To CIA-NIA agent Zeny St Jean: Secret Weapons

December 31, 2016

To CIA-NIA agent Zeny St Jean:  Where are you?  You’re not in Patterson, are you?  I didn’t see you in Brewster.  You’re probably in Warwick. I saw two sadists on the video screen this past Thursday, CIA Mormon Danite Sadist John Ekrann and CIA-ASIS Sadist Geoffrey Jackson [I’m warning you, Mr. Sadist Jackson, do not punish your wife because of this that I write about you which is the truth!], and I cannot wait to see them both in person!  But when I see them, I must not lose self-control; I must still be on my best behavior.  Zeny, I am feeling a lot of anxiety.  I must take a picture of the new sign on the door to the auditorium (the Kingdom Hall that you used to attend), and I dread that my brothers are not going to allow me to enter the Kingdom Hall.  I was wrong, I should not have taken pictures of Angela Leary and CIA Mormon Drew Earles, so flagrantly, with the flash on.  (I cannot post the pictures because pictures I take on my new Google phone only upload to my computer picture gallery and Google Photos when I’m in Verizon store!  cc all Mormon attorneys!!)  I did not know the flash was on and I did not know how to turn the flash off.  I was feeling such emotion!  I know you’ve moved on, Zeny, but I write to you anyhow, asking you to please vouch for me.  I really need to enter the Kingdom Hall here on Third Avenue and if not allowed to stay for the meeting, at least take a picture of the sign on the door, something or other about Point and Beyond.  I really need to.  Zeny, you know how much is at stake.

Time Plaza congregation of Jehovah’s Witnesses, Thursday, December 29, 2016 (the congregation [that must be dissolved] usually meets on Tuesday nights [as you know] but because the circuit overseer, CIA Mormon Mark Fairweather, is visiting Gowanus congregation this week, Gowanus congregation meeting was held on Tuesday, Times Plaza congregation meeting was held on Thursday):

CIA Mormon Drew Earles (conducting bible study with FBI agent Keenan Cubbage): Hey, what’s going on? … Yeah, you too, bro … great …  great … great … yeah … Thank you for your good reading … Did you catch why (or he may have said how) early Christians … yeah … Let’s kinda zone in on …

Prentiss Leary (speaking to the audience): … You had two minutes to do it … extract … extracting … extract a little more … Let’s zone in on that point … he shifted to … at this point we’d like to shift to our Living as Christians …

On the bohemian life:
“There are places in the world that somehow look like each other. The same person you meet at Burning Man, you meet in Ibiza, you meet in Goa or Bali or Bahrain, Australia, Montauk, Sri Lanka—it’s the same group of people, you just meet them all over the place. It has been years that I [have been going] to these bohemian communities. You just play music, you dance, you sit, you eat well, you can swim, you can go on walks in the mountains—where you can be close to nature.”

On seaside beauty:
“As far as beauty goes, I’m literally like a boy—I don’t do much with myself. But I do try to be close to the ocean, where my hair gets curlier and curlier. I’ll wash it less with shampoo, so it’s the natural salt water at work, then I try to keep my skin moist. I’m a very natural person into natural looks.”

On staying oily:
“I love natural products like coconut oil, or other oils in nature that are really, really good on your hair, on your skin, especially when you’re in nature and you can stay oily. I love most essential oils, and I love woody oils like Palo Santo—woody smells and woody oils.”

On herbal remedies:
“I prefer to eat mostly vegetarian, but I’m not strict. My mother is a raw foodist for 15 years now. The funny thing is, I became vegetarian first in our family, and then she turns into this super raw vegan. But now she knows so much about all these ancient herbs, she’s really like a professor. Do you know about cordyceps? My husband goes to Bhutan a lot, so we get those worms and it’s one of my favorite things. I had one this morning, and I can feel how amazing it is, this worm that turns into a plant.”

On eating green:
“The places where I feel happiest are where I can pick what I eat from the earth. I think that is the most luxurious thing. For me luxury is not having private jets and houses, but to have a garden where whatever we eat is alive and has the energy of the earth. That for me is heaven.”

