Sunday, November 27, 2011

Exploring the ties between Morgellons, Chronic Fatigue, and Lyme Disease

So far folks my Morgellons thesis is as such:  Morgellons (Project Cloverleaf) is a worldwide genocidal transgenics program directly attributable to chemtrails, which contain other components for other agendas (mycoplasma, heavy metals, etc).  I believe, in addition to it being advanced nanotechnology out of USAF pathology labs [as proven by photographic matches to existing patents and visible branding],  that there is an extraterrestrial component insomuch that the "bacteria-like silicon-based nano-organisms" reported as a component of chemtrails seems to imply non-earthly origin.  I believe it highly likely other components delivered through the FDA-approved food chain are also influencing the assembly and rate of growth of these intelligent polymers and nano-robots.  As recombinant DNA gene "therapy" is being employed involving several genetic kingdoms and domains, I believe strongly these systems are designed to react with the recombinant DNA chimera viruses such as have been researched at this site since day one, many patents of which are owned by DynCorp, a subsidiary of Cerberus.  I believe very strongly that Len Horowitz's "528" frequency is being falsely promoted as beneficial, when in fact it stimulates and encourages the growth and development of these stealth nanotechnology pathogens.  Further, I believe that SmartMeters and their ability to pulse CFL (eco-bulb) frequencies via the "smart grid" can also influence these nano-pathogens, in addition to other scalar weapons (HAARP, GWEN, etc).  It appears quite reasonable to me that components of this program may possibly be delivered through toxic "vaccines" however I have yet to observe any raw data to this effect.  I believe just about every living breathing thing on the planet has been afflicted, and that the chemtrail program reportedly began in 1996, under orders from the Club of Rome (who also initiated MK-NAOMI).  I believe this program is the chipping of the populace, superceding the "Verichip" propaganda being promoted by Katherine Albrecht, and that these chips are self-assembling and sending out a signal strong enough to be observed on any oscilloscope, apparently of a satellite frequency.  I believe strongly the NSA facility under construction in Utah (1 million square feet and set to consume more power than the entire Salt Lake valley) is being designed to be a control center which will pick up these signals and interact and thus send control signals back to the chipped populace worldwide. I believe this system is designed to control the behavior and reengineer the physiology of humans worldwide on a selective level.  I also believe it is designed to selectively "weed out" an undesirable percentage of the population, working toward a target poulation of 500 million worldwide as stated in the Georgia Guidestones built by the Rosicrucian order.

This just in from Patrick Jordan:

Hello Everybody,
Just a single link harvested from the Bt self-assembly collection:
The Biocide Chlorine Dioxide stimulates A Biofilm Formation by Activation of the Histidine Kinase, Shemesh, M., Kolter, R., and Losick, R. , KinC. J. Bacteriol. 192:6352-56 (2010).

Samash was the Sun God of the Epic of Gilgamesh.

I have harvested a large portion of the PDFs on this site and can explain the interconnectivity of Morgellons, CF and Lymes based just on the titles of the PDFs. The single paper above demonstrates that either the Greycoats are selling products that have been weaponized against us or they are in on the game.

What you have to ask yourself is why would MIT and NIH be featuring the same articles that the IEEE also features? Why is it that the IEEE and the NIH both write about carbon nanofibers growing on gold substrates at room temperature under the influence of PCBs?

Why did MONSANTO take up all commercial production of PCBs in 1929? PCBs never existed on the planet before they were synthesized by Schmidt, and Schulz in 1881? Could Morgellons have been slowly engineered into the environment a minimum of 82 years ago?

The Biocide Chlorine Dioxide stimulates A Biofilm Formation by Activation of the Histidine Kinase, Shemesh, M., Kolter, R., and Losick, R. , Kin C., J. Bacteriol. 192:6352-56 (2010).

Could the Alternative Medicine Game be co-opted by the other side, or was it working for the Medical Manhattan Project all along? Consider that this has been going on for over 82 years before you make a rash reply.

Romero. D, Vlamakis, H., Losick, R., Kolter, R. An Accessory Protein Required for Anchoring and Assembly of Amyloid Fibers in B. subtilis Biofilms. Molecular Microbiol. 80:1155-11168. (2011). Could it be that Alzheimer’s is not a discrete disease arising from any of the propaganda presently puked out, but rather part of the weaponizing of the entire scope of infectious colonization by laboratory engineered microbes? Did you know that they are engineering designer amyloids in the laboratory?

Kolodkin-Gal, I., Romero, D., Cao, S., Clardy, J., Kolter, R., Losick, R. D Amino Acids Trigger Biolfilm Disassembly Science 328:627-629 (2010).

