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Tips Links and Tidbits Newsletter

Thursday 14th February 2008

Hello and apologies for the extended absence. The concrete cutter putting a saw through the Telstra cable did me in for a bit. Reconfiguring the server to a different name than our domain name didn’t help and then there’s the little factor of being busy. But we are ready to deliver our new, world class software that we’ve been working hard on for the last 15 months so. Time to change gears and start getting the word out. If you know anyone who would like to revolutionise their productivity and business growth, get them to give me a call.


Basic Computer User

Call centre employees more dangerous than phishers more

To hell with hold music: 60 million hours wasted each year more

Office Update Abandons Certain File Format Support
The latest Service Pack 3 for Microsoft’s Office 2003 features decreased compatibility with old file types. more...
and more...

In my Windows XP-based system, the desktop icons have text labels underneath them that are way too narrow—narrower even than the icons... more...

Microsoft patches six ’critical’ flaws
Microsoft has released 11 security patches, six of which are “critical” and five of which are “important”, according to the software giant. more

Windows Vists Tip. To see your desktop icons growing bigger or smaller highlight an icon on the desktop then press [Ctrl] whilst you slide your mouse wheel to zoom in and out.

RIAA Wins Music Download Case
The recording industry has won a major fight in its effort to stop illegal music downloading with a U.S. jury decision to impose $222,000 damages against a Minnesota woman who used a Web service to share music. more

Nokia Deal May Spell Death for GPS Devices
The $8 billion proposed acquisition of Navteq by Nokia signals an end to standalone GPS devices, industry executives and analysts say. Meanwhile, the GPS industry is keeping quiet. more

Man arrested for using botnet to launch DoS attacks
A California man has been arrested for allegedly using a botnet to launch distributed denial-of-service attacks against two businesses. more

Consumers think their PCs are secure -- but they’re wrong more

Computers take bite out of sabre-toothed cats more

Getting Familiar with the Office Ribbon
Want to get more out of Microsoft Office 2007? It all starts with mastering the1 new Ribbon. We tell you how here

A Parent’s Guide To MySpace here

Confusing .au.com domain threatens Aussie users More...

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Advanced Computer User

Google algorithm tweak spooks WWW more

Linux Installation Guide - Installing Linux isn’t the intimidating command-line process it used to be. We’ve got a step-by-step guide so you can install your distro with ease. here...

Defend your network from idle scanning more

Defragment your Windows Server 2003 hard drive on a set schedule more

When you are backing up your data, don’t forget the file format! more

Smart phone worm spreading in the wild: more

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Many people’s favourite non-sugar sweetener, Stevia, is now classified as dangerous by the FDA, the US Food and Drug Administration more

Don’t Take That Pill! The Ignored Risks of Fluoroquinolones More... By STAN COX Weekend Edition January 12 / 13, 2008

The AXIS of GREED More...

A Dramatic Case of Data Distortion - The Depressing Truth About Anti-Depressants More... By STAN COX Weekend Edition January 26 / 27, 2008

Multitasking Can Harm Your Health By Sylvia Hubbard
Multitasking may be one of the hot bywords of the New Millennium, but several studies show it can be hazardous to your health. In plain terms, the studies show people can only do so many things at one time before everything starts to slide downhill. more

Monsanto and milk
A very telling video on how Monsanto’s milk ethics, or lack thereof, will wind us up in the soup. here

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Hey, check this out! Somebody’s asking the people! here

Have a read of this and if you feel so inclined vote “yes” here

Here’s your weekly Science Matters column by David Suzuki with Faisal Moola.

Human hormones mess with male fish

Most people alive today were born after 1950. To these people, our modern world is just the way things have always been. Imagining life without TV, radio, telephones and the Internet is next to impossible. Teenagers probably have a hard time imagining life without text messaging!

And it’s true, human reach is now profound. We are the most integrated, interconnected and mobile species that has ever existed on this planet. Some of these interconnections produce marvelous results. We get to know other cultures. We understand more about history and each other. We can easily chat with friends and family on the other side of the world.

But we have to remember that, although we are connected with each other more than ever, we are also intimately connected to the rest of the natural world. These connections can manifest themselves physically, such as through global warming. But they can also manifest themselves biologically - and in some surprising ways.

Recently, researchers writing in the U.S. journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Scientists reported that male fish became "feminized" when exposed to human hormones. Some of the fish, a type of fathead minnow, produced early-stage eggs in their testes while others actually developed tissues for both reproductive organs.

