I think it is safe to say that the light of the world is now coming from Russia. Despite decades of Jewish attempts to destroy this magnificent country, it is now leading the way back to a pristine Earth, minus the parasites. All prayers and good wishes go to Russia and Putin, who has also just agreed to assist the Palestinians with military aid. Read more about that below.
'Cayce spoke of Russia’s role as being the ‘hope of the world’ in a coming time such as this:
“In Russia there comes the hope of the world, not as that sometimes termed of the communistic, or Bolshevik, no; but freedom, freedom! That each man will live for his fellow man! The principle has been born. It will take years for it to be crystallised, but out of Russia comes again the hope of the world.” --- (Edgar Cayce, 1944, No. 3976-29)
as quoted at 80 Years Ago Edgar Cayce Predicted Putin’s Role in Stopping WW3
Putin Offers Military Aid to the Palestinians
RAMALLAH, West Bank — Russian President Vladimir Putin promised Friday to provide the new Palestinian leaders with helicopters and other equipment and training to help maintain order after Israel’s promised withdrawal from the Gaza Strip and parts of the West Bank this summer.
In the first visit to the Palestinian territories by a Kremlin leader, Putin also pledged to help the Palestinians rebuild their infrastructure with an eye toward a viable Palestinian state in the West Bank and Gaza.
And in a nod to Israel, Putin promised any assistance to the Palestinians would be coordinated with both sides, saying, “We want this cooperation to be absolutely open.”
The Palestinians and Moscow have a long history of political and cultural cooperation dating to the Cold War, when the Soviet Union backed Arab states and the Palestinians in their fight against the U.S.-backed Israelis. About 15,000 Palestinians, including their leader Mahmoud Abbas, studied in Russia. In recent years, however, Russian ties with Israel have warmed — and Putin said Friday his visit had “turned over a new page” with Israel.
Seeking a larger role
His three-day Mideast trip is seen as an attempt to bolster Russia’s international standing and raise its profile in Mideast peacemaking.
“We will provide the Palestinian leadership with technical help, supplies of equipment and training of personnel,” Putin said after a two-hour meeting with Abbas, who greeted him warmly at the Palestinian headquarters, known as the muqata.
Israel has reacted coldly to a Russian proposal to give the Palestinians 50 armored vehicles, fearing they could fall into the hands of militants. But Putin said the Palestinians will need resources to bring order to their territories and heed Israeli and international calls to rein in militants.
“If we expect chairman Abbas to fight terrorism effectively, he can’t do it with slingshots and stones,” Putin said.
Palestinian Foreign Minister Nasser Al-Kidwa said Russia would provide the Palestinians with two helicopters, and that talks on supplying armored vehicles would continue.
Khairi al-Oriedi, the Palestinian representative to Moscow, said the two Russian helicopters would be used to transport Abbas. Israel destroyed the Palestinian Authority’s presidential helicopters as part of its campaign to limit the movement of the late leader Yasser Arafat.
Putin also said Russia was looking at ways to help rebuild the Palestinian economy and infrastructure, badly damaged in more than four years of fighting with Israel.
Israel plans to pull out of the impoverished Gaza Strip this summer, and Palestinian efforts to maintain order there will be viewed by many as a test case for their handling of a future state.
A flurry of gestures
A day after talks with Israel’s prime minister and president in the first visit to the Jewish state by a Kremlin leader, Putin visited Arafat’s tomb at the Palestinian compound. He bowed his head, stood silently at attention for a few seconds, bowed again and walked away.
A Palestinian honor guard greeted Putin as a military band played a halting version of Russia’s national anthem — and then the Palestinian anthem — as Putin and Abbas stood side by side.
In Jerusalem, Putin condemned anti-Semitism amid calls by his critics to do more to fight it in Russia. He also paid tribute to Holocaust victims by visiting a museum Thursday that is dedicated to the Nazi campaign to exterminate Jews and presenting Israel with a sculpture dealing with the subject.
Putin’s trip was aimed in part to boost Russia’s role in Mideast peace efforts, but he fell far short of a breakthrough. He found himself juggling between a bid to rekindle warm ties with Egypt and the Palestinians and a desire to cement closer relations with an Israel suspicious of his connection to Arab countries.
Putin arrived in the region promoting a fall Mideast peace conference in Moscow, but after a cool reception from Israel he played down the idea Friday, saying instead he was talking about a “meeting of high-level experts” rather than a summit. Russia is one of the four co-sponsors of the “road map” peace plan, along with the United States, United Nations and the European Union, but the Americans have taken the lead.
During the visit, Putin attempted to convince Israel that the short-range missiles he plans to sell to its foe, Syria, are not a threat, saying they can be used only for defensive purposes. Israel appeared unconvinced.
Putin also said Russia will go ahead with construction of a nuclear power plant in Iran, a grave source of concern to Israel and the United States. But he repeated a warning he issued in Jerusalem a day earlier, saying Tehran must show the world it does not seek nuclear weapons and forgo efforts to acquire uranium-enrichment technology.
“Nuclear weapons proliferation is dangerous in general, and in such an explosive region as the Middle East it is very dangerous. From a military standpoint it is illogical, and from a humanitarian standpoint it is unacceptable,” Putin said — a statement apparently aimed both at Iran and Israel, which is widely believed to have nuclear weapons. Israel has never confirmed or denied it has them.