I have no answers. Most victims of Morgellons are smarter than any scientists I have met. One thing that I do know from NATOs book The Biology Of Aggression is that there are molecular switches that can control behavior and even gene expression. Given that the Hu-man being is being run like a computer program the only imperative is to learn how they inserted the disease into us and what the OFF switch is.

The simplest answer is that these diseases were shot into us via vaccines. Hepatitis B surface antigen was the first self-assembling molecule that I tripped over. Later, I discovered that the endotoxins and protein coats of microbes used as adjuvants could all be traced to being self-assembling machines. This includes the Borellia endotoxin recently patented for Flu shots. There are no discrete diseases anymore. There is a continuum of Morgellons, Lyme, Chronic Fatigue, etc. But what of the folks who are smart enough to avoid vaccines?  Not to worry, these poisons are manufactured by the cells of the people who did get shot, so therefore they are shedding nanomachines with the skin cells and saliva. Why require mandatory Rabies shots for Hu-mans to make them insane killing machines (read the news lately?) when 80% of North Americans own pets that are shedding the disease they get injected with every year?

Ramamurthi KS, Losick R. ATP-driven self-assembly of a morphogenetic protein in Bacillus subtilis. Molec. Cell. 31:406-14 (2008).

But more than just doing the work to stop a global full spectrum war unleashed on all living things is that their bioweapons are designed to incapacitate if not kill outright. Seeing that they could co-opt the energy systems of the host in order to grow the disease, how do we defeat a thing that lives off of the very mechanisms that give us life such as ATP?

Identify the Predator.
Alert the Herd.
Neutralize the Threat.

Patrick Jordan,

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We Can Get the World Off Oil Today!

Losick Lab Recent Publications

Anderson, WA, Banerjee, U., Drennan, C.L, Elgin, S.C.R, Epstein, I.R., Handelsman, J. Hatfull, G.F., Losick, R., O'Dowd, D. K, Olivera, B.M. Strobel, S.A., Walker, G.C., Warner I.M. Changing the Culture of Science Education at Research Universities. Science 331 (6014): 152-153 (2011). (PDF)

Banse, A.V., Hobbs, E.C., Losick, R. Phosphorylation of Spo0A by the histidine kinase KinD requires the lipoprotein Med in Bacillus subtilis. J. Bacteriol (2011). (PDF)

Romero. D, Vlamakis, H., Losick, R., Kolter, R. An Accessory Protein Required for Anchoring and Assembly of Amyloid Fibers in B. subtilis Biofilms. Molecular Microbiol. 80:1155-11168. (2011).(PDF)

Chai, Y., Norman, T., Kolter, R., Losick, R. Evidence that metabolism and chromosome copy number control mutually exclusive cell fates in Bacillus subtilis. EMBO J. 30:1402-1413. (2011). (PDF)

McLoon, A.L., Guttenplan, S.B., Kearns, D.B., Kolter, R., Losick R. Tracing the domestication of a biofilm-forming bacterium. J. Bacteriol. 193:2027-2034 (2011). (PDF)

Rahn-Lee, L., Merrikh, H, Grossman, A.D., and Losick, R. The Sporulation Protein SirA Inhibits the Binding of DnaA to the Origin of Replication by Contacting a Patch of Clustered Amino Acids. J. Bacteriol. 193:1302-1307 (2011). (PDF)

McLoon, AL, Kolodkin-Gal, I., Rubinstein, SM, Kolter, R., and Losick, R. Spatial Regulation of Histidine Kinases Governing Biofilm Formation in Bacillus subtilis. J. Bacteriol.193:2027-2034 (2011). (PDF)

Camp, A.H., Wang, A.F., and Losick, R. A Small Protein Required for the Switch from �F to �G during Sporuation in Bacillus subtilis, in Bacillus subtilis, J. Bacteriology 193:116-124 (2011). (PDF)

Shemesh, M., Kolter, R., and Losick, R. The Biocide Chlorine Dioxide stimulates  Biofilm Formation by Activation of the Histidine Kinase KinC. J. Bacteriol. 192:6352-56 (2010). (PDF)

Rudner, R. And Losick, R. Protein Subcellular Localization in Bacteria. p. 51-64 In Cell Biology of Bacteria Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Press Ed. Lucy Shapiro and Richard Losick. (2010). (PDF)

Schmalish, M, Maiques, E., Nikolov, L, Camp, A.H, Chevreux, B., Muffler, A., Rodriguez, S. Perkins, J. and Losick, R. Small Genes under Sporulation Control in the Bacillus subtilis genome. J. Bacteriol. 192:6352-56 Â (2010). (PDF)