How would fish be exposed to female human hormones? Through treated or untreated municipal wastewater, of course. It seems that widespread use of birth control pills has elevated the amount of estrogenic substances going into our waste stream. Remember, things that go down our toilets don’t just disappear. They can actually survive simple sewage treatment processes and end up in our rivers, lakes and oceans.

Reports of fish feminization due to human female hormones are today fairly well documented - but long-term studies of what impact this can have on fish populations have not been done. For this latest study, researchers actually added the synthetic estrogen found in contraceptive pills to a remote lake in northern Ontario in amounts that are normally found in human wastewater. They did this for three years, and monitored the results over a period of seven years.

The results were startling. As expected, the male fish developed some feminized characteristics, such as producing proteins normally synthesized in females. But what really disturbed the scientists was how populations of the fish crashed to near extinction levels by the end of the experiment. Feminization of the males combined with hormonal changes to the females apparently damaged their overall reproductive capacity to the point that the fish were unable to maintain their population.

Conclude the researchers: “The results from this whole-lake experiment demonstrate that continued inputs of natural and synthetic estrogens and estrogen mimics to the aquatic environment in municipal wastewaters could decrease the reproductive success and sustainability of fish populations.” This spells trouble. Most Canadians have probably never heard of the fathead minnow, but these fish are a vital food source for well-known and popular sport fish that people have heard of - such as walleye, lake trout and northern pike. They are also well-studied and often used in toxicology testing because they have short life cycles, adapt well to lab conditions and are representative of a large family of fish.

The report authors describe the fathead minnow as “a freshwater equivalent of the miner’s canary.” In other words, what happens to the fish, as with the bird, could happen to humans in short order unless we are very careful. Cell phones and the Internet aren’t our only connections with each other and with the world. We are biological creatures too and we have to remember that these are the connections that ultimately matter the most.

Take the Nature Challenge and learn more at www.davidsuzuki.org

"Do not let trifles disturb your tranquility of mind…. Life is too precious to be sacrificed for the nonessential and transient…. Ignore the inconsequential!" Grenville Kleiser

A Simple Rule for Making Your Testing Process Easier, Cheaper, and More Effective

By Michael Masterson

You’ve got a top-notch copywriter - one who’s made tens of millions of dollars for his clients. He’s at your disposal, ready to answer your biggest questions about what makes a direct-mail sales package attractive to a prospective customer. Do you ask him about the best color for a headline? Or the best type style to use? Or the best paper stock?

During a question-and-answer session at ETR’s recent Info Marketing Bootcamp, copywriting expert James Sheridan warned against getting bogged down in such things.

"Sure, you can test them," said James," but those are details that don’t matter."

Testing is widely accepted as one of the most powerful tools a direct marketer can use. But testing insignificant choices is one of the most common mistakes direct marketers make.

In an effort to “perfect” or “tweak” a promotional package, they test all kinds of things that have no real chance of producing a meaningful change in response rate. What they get is usually in the plus or minus 10 percent to 25 percent range.

That range is enough for many. For me, it’s inadequate.

I am not a statistician, so I can’t make the statistical argument - but I can tell you this: Getting a 10 percent or even a 25 percent lift on a test cell of 5,000 or even 25,000 names is not always reliable. It may sometimes be enough to validate going forward with something you want to do anyway (say, changing your price or your guarantee or the bonus you want to offer), but it may not give you the level of confidence you are probably looking for.

I’ve had 20 years of experience in planning and reacting to more than a billion dollars’ worth of direct-mail testing. I’ve seen - and have been responsible for - just about every kind of test you can imagine. During that time, I came up with all kinds of interesting theories that I proved through testing, satisfying myself with 25 percent lifts, only to see those results negated on back-tests.

This happened not just once but hundreds of times. In fact, I think it’s fair to say that back-testing nullified my prior tests more times than not.

It’s Amazing How Many Foolish Tests People Will Spend Money on

A young copywriter has the idea that several paragraphs in a sales letter are so bad that they must be rewritten and retested. The results come in - and, sure enough, the new package outpulls the old by 28 percent. A month later, however, the product manager screws up and mails the “inferior” copy, and guess what? It beats the new version by 22 percent.

An art director wants to demonstrate that his trendy new typeface will make a difference. He gets a 15 percent lift and is satisfied.