The Russian Govt. has Decided to COMPLETELY BAN the Use of Any & All Genetically Modified Ingredients in Food Production
Russia has just announced a game-changing move in the fight against Monsanto’s GMOs, completely banning the use of genetically modified ingredients in any and all food production.
In other words, Russia just blazed way past the issue of GMO labeling and shut down the use of any and all GMOs that would have otherwise entered the food supply through the creation of packaged foods (and the cultivation of GMO crops).
“As far as genetically-modified organisms are concerned, we have made decision not to use any GMO in food productions,” Deputy PM Arkady Dvorkovich revealed during an international conference on biotechnology.
This is a bold move by the Russian government, and it sits in unison with the newly-ignited global debate on GMOs and the presence of Monsanto in the food supply. It also follows the highly-debated ruling by the World Health Organization that Monsanto’s glyphosate-based Roundup is a ‘probable carcinogen.’
But I also want to put it into perspective for you. If this announcement were to be made in the United States, for example, it would mean a total transformation of the food manufacturing industry. But in Russia, the integration of GMOs is not close to the same level as in the U.S.
We know that, in the United States, 90 plus percent of staple crops like corn are genetically modified, along with 94 percent of soybeans and 94 percent of cotton. A ban on GMOs in food production would radically change the entire food supply. In Russia, however, the country is much more poised for a GMO food revolution. 
As RT reports:
“According to official statistics the share of GMO in the Russian food industry has declined from 12 percent to just 0.01 percent over the past 10 years, and currently there are just 57 registered food products containing GMO in the country. The law ordering obligatory state registration of GMO products that might contact with the environment will come into force in mid-2017.”
President Vladimir Putin believes that he can keep GMOs out of the country, even while staying in compliance with the World Trade Organization’s (WTO) commandments. In a past meeting addressing the members of the Board of the Russian Federation Council he stated:
“We need to properly construct our work so that it is not contrary to our obligations under the WTO. But even with this in mind, we nevertheless have legitimate methods and instruments to protect our own market, and above all citizens.”
Go East Young Man
Whimsical as it may sound, modern day Russia could offer a solution to an overpopulated overrun Western Europe. It is an answer that has served mankind for a millennium and more. According to the Moscow Times there is a desperate need for Russia to populate regions that would benefit from animal husbandry and arable cultivation.
Eastern Russia is as far distant from Western Europe as was the American Midwest during the 19th Century. The region is not much more than a hop, skip and a jump for the geographically closer Americans. Forget the myth that Siberia is relentless frozen tundra. South-Eastern Siberia has a temperate climate similar to Northern Europe’s or that of Canada.
Russia after BolshevismThis time, the Gulag is far away from Russian thinking. What some Russians and Eastern Europeans have in mind is opening up the vast underpopulated regions of Russia. Despite being the world’s largest country, Russia’s population of 143 million is less than that of tiny insignificant Bangladesh (156m). By comparison, the U.S which could fit comfortably into a corner of Russia has a population of 308m.
Russia’s population would have been similar to that of the United States had it been spared the purges carried out by the mainly Jewish Bolsheviks. It is thought that 100 million Russians lost their lives during the Bolshevik Occupation of their country. One could multiply this figure by bringing into the calculation unborn children of those Russians murdered, worked or starved to death.
The authorities in Far East Russia now offer one hectare of land for each relocating family member. This opportunity is not to be sniffed at; a hectare of land is about the size of a full size sports or football field. That is a lot of land, especially for a family of several members. Free of all charges the land’s owners receive the title deeds to the land and buildings. There is only one condition, the land must be put to use.
Russia’s Minister for Development of the Far East, Alexander Galushka, says, “The intention is to increase the population six-fold to 36 million people from the current 6.4 million. For the present the offer excludes non-Russians.”
Russian Insider news portal: “The huge influx of migrants into Europe might one day force Europeans to flee their own land to seek shelter.” Polish media suggests they could find refuge in Russia’s Siberia. Many already see it as a ‘durable and stable’ solution. “Having found themselves in the middle of the migrant chaos, many Europeans may one day wish to simply run away from the problem,” suggests the Polish news website Obserwator Polityczny.
It reckons many distressed European nations could follow in the footsteps of the peoples of Crimea. Given the choice, East or West, 96% in a referendum decided to become part of Russia. Many Latvians of Russian heritage are now applying for Russian citizenship to take advantage of earlier retirement and higher pensions.
“With the deepening collapse of the West it is envisaged that Russia will become the only durable and stable country in an unstable environment,” the medium’s website states. “Even today, many people from countries ruled by soft-gender politicians, who are unable to cope with the relatively trivial problem of illegal immigration, look to Russia with admiration and hope.”
The website is certain that Russian politicians will “not leave their residents and hide under the desk, waiting until circumstances change so that they can go to the cameras again and lie.”
It goes on to state that the Russian model of state organization has proved to be “more effective, more efficient and, basically, fully resistant to interference. The Russians can sleep peacefully in their beds all the way from Kaliningrad (Russia’s westernmost city) to Magadan (Russia’s easternmost large city on the Pacific), because they are confident that “whoever comes to them with a sword, will perish by the sword.”