Chai, Y., Kolter, R., Losick, R. Reversal of an Epigenetic Switch Governing Cell Chaining in Bacillus subtilis by Protein Instability. Molecular Microbiol. Â 78:218-29 (2010). (PDF)

Aguilar, C.,Vlamakis, H., Guzman, A., Losick, R. and Kolter, R. KinD Is a Checkpoint Protein Linking Spore Formation to Extracellular-Matrix Production in Bacillus subtilis Biofilms mBio 1:e00035-10 (2010). (PDF)

Chastanet, A., Vitkup, D., Yuan, G, Norman, T., Liu, J., Losick, R. Broadly heterogeneous activation of the master regulator for sporulation in Bacillus subtilis protein Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci 107:8486-8491 (2010). (PDF)

Kolodkin-Gal, I., Romero, D., Cao, S., Clardy, J., Kolter, R., Losick, R. D-Amino Acids Trigger Biolfilm Disassembly Science 328:627-629 (2010). (PDF)

Subramaniam, A.B., Lecuyer, S., Ramamurthi, K.S., Losick, R., and Stone, H.A. Particle/Fluid Interface Replication as a Means of Producing Topographically Patterned Polydimethylsiloxane Surfaces for Deposition of Lipid Bilayers. Adv Mater. 22:1-6 (2010). (PDF)

Chai, Y., Norman, T., Kolter, R., Losick, R. An epigenetic switch governing daughter cell separation in Bacillus subtilis . Genes & Development 23:1631-1638 (2010). (PDF)

Romero, D, Aguilar C, Losick R,Kolter R., Amyloid Fibers Provide Structural Integrity to Bacillus subtilis Biofilms, Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. 107:2230-2234Â (2010). (PDF)

Traag, B., Driks, A., Stragier, P., Bitter, W., Broussarde,G., Hatfull, G., Chu, F., Adams, K., Ramakrishnan, L., and Losick, R. Do mycobacteria produce endospores? Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 107:878-881 (2010). (PDF)

Shapiro, L., McAdams, H., Losick, R. Why and How Bacteria Localize Proteins. Science 3261225-1228 (2009). (PDF)

Chai, W., Kolter, R. and Losick, R. A Widely Conserved Gene Cluster Required for Lactate Utilization in Bacillus subtilis and its involvement in biofilm formation. J. Bacteriol 191: 2423-2430 (2009). (PDF)

Lopez, D., Vlamakis, H., Losick, R., Kolter, R. Cannibalism enhances biofilm development in Bacillus subtilis Molecular Microbiol. 74:609-618 (2009). (PDF)

Chai, Y., Kolter, R., Losick R. Paralogous Antirepressors Acting on the Master Regulator for Biolfilm Formation in Bacillus subtilis. Â Molecular Microbiol 74:876-877 (2009). (PDF)

López, D., Vlamakis, H., Losick, R., Kolter, R. Paracrine signaling in a bacterium. Genes & Development 23:1631-1638 (2009). (PDF)

Lue, R., and Losick, R. A handbook for Hands-On Learning Science 323:40-42 (2009). (PDF)

Ramamurthi, K. and Losick, R. Ramamurthi, K. and Losick, R. Negative membrane curvature as a cue for subcellular localization of a bacterial protein Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 106:13541-13545 (2009). (PDF)

Camp., A.H. and Losick, R. A feeding tube model for activation of a cell-specific transcription factor during sporulation in Bacillus subtilis. Genes & Development 23:1014-1024 (2009). (PDF)

Rahn-Lee, L., Gorbatyuk, B.,Skovgaard, O., Losick, R. The Conserved Sporulation Protein YneE Inhibits DNA Replication in Bacillus subtilis. J Bacteriol., 191: 3736-3739 (2009). (PDF)

Ramamurthi, K. and Losick, R. Geometric Cue for Protein Localization in a Bacterium (2009) Science 323:1354-1357 (2009). (PDF)

Lopez, D., Fischbach, M.A., Chu, F., Losick, R., and Kolter, R. Structurally diverse natural products that cause Potassium Leakage Triggers Multiellularity in a Bacterium. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 106:280–285 (2009). (PDF)

Banse A.V., Chastanet A., Rahn-Lee L., Hobbs E.C., Losick R. Parallel pathways of repression and antirepression governing the transition to stationary phase in Bacillus subtilis. 105:15547-52 Proc. Nat. Acad. Sci. USA (2008). (PDF)

Kain J., He G.G., Losick R. Polar localization and compartmentalization of ClpP proteases during growth and sporulation in Bacillus subtilis. J Bacteriol. 190:6749-57 (2008). (PDF)