A product manager wants to prove to his client that he is right about something - almost anything - and creates a test to vindicate his point of view.

There are many reasons for testing insignificant options. Yet, every test costs money. Every test reduces profits.

I remember when I was younger and more foolish. My mentor, JSN, and I noticed that all the really successful packages for financial products at that time had one thing in common: the color scheme. They all used black and burgundy ink on cream-colored stock. We rushed to test it, and got a 30 percent lift. It was a “Eureka!” moment.

We immediately converted all our packages for financial products to this “ultimate” color scheme. Luckily, we also did a little back-testing.

It’s a little like looking at an oil stain on an old window. If you really want to see the visage of the Virgin Mary, you will.

A Simple Rule of Thumb

After thinking about this problem for a long time and reading some serious statistical stuff recently (that I only half understood but that validated my experience), I came up with a rule of thumb. I offer it to you for consideration: Test nothing except that which can potentially give you a 100 percent lift in response.

It’s radical thinking, but it does two things that are very good for your mailing results:

1. It dramatically reduces useless testing and, thus, increases your profits.

2. It forces you to do the hard thinking necessary to come up with truly breakthrough testing ideas.

[Note: There is one exception to this rule. If you are considering making a change for the purpose of making the package less expensive to mail - e.g., changing the envelope size to reduce postage costs - you must test it first to make sure it doesn’t decrease response. In this case, you would be testing not in an attempt to lift your response rate but to make sure you’re not going to decrease it.]

The Question Is This: What Can Possibly Double Response Rates?

Well, first I’ll tell you what won’t work: Changing your color scheme, paper stock, or type size. Making your body copy smoother or cleaner. (Forget Strunk & White.) Correcting your data. Substituting a Johnson Box for a regular headline. (You’ve seen a Johnson Box: an outline of a box on top of the salutation inside of which the headline and/or lead goes.) Changing the person who signs the sales letter. Adding marginalia. Using a live stamp vs. an indicia vs. a meter. Changing the response method. Using testimonials. Using a product photo vs. an illustration. Your selection of premiums. Most forms of personalization. Individual involvement devices. Most lift notes. A BRE vs. a self-mailer. And (usually) providing an 800 number.

I’m not saying these things don’t matter. They do. When you design your direct-mail sales package, you need to keep all of them in mind and use your judgment to make the most appropriate choices. But though they matter as a group, they are insignificant individually. So don’t test them unless you have a very good reason to… unless you think they can make a very big difference.

What CAN double your response rate?

* your headline
* using teaser copy on your envelope
* the subject line in your e-mail solicitation
* your lead paragraph

These are the most important copy tests, because they incorporate - in the most visible way - the fundamental promise of your promotion. The most important job of the copywriter is to choose the “Big Promise” of the promotion. If you get that right, you are 80 percent home.

What else can make a difference?

* your offer (an often-overlooked element)
* the length of your sales letter (longer is usually better)
* the size of your package
* the number of premiums offered

There may be a few others - but the point I’m trying to make here is that the number of things you should test is (1) probably smaller than you thought and (2) certainly smaller than you’d surmise if you listened to most experts. Remember, most of those direct-marketing experts are copywriters who see, relatively speaking, very few test results and aren’t responsible for the bottom line.From the www.earlytorise.com newsletter
[Early to Rise Copyright ETR, LLC, 2007]
If you’d like to subscribe to Early to Rise or suggest it to a friend, please visit: here

A great article for those in business... here

I became acutely aware of the huge role Big Pharma played in drug pushing using supposedly scientific psych research and lots of promotion. That was 8 years ago and this week I spotted in the Sydney Morning Herald (Thurs 1st) that “the Australian Competition and Consumer Commisssion has introduced rules forcing pharmaceutical companies to declare all gifts to doctors”.

At CCHR many people tell us that they knew what their doctor was going to prescribe by just spotting the biggest bit of blatant advertising on the doc’s desk and this influence has been publicised a lot by CCHR.

This week I have been doing very busy but managed to spot a lovely bit of news in a financial newsletter from the USA on www.growthstockwire.com and I quote from them thru to the end of this post.

Last year, Pfizer spent $7.5 billion in research and development, a huge number for sure. Yet, it spent twice as much on marketing! That’s right, more than $15 billion on a legion of blond bombshells to push its top-sellers like Lipitor and Viagra...

Last December, Pfizer suffered a huge blow when it was forced to pull its top heart drug candidate due to “an imbalance of mortality and cardiovascular events” – meaning it actually induced deaths from heart attacks in clinical trials.