On active living:
“I think I’ll leave surfing for my next life. It’s funny, my husband is a proper surfer. I ski because I was born and raised in the mountains, and I love snowboarding but I don’t surf. I do swim a lot, and we do stand-up paddleboard. Sometimes I catch

(Vogue magazine, December 28, 2016,

An urban enterprise zone is an area in which policies to encourage economic growth and development are implemented.[1] Urban enterprise zone policies generally offer tax concession, infrastructure incentives, and reduced regulations to attract investments and private companies into the zones. They are a type of special economic zone where companies can locate free of certain local, state, and federal taxes and restrictions. Urban enterprise zones are intended to encourage development in blighted neighborhoods through tax and regulatory relief to entrepreneurs and investors who launch businesses in the area.[2][3]

They are common in the United Kingdom and the United States.[4] In other countries, regions with similar economic policies are often referred as export-procession zones, tax and duty-free zones, and Special Economic Zones most predominantly present in China and India.[5]

Paterson is the largest city in and the county seat of Passaic County, New Jersey, United States.[19][20] As of the 2010 United States Census, its population was 146,199,[9][10][11] rendering it New Jersey’s third-most-populous city.[21] Paterson has the second-highest density of any U.S. city with over 100,000 people, behind only New York City.[22] For 2015, the Census Bureau’s Population Estimates Program calculated a population of 147,754, an increase of 1.1% from the 2010 enumeration,[12] ranking the city the 177th-largest in the nation.[23]

Paterson is known as the “Silk City” for its dominant role in silk production during the latter half of the 19th century.[1] The city has since evolved into a major destination for Hispanic emigrants as well as for immigrants from the Arab and Muslim world. It has the second-largest Muslim population in the United States.[24]

According to Mayor Jose Torres, Paterson had 52 distinct ethnic groups in 2014.[75] Paterson’s rapidly growing Bangladeshi American,[76] Turkish AmericanArab American,[77]Palestinian American,[55] Albanian AmericanDominican American, and Peruvian American communities are among the largest and most prominent in the United States, the latter owing partially to the presence of the Consulate of Peru.[78] Paterson’s Muslim population has been estimated at 25,000 to 30,000.[1] Paterson has become a prime destination for one of the fastest-growing communities of Dominican Americans, who have become the city’s largest ethnic group.[79] The Puerto Rican American population has established a highly significant presence as well.[80]

Demographic surveys and census data find Paterson has the highest percentage of disabled persons of any city with more than 100,000 residents, with about 30% of males and 29% of females not classified as poor listed as having a disability.[81]

2010 Census

The 2010 United States Census counted 146,199 people, 44,329 households, and 32,715 families residing in the city. The population density was 17,346.3 per square mile (6,697.4/km2). The city contained 47,946 housing units at an average density of 5,688.7 per square mile (2,196.4/km2). The racial makeup of the city was 34.68% (50,706) White, 31.68% (46,314) Black or African American, 1.06% (1,547) Native American, 3.34% (4,878) Asian, 0.04% (60) Pacific Islander, 23.94% (34,999) from other races, and 5.26% (7,695) from two or more racesHispanics or Latinos of any race were 57.63% (84,254) of the population.[9]

Out of a total of 44,329 households, 38.7% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 35.4% were married couples living together, 29.5% had a female householder with no husband present, and 26.2% were non-families. 21.0% of all households were made up of individuals, and 7.6% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 3.24 and the average family size was 3.71.[9]

In the city, 27.9% of the population were under the age of 18, 11.4% from 18 to 24, 29.0% from 25 to 44, 22.9% from 45 to 64, and 8.9% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 32.1 years. For every 100 females the census counted 93.6 males, but for 100 females at least 18 years old, it was 89.9 males.[9]

Same-sex couples headed 290 households in 2010, a decline from the 349 counted in 2000.[82]

The Census Bureau’s 2006-2010 American Community Survey showed that (in 2010 inflation-adjusted dollars) median household income was $34,086 (with a margin of error of +/- $1,705) and the median family income was $39.003 (+/- $2,408). Males had a median income of $30,811 (+/- $825) versus $28,459 (+/- $1,570) for females. The per capita income for the city was $15,543 (+/- $467). About 24.1% of families and 26.6% of the population were below the poverty line, including 39.0% of those under age 18 and 25.4% of those age 65 or over.[83]

Paterson is home to the third-largest Dominican-American Community in the United States, after New York City and Lawrence, Massachusetts. In the 2000 Census, 10.27% of residents listed themselves as being of Dominican American ancestry, the eighth highest percentage of the population of any municipality in the United States and the third highest percentage in New Jersey, behind Perth Amboy‘s 18.81% and Union City’s 11.46%.[97]

Paterson is home to the largest Turkish-American immigrant community in the United States (Little Istanbul) and the second largest Arab-American community after Dearborn, Michigan.[77] Paterson has been nicknamed Little Ramallah and contains a neighborhood with the same name in South Paterson, with an Arab American population estimated as high as 20,000 in 2015,[98][99] serving as the center of Paterson’s growing Syrian American[56][57] and Palestinian American populations.[55] The Paterson-based Arab American Civic Association runs an Arabic language program in the Paterson Public Schools that serves 125 students at School 9 on Saturdays.[100] Paterson is also home to the largest Circassian immigrant community in the United States.[101]