Ramamurthi, K.S., and Losick R. Grasping at Origins Cell 134:916-918 (2008). (PDF)

Kontnik R., Bosak T., Butcher R.A., Brocks J.J., Losick R., Clardy J., Pearson A. Sporulenes, heptaprenyl metabolites from Bacillus subtilis spores. Org Lett. 10:3551-4 (2008). (PDF)

Ramamurthi KS, Losick R. ATP-driven self-assembly of a morphogenetic protein in Bacillus subtilis. Molec. Cell. 31:406-14 (2008). (PDF)

Camp, A.H., and Losick, R. A novel pathway of intercellular signalling in Bacillus subtilis involves a protein with similarity to a component of type III secretion channels. Molecular Microbiol. 69:402-417 (2008). (PDF)

Chu, F., Kearns, D.B., McLoon, A., Chai, Y., Kolter, R., and Losick R. A novel regulatory protein governing biofilm formation in Bacillus subtilis. Molecular Microbiol. 68:1117-1127 (2008). (PDF)

Earl AM, Losick R, Kolter R. Ecology and genomics of Bacillus subtilis. Trends Microbiol. 16:269-75 (2008).(PDF)

Bosak, T. Losick, R., and Pearson, A. A polycyclic terpenoid that alleviates oxidative stress. PNAS 105:6725-6729 (2008). (PDF)

Handler, A.A., Lim, J.E., and Losick, R. Peptide inhibitor of cytokinesis during sporulation in Bacillus subtilis. Molecular Microbiol. 68:588-599 (2008). (PDF)

Losick, R. and Desplan, C. Stochasticity and Cell Fate. Science 320:65-68 (2008). (PDF) Vlamakis, H., Aguilar, C., Losick, R., Kolter, R. Control of cell fate by the formation of an architecturally complex bacterial community. Genes and Development 22:945-953 (2008). (PDF)

Chai Y, Chu F, Kolter R, Losick R. Bistability and biofilm formation in Bacillus subtilis. Molecular Microbiology (2008). (PDF)

Aguilar C, Vlamakis H, Losick R, Kolter R. Thinking about Bacillus subtilis as a multicellular organism. Current Opinion in Microbiology 10:638-643 (2007). (PDF)

Ferguson, C.C., Camp, A. H., Losick, R. gerT, a newly discovered germination gene under the control of the sporulation transcription factor sK in Bacillus subtilis. J Bacteriol 189:7681-7689. (2007) Aug 24. (PDF)

Chastanet A., Losick R. Engulfment during sporulation in Bacillus subtilis is governed by a multi-protein complex containing tandemly acting autolysins. Molecular Microbiology, 64:139-152 (2007). (PDF)

Earl, A. , Losick, R., and Kolter, R. Bacillus subtilis Genome Diversity
J. Bacteriol 189: 1163-1170 (2007). (PDF)

Ramamurthi, K.S., Clapham, K.R., Losick, R. Peptide anchoring spore coat assembly to the outer forespore membrane in Bacillus subtilis. Molecular Microbiology, 62:1547-1557 (2006). (PDF)

Bassler, B. and Losick, R. Bacterially speaking. Cell 125: 237-246 (2006). (PDF)

Dubnau, D. and Losick, R. Bistability in bacteria. Molecular Microbiology, 61:564-572 (2006). (PDF)

Ellermeier, C.D. and Losick, R. Evidence for a novel protease governing regulated intramembrane proteolysis and resistance to antimicrobial peptides in Bacillus subtilis. Genes & Development 20: (2006). (PDF)

Wang, S.T., Setlow, B., Conlon, E.M., Lyon, J.L., Imamura, D., Sato, T., Setlow, P. Losick, R., and Eichenberger, P. The forespore line of gene expression in Bacillus subtillis. J. Molec. Biol. 358:16-37 (2006). (PDF)

Ellermeier, C.D., Hobbs, Errett C., Gonzalez-Pastor, J.E., Losick R. A Three-Protein Signaling Pathway Governing Immunity to a Bacterial Cannibalism Toxin Cell 124:549-559 (2006). (PDF)

Branda, S., Chu, F., Kearns, D., Losick, R., and Kolter, R. A major protein component of the Bacilllus subtilis biofilm matrix. Molecular Microbiology 59:1229-1238 (2006) (PDF).

