by Russ Winter, The New Nationalist:
Though the failing usual suspects list SGT Report as “fake news,” it often provides excellent research on various topics of importance. This morning, it offers an interview via Youtube (see below) with citizen researcher “Mark,” who has bird dogged some revealing data from the Center for Missing and Exploited Children. Apparently, the state of Virginia has by far the highest number of missing kids per capita in the nation at 0.00467. The second highest per capita is the much larger state of Florida at 0.00175. This means that a child in Virginia is about 2.67 times more likely to turn up missing than in second ranked Florida. Most of the states run about 0.0010, making Virginia an 4.67 to 1 outlier. The state of Maryland nearby to DC is also quite high on a relative basis at 0.00179.
Several other outliers and anomalies were discussed in the interview. Almost all the missing children were concentrated in Farifax County, Norfolk and Virginia Beach. Fairfax is one of the wealthier counties in the U.S. and, of course, has high concentrations of government employees and officials. TNN would call it ground zero of the swamp.
Curiously, almost all states — except for Virginia — provide photos of nearly all of the missing children. Of 392 missing in Virginia, 202 have no photos.
Mark stated that there is an overwhelming seasonal pattern to the missing children. Of the 202 without photos, five disappeared in March, one in April, six in May, seven in June, three in July, eight in August, 23 in September, 40 in October, and 74 in November. Coinckydink? As always at TNN, we leave it to you to decide if there’s nothing to see here, move along.
For those of you not familiar with or who dismiss Baal, consider that November first was Samhain [Halloween] … Fires were built as a thanksgiving to Baal … (Kelley, Ruth Edna, The Book of Hallowe’en, Lothrop, Lee and Shepard Co. Boston, 1919).
The mystic rites and ceremonies with which Hallow’en was originally observed had its origin among the Druids … ancient Baal festivals from which many of the Hallow’en customs are derived (Douglas, George William. The American Book of Days, p. 569).
Baal is also a synonym for the devil (Burns, Cathy. Masonic and Occult Symbols Illustrated, p. 327).
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