The Greater Paterson area which includes the cities of Clifton and Wayne and the boroughs of HaledonProspect ParkNorth HaledonTotowaWoodland Park, and Little Falls, is home to the nation’s largest North Caucasian population, mostly Circassians, Karachays, and small Chechen and Dagestani communities. Reflective of these communities, Paterson and Prospect Park public schools observe Muslim holidays.[102]

Paterson has incorporated a rapidly growing Bangladeshi American community, which is estimated to number 15,000,[103] the largest in the United States outside New York City.[104] Mohammed Akhtaruzzaman was ultimately certified as the winner of the 2012 city council race in the Second Ward, making him North Jersey’s first Bangladeshi-American elected official.[105]

A branch of the Sonali Exchange Company Inc. has opened on Union Avenue in the Totowa Section; the Sonali Exchange Company is a subsidiary of Sonali Bank, the largest state-owned commercial bank in Bangladesh.


Portions of Paterson are part of an Urban Enterprise Zone. In addition to other benefits to encourage employment within the Zone, shoppers can take advantage of a reduced 3½% sales tax rate (versus the 7% rate charged statewide) at eligible merchants.[106],_New_Jersey

Paterson (film).png

Theatrical release poster

Paterson is a 2016 drama film written and directed by Jim Jarmusch. The film stars Adam Driver and Golshifteh Farahani as a Paterson, New Jersey couple, one of which is a bus driver and a poet.

It was selected to compete for the Palme d’Or at the 2016 Cannes Film Festival.[2][3] At Cannes the film won the Palm Dog Award.[4] The film was released in Germany on November 17, 2016, by K5 International. It was then released in France on December 21, 2016, by Le Pacte, and released in the United States on December 28, 2016, by Amazon Studios and Bleecker Street.


The film shows one week, beginning with Monday, in the life of Paterson (Adam Driver), a bus driver from the city of Paterson, New Jersey. Every day follows much the same pattern: Paterson gets up early and goes to drive his bus, where he is listening to the passengers talking and, during pauses, writes poetry in a notebook he is carrying with him. When he comes home after work he takes Marvin, his wife’s dog, out for a walk and makes a stop at his bar for a beer, where he observes the other patrons and the owner, Doc (Barry Shabaka Henley), interacting.

His wife Laura (Golshifteh Farahani) loves his poems and has urged him for a long time to publish them or at least make copies. He finally gives in and promises to go to the copy shop on the weekend. But when the weekend arrives and Paterson and Laura come home from an evening out, they find that Marvin has torn apart the notebook, destroying all of Paterson’s poetry.

The next day, a dejected Paterson goes out for a walk and sits down at his favorite sight, the Great Falls of the Passaic River. There, a mysterious Japanese man (Masatoshi Nagase) takes a seat beside him and begins a conversation about poetry after Paterson notices that the man is reading a book by Paterson’s favorite poet, William Carlos Williams, who himself wrote a book-length poem entitled Paterson. The man seems to know that Paterson himself is a poet even though he is denying it and hands him a gift before leaving, an empty notebook.

The film ends with Paterson writing a new poem in his new notebook.



In April 2014, it was announced Jim Jarmusch would write and direct the film, about a poet living in Paterson, New Jersey.[5] In January 2016, it was revealed that Adam Driver and Golshifteh Farahani had been cast in the film, with with Oliver Simon and Daniel Baur serving as executive producers under their K5 Film banner, while Joshua Astrachan and Carter Logan will produce under their Animal Kingdom and Inkjet banners respectively.[6]

The film was shot over 30 days in the fall of 2015, in Paterson, New Jersey and various locations throughout New York.[7]


The film had its world premiere on May 16, 2016, at the 2016 Cannes Film Festival where it competed for the Palme d’Or.[2][3] Amazon Studios will distribute the film in the United States.[8] It was later announced Bleecker Street is partnering with Amazon on releasing the film, on December 28, 2016.[9] It will be released in Germany on November 17, 2016.[10] It was released in France on December 21, 2016.[11]


Critical reception

Paterson received positive reviews from critics. It holds a 95% approval rating on review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes, based on 113 reviews, with an average rating of 8.6/10. The site’s critical consensus reads, “Paterson adds another refreshingly unvarnished entry to Jim Jarmusch’s filmography — and another outstanding performance to Adam Driver’s career credits.”[12] On Metacritic, the film holds a rating of 89 out of 100, based on 28 reviews, indicating “universal acclaim”.[13]

For the song, see Method Man (song). For the film, see Method Man (film).


