Evolved to forgive: people are more forgiving than you’d think

Evolved to forgive: people are more forgiving than you’d think Scientists report that humans might be quick to judge, but we may have also evolved to be quick to forgive. A recent study found that when assessing the moral character of others, people cling to good impressions but readily adjust their opinions about those who …[continue reading]

THE PERFECT MATRIMONY PFP radio 12th Feb 2020 santos bonacci

I deal with the subject of Syncretism, bringing together all the fields of knowledge and wisdom and showing the interrelatedness of all things. Syncretism is the opposite of division and disunity and covers all the big topics like; Theology, Astrotheology, Natural Science, Astrology, Reclaiming Dominion, Breaking the fictions of Religion, Science and Law, and the …[continue reading]

‘As long as I’m president we will have ‘mother’ & ‘father’: Putin backs traditional family values once again

Russia will not introduce politically correct terminology such as “parent #1” and “parent #2” any time soon, Putin told a constitutional reform working group on Thursday, as they discussed family values in Russia. As for ‘parent #1’ and ‘parent #2’, I have already publicly said it and I will repeat it once more: as long …[continue reading]

Earth Grids and Ley Lines | The Invisible Super-Science of the Megalith Builders | Megalithomania

Is there a geometrical energy system that surrounds our planet? A super grid involving polyhedral forms, ley lines, earth energy currents, cymatics and archaeoastronomical alignments? We now know that the world was surveyed by an ancient elite of astronomers, navigators, surveyors and shamen who explored and mapped the earth in antiquity. Did they map a …[continue reading]

Researchers Use ‘Flash’ to Turn Plastic Trash and Food Waste into Valuable Material

That banana peel from your lunch, turned into graphene, could help facilitate a massive reduction of the environmental impact of concrete and other building materials. While you’re at it, toss in those plastic empties. A new process introduced by the Rice University lab of chemist James Tour can turn bulk quantities of just about any …[continue reading]