness” TV special originally aired on South Africa TV” – this was posted on the Project Avalon forum and I have no way to verify the date this was filmed. I do not see any signs of a World War except the usual fear warmongering from the USA interfering in other parts of the world. China will be a key player in the next 50 years and I sincerely hope this prediction does not come true. There is too many people in this planet who are praying for peace, meditating for peace. On my next visit to Kuruman I will confirm whether baba Credo still feels the same about this prediction for a possible World War. If you have any doubts about the power of peace and non-violence just think back to Gandhi, Martin Luther King or Mother Teresa.

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David Icke is facing a double legal challenge, can you help?

David Icke legal defence fund David’s stunning Reptilian Agenda videos, now available in DVD, baba Credo has become world renown.

Anyway I ask you now to help him by reading this message, and making a donation by clicking on his photo, or the Paypal link at the bottom.

David Icke is facing a double legal challenge to everything he is now so successfully and incredibly achieving worldwide. Can you help to ensure that his work continues?

While David embarks in his 60th year on the most gruelling speaking tour of his life on the back of spending the entire summer locked away 15 hours a day writing a new book, he is also having to deal with two legal cases which, together, could make it very difficult for him to continue on anything like the scale that he is now achieving, never mind massively expanding his work as he is planning to do.

This comes at precisely the time when he is making such fantastic strides in awakening the world to so many revelations with the promise of so much more to come.

David has been dealing with the first case for a while, but circumstances have now changed dramatically after what would appear to be an external source with considerable funds suddenly paying for very expensive London lawyers to support someone who claims to have no money in a case against David. This makes the case potentially of far greater significance with regard to David’s 21 years of work and where it goes from here.

David cannot reveal the name of the person involved in this case at this time. People, however, are going to be taken aback – indeed shocked – when they eventually know. But that is for another day.

The other legal case is the extraordinary ‘libel’ action brought against David by Canada’s Richard Warman who has a policy of what he calls ‘maximum disruption’ – setting out to cause maximum disruption to the lives of those that he targets. The case began in 2002 – yes, 2002 – and it has been continuing ever since with a final trial date in the process of being decided. The legal bill for preparation and trial has been estimated at a high six-digit figure.

If you cannot easily afford to contribute to David’s double-legal defence fund then please don’t. These are harsh economic times. But if you easily can and you wish to help David meet these challenges, then please click on the this link. Nothing is too little.

Thank-you. We shall overcome, no matter what – and no matter who.


Credo Mutwa healed by Andreas and Mike

This message has been long overdue. It’s so important for you to know baba Credo’s health has improved dramatically. There are many things that have happened behind the scenes not worth discussing right now. All I want to do is share this amazing news about his recovered. It’s best described by Regine Merideth on her blog reprinted below also mentioned on the David Icke website.

Many of you may know Credo Mutwa. Several months ago he suffered a stroke which left his whole left side paralyzed.

His long time friend, David Icke, met a healer called Andreas and his friend Mike while he was speaking in Germany this year, who helped him heal certain conditions he had been experiencing since his childhood – conditions many of you know from his interviews and books.

David arranged for Andreas and Mike to visit Credo for a week and for Andreas to perform his magical (the real laws of physics) healing on the great man. Here are the videos that show him recovering and regaining full use of his body.

The change is remarkable and Credo is now painting again with his left hand, as you will see in the second video. The third video is a message from Credo about his wife Virginia.

source: Conscious Media Network


Redirecting Julius Malema

Clem Sunter futurist Anglo AmericanYou have to hand it to Julius Malema. He is a headline-grabber of note; he sticks rigidly to what he believes in; he delivers his popular message with such ferocity and charisma that he attracts truck-loads of adoring fans; and he knows when to say sorry.

Moreover, he has done one thing for which he should be given credit. He has taken the Establishment – political, business and other – completely out of its comfort zone by focusing on the point that radical measures have to be implemented to turn a highly unequal, exclusive, lop-sided society into something which the writers of the Freedom Charter would be proud of. For me that is common cause; but where I differ is on the tactics to get there.

Nationalisation and land grabs – with or without compensation – are dead-end policies. Nationalisation without compensation will result in sanctions being re-introduced against South Africa by the US and EU, as it will be perceived that their citizens – the ones who have invested here – will have had their assets stolen from them by the South African government. International travel restrictions on members of the Cabinet will probably be applied as well.

Nationalisation with compensation at fair value will mean that a trillion rand will have to be diverted from health, education, welfare and law and order to purchasing the targeted assets. In other words, the opportunity cost will be enormous. The only alternative is for the government to borrow the money – if they can – which will send South Africa’s national debt to GDP ratio through the roof.

Land grabs, on the other hand, will in the worst case scenario precipitate a civil war. People who sing liberation songs like “Kill the Boer” should remember that the first modern freedom-fighters were the Boers – well before Swapo, Zanu-PF and the ANC. They effectively held the British imperialists at bay for the first half of the Boer War at the turn of the previous century. It was only when Kitchener introduced concentration camps and herded their women and children into them with an absolutely appalling loss of life, that the war turned in Britain’s favour.

Neither being a pariah or highly indebted state in the case of nationalisation nor being a country riven by civil war in the case of land grabs will sort out the problems of unemployment and living on desolation row. The only way the problem can begin to be resolved is to follow the philosophy of Steve Biko, an equally charismatic character, who before he was cruelly murdered in the 1970s basically expressed the view that handouts do not improve your self-esteem: doing it for yourself does. That is as true today – in the world of Facebook and Twitter which have enormously increased the power and freedom of individuals – as when he said it in the 1970s.