Method Man
Method Man at Shattuck Down Low.jpg

Method Man in 2010

Clifford Smith (born March 2,[2] 1971), better known by his stage name Method Man, is an American rapper, record producer, and actor. He is perhaps best known as a member of the East Coast hip hop collective Wu-Tang Clan. He is also one half of the hip hop duo Method Man & Redman. He took his stage name from the 1979 film Method Man. In 1996, he won a Grammy Award for Best Rap Performance by a Duo or Group, for “I’ll Be There for You/You’re All I Need to Get By“, with American R&B singer-songwriter Mary J. Blige.

Method Man has appeared in films such as BellyHow HighGarden StateThe WacknessVenomRed TailsKeanu and The Cobbler. On television, he and frequent collaborator, fellow East Coast rapper Redman, co-starred on the short-lived Fox sitcom Method & Red. He also had a recurring role as Tug Daniels on HBO‘s Oz and Calvin “Cheese” Wagstaff on the HBO’s The Wire.[3] In 2016 he had a cameo role in Marvel’s Luke Cage which aired on Netflix.

In 2012, The Source placed him on their list of the Top 50 Lyricists of All Time.[4]



This article has multiple issues. . …

A pressure point (Chinese: 穴位; Japanese: kyūsho 急所 “vital point, tender spot”;[1] Sinhalaනිල/මර්ම ස්ථාන Nila/Marma Sthana (in Angampora); Teluguమర్మ స్థానంMarma Sthanam; Malayalamമര്‍മ്മം marmamTamilவர்மம் varmam) derives from the meridian points in Traditional Chinese Medicine and Indian Ayurveda and Siddha medicine, and the field of martial arts, and refers to an area on the human body that may produce significant pain or other effects when manipulated in a specific manner.[2]A pressure point (Chinese: 穴位; Japanese: kyūsho 急所 “vital point, tender spot”;[1] Sinhalaනිල/මර්ම ස්ථාන Nila/Marma


[3] The concept of pressure points spread through the South Indian martial art called Varma kalai, which is a martial art that concentrates on the body’s pressure points.[4][5] The concept of pressure points is also present in the old school Japanese martial arts; in a 1942 article in the Shin Budo magazine, Takuma Hisa asserted the existence of a tradition attributing the first development of pressure-point attacks to Shinra Saburō Minamoto no Yoshimitsu (1045–1127).[6]

Hancock and Higashi (1905) published a book which pointed out a number of vital points in Japanese martial arts.[7]

Accounts of pressure-point fighting appeared in Chinese Wuxia fiction novels and became known by the name of Dim Mak, or “Death Touch”, in western popular culture in the 1960s.

While it is undisputed that there are sensitive points on the human body where even comparatively weak pressure may induce significant pain or serious injury, the association of kyūsho with notions of Death is controversial.[8][dubious – discuss]

This article needs additional citations for verification….
Method Man, AKA The Fearless Young Boxer, AKA “Avenging Boxer”[1] is a martial arts film directed by Jimmy Shaw starring Casanova Wong.


Rapper Method Man got the name from this film. Method Man was given the name Method Man by RZA because he smoked a lot of marijuana and Method is another term for marijuana. This is described in the book The Wu-Tang Manual. [emphasis added]

The Art of War is an ancient Chinese military treatise dating from the 5th century BC. Attributed to the ancient Chinese military strategist Sun Tzu – “Master Sun”, the text is composed of 13 chapters, each of which is devoted to one aspect of warfare. It is commonly thought of as a definitive work on military strategy and tactics. It was placed at the head of China’s Seven Military Classics upon the collection’s creation in 1080 by Emperor Shenzong of Song, and has long been the most influential strategy text in East Asia.[1] It has had an influence on Eastern and Western military thinking, business tactics, legal strategy and beyond. [emphasis added]
Authors: Mormon Danites/Danettes
Attributed to: Ancient Chinese military strategist
With permission from (to attribute to): MSS-CIA Chinese intelligence mega-executives
cc Courtyard by Marriott, cc J Reuben Clark Law Society, cc all Mormon law firms, cc all Mormon attorneys
Tao —What Is It?
To understand why Taoism (pronounced dow-ism; rhymes with now) and Confucianism came to wield such a deep and lasting influence on the Chinese people, as well as on those of Japan, Korea, and other surrounding nations, it is necessary to have some understanding of the fundamental Chinese concept of Tao.  The word itself means “way, road, or path.  By extension, it can also mean “method, principle, or doctrine.”
(Mankind’s Search For GOD, published by Jehovah’s Witnesses, some of the federal agents who’re pretending to be Jehovah’s Witnesses gave me permission to post this information, wish added emphasis)Zeny, before I moved to Manhattan, and one and one half years later to Brooklyn, I lived in Fort Lee, New Jersey.  I was a member of the Ridgefield congregation of Jehovah’s Witnesses on Abbott Avenue in Ridgefield, New Jersey.  The number 4773 is part of my checking account number; my checking account is vital evidence in the LEGAL CASE that’s headed to the Hague.  In the year 2006 a CIA agent or an FBI agent by the name of “Patricia Rodriquez” used Astoria Bank routing number and my checking account number to write blank checks drawn on Commerce Bank (I still do not understand the convoluted transaction); later Astoria Bank informed me that it was a banking error.  At that time Astoria  Bank issued MasterCard debit cards to customers.  In the year 2010 a CIA agent or an FBI agent used my Visa debit card number to purchase Libya Afriqiyah Airline tickets.