To add to its misery, the company announced two weeks ago that it was pulling yet another blockbuster-to-be off the market. But this time, it wasn’t because of safety problems. The problem was the company couldn’t sell the darn drug, even with its multibillion-dollar marketing budget.

The drug, called Exubera, was the first inhaled version of insulin on the market. The FDA approved it to treat diabetes back in October 2006. Yet, the company only managed to sell $12 million worth of the stuff so far this year. On the In the Pipeline daily blog, Derek Lowe, a drug discovery scientist, calls the sales “horrifyingly tiny... which can be rounded off to zero.”

Pfizer finally threw in the towel and pulled Exubera off the market, at a cost of $3 billion charged against earnings.

To anyone who knows anything about the drug industry, Pfizer is in big trouble. The company’s forecasts for both the side effect-prone heart drug and underperforming Exubera were well north of $2 billion per year. Pfizer hoped to stuff these new drugs in its sales bags in order to replace the $10+ billion it will lose in revenues when its patent on the world’s top-selling drug, Lipitor, expires in 2011.

With these two drugs now in the medical graveyard, there’s absolutely no way the company will be able to replace these expiring sales.

At a $170 billion market capitalisation, I wouldn’t consider touching Pfizer stock until it shed at least 40%-50% of its value, something I think will happen in three to four years’ time. When it does, a lot of folks are going to be unhappy when they open their retirement-fund statements. Pfizer is one of the most widely held stocks on the market. Fund managers just park money there, thinking the company will always be able to push its drugs to doctors and patients, a theory that was never disproved until the Exubera debacle.

I think Dr. Lowe nailed the company’s near-term future prospects:

"Pfizer’s situation remind[s] me of a slow-motion film of a train running toward a cliff... a colleague of mine said ’Yeah, me too, but in this case they’re still boarding passengers and loading their luggage’."

My son-in-law, Rene, asked if he could get your opinion in a survey he is conducting...


I have written a short e-book on How to be your computer’s own Personal Trainer.

Just like your body, your computer needs simple maintenance to ensure its longevity. And you will learn just that in my e-book. The best part.... for a short time, it is absolutely free.

Why you ask? I have a short survey that I would like you to fill out so I can get a better understanding on exactly what computer users need and want in an IT Technician.

For your help I am wanting to give you 2 free e-books. 2 you ask? Yes. 2! Before I go into that, let me give you the link to this website so you can fill out the survey and get your free e-books immediately. here...

I have written a second e-books titled “Computer Debug Checklist” This will give you a quick and simple guide on how to debug a slow computer. I write user friendly e-books so anyone can read and apply it.

This you will instantly receive at your nominated email address just by forwarding the survey to 3 of your friends by using the forwarding tool on the survey site. It’s a win, win situation. You tell your friends about the free e-books they can receive just by filling out a short survey and you get a 2nd e-books within minutes.

That website again is: here

Hurry, this offer won’t be available for long. I want you to get the chance to take advantage of this fantastic opportunity.

Thank you very much for your assistance on this. If there is anything you need in regards to your computer or Information Technology, please do not hesitate to give me a call on 0402 936 861

"If you don’t have a competitive advantage, don’t compete." - Jack Welch

Do You Have an Investment Advantage? By Michael Masterson

To become wealthy, you need some kind of investing advantage. Otherwise, studies show, you will probably become poorer.

As a business consultant to the financial publishing industry, I am on a first-name basis with some of the best investment experts in the world. You might think that gives me a big advantage over you. After all, I can reach these hotshots on their cellphones or corner them at company events. But they aren’t allowed to give me personal advice - and the advice they are allowed to give to me is the same advice they give to the readers of their e-zines. If I want to know what they are thinking, I can read their articles.

That said, I have enjoyed several distinct advantages that I have used to increase my wealth. They have given me a much-better-than-average return on the time and money I’ve been investing for the past 10 or 15 years - and I am happy to share five of them with you.

1. I have learned to be humble about my investment skills. (Thirty years of making mistakes and surviving them will do that to you, if you are the least bit sensitive to failure.)

I know how hard it is to predict the success of a person or of a company. There are so many factors involved in success, intangible factors that can’t be tracked by company reports or measured mathematically. Whenever I make an investment in anything - be it a natural resource like gold, or real estate, or a company (either in debt or equity), I begin with the premise that I might be wrong. If the positive results I expect are replaced by strongly negative ones, I get out as fast and as painlessly as I can.