So if I were Julius, I would take Steve’s ideas on board because they are so much more inspirational and relevant to the members of Generation Y than the old-fashioned and discredited policies that the state should become the centre of everything. I say this coming from a family in the UK where my socialist ancestors not only wrote nationalisation into the Labour Party constitution (Beatrice Webb), but actually implemented it across the board (Stafford Cripps who was Chancellor of the Exchequer in the late 1940s and made Julius look positively unambitious by comparison). Needless to say, everything is back in the hands of the private sector apart from the National Health Service which in retrospect was a worthwhile initiative.

Rather than trying to destroy Malema, I would urge him to consider redirecting his energy down the path outlined by Steve Biko. I would be asking him actively to engage with Business Leadership SA and AgriSA as to how a more inclusive and participative economy can be created and how one can transfer an appropriate proportion of land from white to black farmers without diminishing agricultural productivity. All of this will take time. It cannot happen overnight in one quantum leap. Perhaps he and his colleagues in ANCYL should also go on a leadership programme at GIBS. Get out of the confines of the ANC into the real world.

Furthermore, instead of harping on about expropriation of this or that asset which will not create one extra job for the youth of this country, I would like Julius to change his pitch and demand three things:

  1. We raise the quality of education in this country to give young people the power to do their own thing;
  2. We provide the entrepreneurial space in this country so that young people have the freedom to do their own thing; and
  3. We celebrate South African pockets of excellence like Siyabulela Xuza (who has a minor planet named after him by NASA) in order to give young people the confidence to do their own thing.

That is just so much more funky a vision than having everyone work for the state or be dependent on the state. As Michelle Obama said a few days ago at the Regina Mundi Church in Soweto: “You are your own liberator.” Amen.

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Credo Mutwa Has Stroke

baba Credo Mutwa and mama Virgina Mutwa in Plettenberg BayOn Monday, 2 May, David Icke posted this message on his website yesterday:

The great Credo Mutwa, the Zulu shaman now almost 90 years of age, has had the latest in a series of strokes. I spoke with him this morning for some time and he was making jokes and laughing as usual, but he is very ill and has lost feeling in his left side. Even in these circumstances he was thinking of others and asked me to tell people that forgiveness and love are the only answer to the problems of South Africa and the wider world.

Please send him your love. David

We’re very pleased to post this photo after baba Credo recovered from this mild stroke on Friday last week at his home in Kuruman. He’s had a thorough check-up a This photo was taken near the Beacon Island Hotal in Plettenberg Bay where he is on a short holiday and spiritual retreat with the artist Sarah.

We would like to thanks David Icke, Linda Smith and others who responded so quickly on the news of his health condition.


Dis Mos Mielies!

Dis Mos Mielies Monsanto DEKALB N12 N14 highways biofuelsYesterday I returned to Johannesburg from a weekend with Vusamazulu Credo Mutwa in Kuruman. One of the things he emphasised was the threat to our food supply as more and more maize is used for biofuel production instead of food production. He kept referring to signs “Dis Mos Mielies” on the N12 and N14 highways from Johannesburg into the Northern Cape and North West Provinces, possibly elsewhere in South Africa. So I did some quick research and found this not surprising comment on my friend Telana Simpson’s blog by Donn Edwards:

I wrote to Monsanto to ask them about these signs, which appear all over the country. Their reply was:

‘DEKALB is one of the brands Monsanto use globally for our seed products. In South Africa we sell white and yellow maize, as well as sunflower seed under this brand. The DEKALB brand has been on the market since the early 1900 and was named after a town in the midwest region of the USA.

Dis mos mielies – means “This is maize” and is a slogan used for marketing purposes. In this sense it refers to the idea that the maize you see here in the field, is how maize should look. This slogan actually comes from the “old” seed company Carnia and has been used since the 1990‘s in South Africa. In 1998 Monsanto bought two seed companies in South Africa Carnia, which was part of Omnia (fertilizer company) and Sensako. We sold our seed under these two brand names but as we owned both we consolidated in one brand, DEKAB, in 2005.

Both conventional maize seed as well as GM-seed are sold under the DEKALB brand. The particular product on the photo (CRN3505) is a conventional white maize product.

Now this is not the first time I’ve heard of Monsanto. The acclaimed Indian enviromentalist Dr Vandana Shiva is one of the most outspoken critics of Monsanto’s business practises. Here’s a historical view from her about this evil company…

THE HINDU, Saturday, May 1, 1999
Letter on Monsanto

By Vandana Shiva (The writer is Director of the Research Foundation for Science, Technology and Ecology, New Delhi.)

Continue reading “Dis Mos Mielies!”

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Are you for love of water?

Flow For the love of WaterMarch 21-27 is National Water Week and March 22 is World Water Day – held annually as a means of focusing attention on the importance of freshwater and the sustainable management of water resources. The UN is coming to Cape Town for the first time to celebrate World Water Day. This year the National Water Week theme is: ‘working together we can save water’. This presents a powerful launch pad to demonstrate how water can unify all sectors of society. For the first time all three tiers of Government, the corporate sector, media, NGOs and other organisations as well as youth and citizens are linking together for love of water.

Water is life. Human beings are made up of over 70% water, and so is the planet. Water is required to sustain basic life – it is also systemic and involved in everything we do, including health care, food and agriculture production, power generation, construction, transport and product development.

There is a clear consensus that there will be a fresh water supply demand gap both globally and in South Africa. Recognition that this impacts us all is an opportunity to engage in collective behaviour change that is respectful of water as a source of life, mindful of water usage and prioritises water conservation. In order to take action, we need to live and act ‘for love of water’. Make the promise here. And get tips on how to conserve and respect water by reducing consumption and reusing where possible, here.

There will be a number of educational and entertainment events and activations (i.e a conference, expos, walks, music, festivals and demonstrations) happening in the lead up to and during National Water Week throughout the country. To find out more about them and how you can participate and share, visit: www.forloveofwater.org.za