cc all Mormon Danites/Danettes affiliated with Astoria Bank, MasterCard and Visa, cc all Mormon attorneys
The Abbottabad compound that “Jen” helped uncover as the hiding place of Osama bin Laden.
CIA-APThe new unauthorized, firsthand account of the Navy SEAL operation that killed Osama bin Laden makes clear that the mission’s success relied in large part on a CIA analyst named in the book as “Jen.” In an intelligence profession known for uncertainty, Jen—who had been tracking bin Laden’s location for years—assured the SEALs she had no doubt that he resided in a walled compound less than a half a mile from Pakistan’s military academy in Abbottabad. Before the raid, she briefed the SEALs on what they should expect to encounter in Abbottabad—down to details like whether a door inside the compound would open inwardly or outwardly. (She got it right.)Jen is a new kind of CIA officer: smart, self-assured—and female. It wasn’t always like this. In its early years, the agency kept women away from the challenging work of espionage. Often employees with two X chromosomes were relegated to the steno pool, or midlevel analysis work at bestNot anymore. Jen is a “targeter,” an analyst who pores over grainy drone footage and sorts through phone intercepts and other fragments of intelligence to find the exact location of terrorists, drug traffickers, or arms dealers. Since Sept. 11, the CIA has come under heavy, and often negative, political scrutiny. But during this same period, the agency has quietly perfected the art and science of the modern manhunt by training a generation of targeters like Jen. As opposed to the area specialists who analyze a country’s government or economy, the targeters (sometimes called “targeteers”) almost always focus on one person or one group. They work in the same units as the case officers and special forces teams that act on their analysis. And in recent years, according to Jose Rodriguez, a former deputy director of operations at the CIA, the majority of targeters have been women.Indeed, the CIA’s first unit devoted to tracking al Qaeda, known as Alec Station, hired women analysts almost exclusively in the 1990s. Mike Scheuer, the first chief of Alec Station, says that when he left the post in 1999, all of his 14 targeters were women. He also says the first captures of senior al Qaeda leaders after Sept. 11 were the result of investigative work done by these women. “If I could have put out a sign on the door that said ‘No men need apply,’ I would have done it,” he says.secretweapons-donnabella

(Secret Weapons, Eli Lake, Newsweek, September 17, 2012, )



All I want for Christmas is you!
(Victoria’s Secret, Atlantic Terminal Mall, December 2016)

Zeny, I am not anti-military men and women here in the U.S or in any other nation (and I am not anti rank and file CIA agents either), all of whom should be where they belong: at home with their loved ones.  When the LEGAL CASE reaches its destination, The Hague, over a period of time all war instigators/profiteers worldwide will be where they belong: in prison.
cc all Mormon attorneys

FILE – This Monday, April, 28, 2014, file photo, shows a Marriott hotel in Cranberry Township, Pa. Marriott International announced Monday, Nov. 16, 2015, it is buying rival hotel chain Starwood for $12.2 billion in a deal that will secure its position as the world’s largest hotelier. (Gene J. Puskar, File, Associated Press)

(Marriott becomes world’s largest hotelier with $12.2B Starwood purchase, AP, Mormon church Deseret News, November 16, 2015, )
[FOR THE RECORD.  Mormon Church of Satan owns Marriott Hotels. cc all Mormon attorneys]
(Marriott becomes world’s largest hotelier with $12.2B Starwood purchase, AP, Mormon church Deseret News, November 16, 2015, )

Hair Extensions by Donna Bella
Salt Lake City, UT