Setting a mental or actual stop-loss point before investing gives me a big advantage over know-it-alls and wishful thinkers. Every marketplace is filled with know-it-alls and wishful thinkers. It is not difficult to outperform them.

2. My second advantage comes from the same source: the humility of past failures.

I use a sliding-scale version of Pareto’s Law to allocate my resources. As an ETR reader, you know that Pareto was a French-Italian economist and the inspiration for Pareto’s Principle, which states that 80 percent of the effects of all kinds of things come from 20 percent of the causes. The investment application of this principle would suggest that I should put most (80 percent) of my resources (money and time) into what I know best. And what I know best is how to start and grow small businesses.

I haven’t started any new businesses since I semi-retired at age 50. But the consulting I do now is based on this formula. Most of the clients I take on are in the information-publishing business, since that’s the business I know best. Next to that, I’ve had the most experience in real estate. So the largest part of my investment portfolio is invested in property.

If you looked at how I spend my time and money from this perspective, you would see an allocation of resources that roughly matches my experience. Half is invested in small business and another 30 percent in real estate. Of the 20 percent that remains, it is pretty evenly divided among stocks, bonds, and precious metals.

You can have the same advantage. Give the greatest weight to what you know best, and be stingy about putting your time and money into what you don’t know.

3. My third advantage is a derivative of this same humility: When it comes time to invest in stocks and bonds and precious metals, I invest conservatively and for the long term.

I have learned from my business and real estate experiences that I can’t control outside market forces. I can’t control, for example, the rate of inflation or the falling dollar or what the Fed is doing about interest rates. What I can do is make the assumption that every market will go up and down in the short term. But over the long term - at least seven years (a typical business cycle) - the trend will be positive.

So when I invest in the areas I know the least about, I am a long-term, "value" investor. I buy into things that have a long-term performance history, and I do it when they are at below-market prices.

You can put this advantage to work for you if you, too, practice value-oriented, long-term investing.

4. My fourth advantage is not the result of my failures but of my successes.

I have learned that if I persist in sticking with my first three advantages - and not abandoning them when temporary circumstances go against me - I will once again succeed. When a good investment goes wrong or a good idea fails, I don’t jump to the conclusion that I should move away from what I know and jump into something I don’t know just because it seems hot for the moment. As a result, I have avoided a lot of big mistakes.

Investor studies bear this out. It doesn’t matter, they suggest, what particular sector you invest in or what particular system of investing you choose, so long as you hold true to the course. The market will eventually correct itself and take care of you. You have to trust it.

5. My fifth advantage is by far the most important.

I learned this about 30 years ago when I was working as a Peace Corps volunteer in Chad, one of the poorest countries in the world. At the time, I was living in a small, three-room, plaster-coated mud house in the middle of N’Djamena, the capital city. The kitchen was a little brick hut in the garden. The bathroom was a toilet and cold-water shower in an outside shack. I was very happy living in that house with K, among friends and colleagues who (like me) were making just enough money to live on.

I remember sitting on the porch on a rainy day, watching our dog bark at a monkey in a tree and thinking, “No matter how much wealth you eventually acquire, you will never be happier than you are right now.” I have kept this thought in my head all this time, and it has helped me enormously over the years. Especially when I suffered business and investment failures or was troubled by the threat of a loss in any way.

The things that are most valuable in life cost very little. If I have my health, I can be happy with whatever happens to my wealth. I can work. I can suffer losses. I can begin again.

Like my other four advantages, this one is available to you completely and immediately. Just take a few minutes, once a day to think about it, and the mental wealth it will bring you will multiply over time.

[Ed. Note: Michael Masterson and a group of marketing experts have put together a practically fail-proof program for taking an online business from concept to execution... and beyond. Join our priority notification list by clicking here and be one of the first to learn more about this brand new program.]
From the http://www.earlytorise.com newsletter
[Early to Rise Copyright ETR, LLC, 2007]
If you’d like to subscribe to Early to Rise or suggest it to a friend, please visit: here

It’s been going on for two decades now and the trend is accelerating... The militarization of US police. What do local police departments need tanks, bazookas, and machine guns for? We may find out the hard way some day: more

Domestic spy satellite program put on hold. (Those pesky citizens, some of them don’t even want to be spied on!) more