Silvaggi, J., Perkins, J. and Losick, R.Genes for Small, Noncoding RNAs under Sporulation Control in Bacillus subtilis. J. Bacteriol 188:532-541 (2006). (PDF)

Chu, F., Kearns, D., Branda, S, Kolter, R., and Losick, R. Targets of the master regulator of biofilm formation in Bacillus subtilis. Molecular Microbiology 59:1216-1228 (2006). (PDF)

Kearns, D.B. and Losick R. Cell populations heterogeneity during growth of Bacillus subtilis Genes & Development 19:3083-3094 (2005). (PDF)

Silvaggi, J, Perkins, John B., and Losick, R. Small untranslated RNA antitioxin in Bacillus subtilis J. Bacteriol 187:6641-6650 (2005). (PDF)

Fujita, M. and Losick, R. Evidence that entry into sporulation in Bacillus subtilis is governed by a gradual increase in the level and activity of the master regulator Spo0A. Genes & Development 19:2236-2244 (2005). (PDF)

Dworkin, J., and Losick, R. Developmental commitment in a Bacterium. Cell 121:401-409 (2005). (PDF)

Carniol, K., Ben-Yehuda, S., King, N., and Losick, R. Genetic Dissection of the sporulation Protein SpoIIE and its role in asymmetric division in Bacilllus subtilis. J. Bacteriol 187:3511-3520 (2005). (PDF)

Ramamurthi, K. S., and Losick, R.M. Protein Localization: Reach out and Touch the Forespore. Current Biology. 15:R165-R167. (2005) (PDF)

Ben-Yehuda, S., Fujita, M., Liu, X., Gorbatyuk, B., Skoko, D., Yan J., Marko, J.F., Liu, J.S., Eichenberger, P., Rudner, D. and Losick, R. Defining a centromere-like Element in Bacillus subtilis by identifying the binding sites for the chromosome-anchoring protein RacA. Molec. Cell, 17: 773-782 (2005). (PDF)

Fujita, M, Gonzalez-Pastor, E, and Losick, R. High- and Low-Threshold Genes in the Spo0A regulon of Bacillus subtilis. J. Bacteriol. 187:1357-1368 (2005). (PDF)

Kearns, D., Chu, Frances, Branda, S., Kolter, R., and Losick R. A Master regulator for biofilm formation by Bacillus subtilis. Molec Microbiol 55:739-749 (2005). (PDF)

Silvaggi, J., Popham, D., Driks, A., Eichenberger, P., Losick, R. Unmasking Novel Sporulation Genes in Bacillus subtilis. J. Bacteriol 186:8089-8095 (2004). (PDF)

Eichenberger, P., Fujita, M., Jensen, S.T., Conlon, E.M., Rudner, D.Z., Wang, S.T., Ferguson, C., Haga, K., Sato, T., Liu, J.S., Losick, R. The Program of Gene Transcription for a Single Differentiating Cell Type during Sporulation in Bacillus subtilis. PLoS Biol. 2004 Sep 21;2(10):E328. (PDF) Companion website.

Branda, S, Gonzalez-Pastor, J., Dervyn, E., Ehrlich, S., Losick, R., Kolter, R. Genes Involved in Formation of Structured Multicellular Communities by Bacillus subtilis. J. Bacteriol 186:3970-3979 (2004). (PDF)

van Ooij, C., Eichenberger, P., Losick, R. Dynamic Patterns of Subcellular Protein Localization during Spore Coat Morphogenesis in Bacillus subtilis. J. Bacteriol 186:4441-4448 (2004) (PDF)

Carniol, K., Kim T., Price, C. Losick, R. Insulation of the Sigma F Regulatory System in Bacillus subtilis J. Bacteriol 186:4390-4394 (2004). (PDF)

Gehring, A., Wang, S., Kearns, D., Storer, N., Losick R. Novel Genes That Influence Development in Streptomyces coelicolor. J. Bacteriol 186:3570-3577 (2004). (PDF)

Kearns, D., Chu , F., Rudner, R. and Losick, R. Genes governing swarming in Bacillus subtilis and evidence for a phase variation mechanism controlling surface motility. Molec. Microbiol 52:357-369 (2004). (PDF)

Carniol, K., Eichenberger, P., Losick, R. A Threshold Mechanism Governing Activation of the Developmental Regulatory Protein sf in Bacillus subtilis J. Biol. Chem. 279:14860-14870 (2004). (PDF)

Bentley, S.D., Brown, S., Murphy, L.D., Harris, D.E., Quail, M.A., Parkhill J., Barrell, B.G., McCormick, J.R., Santamaria, R.I., Losick, R., Yamasaki M., Kinashi, H., Chen, C.W., Chandra, G., Jakimowicz, D., Kieser, H. M., Kieser, T., and Chater, K.F. SCP1, a 356 023 bp linear plasmid adapted to the ecology and developmental biology of its host, Streptomyces coelicolar A3(2) Molec. Microbiol. 51:1615-1628 (2004). (PDF)

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