If you like creative animations this one is very good: here

A corporate attorney sent the following out to the employees in his company:
1. Next time you order cheques, have only your initials (instead of your first name) and last name put on them. If someone takes your chequebook, they will not know if you sign your cheques with just your initials or your first name, but your bank will know how you sign your cheques.
2. Do not sign the back of your credit cards. Instead, put “PHOTO ID REQUIRED”.
3. When you are writing cheques to pay on your credit card accounts, DO NOT put the complete account number on the “For” line. Instead, just put the last four numbers. The credit card company knows the rest of the number, and anyone who might be handling your cheque as it passes through all the cheque processing channels won’t have access to it.
4. Put your work phone number on your cheques instead of your home phone. If you have a PO Box, use that instead of your home address. If you do not have a PO Box, use your work address. Never have your Centrelink Number printed on your cheques. You can add it if it is necessary, but if you have it printed, anyone can get it.
5. Place the contents of your wallet on a photocopy machine Do both sides of each licence, credit card, etc. You will know what you had in your wallet and all of the account numbers and phone numbers to call and cancel. Keep the photocopy in a safe place. I also carry a photocopy of my passport when travelling either here or abroad. We’ve all heard horror stories about fraud that’s committed on us in stealing a name, address, Social Security number, credit cards. Unfortunately I, an attorney, have first-hand knowledge because my wallet was stolen last month. Within a week, the thieves ordered an expensive monthly mobile phone package, applied for a VISA credit card, had a credit line approved to buy a Dell computer, received a PIN number from DMV to change my driving record information on-line, and more. But here’s some critical information to limit the damage in case this happens to you or someone you know:
1. We have been told we should cancel our credit cards immediately, but the key is having the toll free numbers and your card numbers handy so you know whom to call. Keep those where you can find them.
2. File a police report immediately in the jurisdiction where your credit cards, etc., were stolen. This proves to credit providers you were diligent, and this is a first step toward an investigation (if there ever is one).
3. But here’s what is perhaps most important of all: (I never even thought to do this.) Call the three national credit reporting organisations immediately to place a fraud alert on your name and Social Security number. I had never heard of doing that until advised by a bank that called to tell me an application for credit was made over the Internet in my name. The alert means any company that checks your credit knows your information was stolen, and they have to contact you by phone to authorise new credit. By the time I was advised to do this, almost two weeks after the theft, all the damage had been done. There are records of all the credit checks initiated by the thieves’ purchases, none of which I knew about before placing the alert. Since then, no additional damage has been done, and the thieves threw my wallet away. This weekend someone handed it in. It seems to have stopped them dead in their tracks.

Now, here are some numbers which you might need to contact if your wallet etc has been stolen:
ANZ 1800 033 844
Bankcard Australia (02) 9281 6633
BankWest 131 718
Centrelink Fraud 137 230
Citibank 132 484
Commonwealth 132 221
CUSCAL- MyCard 1300 135 538
GE Capital 1300 369 904
MasterCard Australia (02) 9466 3700
MasterCard International 1800 120 113
Medicare 132 011
Members Equity 1300 654 998
National 132 265
Passport 131 232

Seniors Card 1300 364 758
St George 1800 028 208
Coles/Myer Source 1300 306 397
Travellers’ Cheques 1800 127 477
Virgin 2000 1800 080 000
Visa Card Australia 1800 621 199
Visa Card International 1800 450 346
Westpac 1800 230 144
Woolworths Ezy Banking 137 288

An interesting article re the attacks on Tom Cruise more

Special Education Animation Videos for Understanding


Many people following the Ron Paul Presedential Campaign are being educated on how we all got into the problems we are all facing today as a collective of nations and individuals. As a result of the education running along side and in supprt of the Ron Paul Presidential Campaign the numbers in support are growing at an unprecendented rate. Ron Paul Supoort Groups are springing up all across the world.

Here is a short educational animation series that is one of the key reasons why people are joining to suport the Ron Paul Presidential Campaign from all across the world:
Collectivism vs. Individualism

This is an outstanding animated series that explores the concepts Collectivism and Individualism based on the research by G. Edward Griffin.

Part 1: The Nature and Origin of Human Rights
Part 2: Group Supremacy
Part 3: Coercion vs. Freedom
Part 4: Equality and Inequality under Law
Part 5: Proper role of Government
You can download the videos with this or your favourite YouTube downloader.

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trading as Just For You Software RBN R8577304
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