To CIA Danite Troy Heis[man]: Atlas Shrugged

January 24, 2017.  About Me.  I experienced  a new torture technique this past weekend.  It has to do with music, “strummin’ my pain”. It has to do with the CIA-DIA super technology ability to transmit sound to a human being’s head, but only if the human being is already implanted with super technology microchip,while someone is pressing an easy button laser beam transmitting pain and or shocks to the person.  I will document why Mark Zuckerberg and Marissa Meyer and other attractive likeable young persons are the CEOs of DARPA corporations, rather than, say for example, former Director of the CIA, Michael Hayden, current board member Motorola,or, say for example, former Secretary of Defense Robert Gates.  will document the torture persecution pain I experienced at the Kingdom Hall in Montgomery during the day and during the night at Harvest Inn Motel (and while here in Starbucks, and when I go back to YWCA) as soon as I can., January 24, 2017This is an excerpt from Harvest Inn Motel, where I stayed  this past weekend:]


Pine Bush is a small town, a good place in which to relax. Friendliness marks the aura in the shops and family restaurants.  Close by are famous places to see along the beautiful Hudson River broadly cutting its way through forest covered mountain slopes.

Patterson Education Complex is about an hour away.  New York City, this giant of diversity in concrete, steel, and people is about two hours away; while the Shawangunk Mountains are close by with trails to walk and breath-taking views to absorb.

Much more awaits one in the countryside and farms nearby. Sometimes it may feel like your own personal discovery when you come upon one of the nearby countless historical sites. Winding roads and stone walls laid so long ago give one a spell of charm and beauty.

But remember, we hope its the people you meet you will enjoy the most.

(Harvest Inn Motel pamphlet, Pine Bush, New York)

“The Raven Puts the Sun in the Sky” totem pole by Ken Mowatt at the base of One Chase Manhattan Plaza (designed by Gordon Bunshaft); Financial District, Manhattan, New York
(JPMorgan Chase, One Chase Plaza, )

Dunkin’ Donuts, Washington Street, Hoboken, January 20, 2017
W [Westfield Mall] Occulus, PATH, E train, January 20, 2017
Dunkin’ Donuts, Washington Street, Hoboken, January 20, 2017

Harvest Inn Motel, Pine Bush, New York, January 23, 2017

LAKE LARA [artist?] Harvest Inn Motel, Pine Bush, New York, January 23, 2017

Harvest Inn Motel, Pine Bush, New York, January 23, 2017

Harvest Inn Motel, Pine Bush, New York, January 23, 2017
Ayn Rand.jpg
Ayn Rand (/ˈn ˈrænd/;[1] born Alisa Zinov’yevna RosenbaumRussianАли́са Зино́вьевна Розенба́ум; February 2 [O.S. January 20] 1905 – March 6, 1982) was a Russian-American novelist, philosopher,[2] playwright, and screenwriter. She is known for her two best-selling novels, The Fountainhead and Atlas Shrugged, and for developing a philosophical system she called Objectivism. Educated in Russia, she moved to the United States in 1926. She had a play produced on Broadway in 1935–1936. After two early novels that were initially unsuccessful in America, she achieved fame with her 1943 novel, The Fountainhead.
The Fountainhead is a 1943 novel by Ayn Rand and was her first major literary success. The novel’s protagonist, Howard Roark, is an individualistic young architect who refuses to compromise his artistic and personal vision for worldly recognition and success. The story follows his battle to practice modern architecture while opposed by an establishment centered on tradition. Roark embodies what Rand believed to be the ideal man, and his struggle reflects Rand’s belief that individualism is superior to collectivism.

Atlas Shrugged is a 1957 novel by Ayn Rand. Rand’s fourth and last novel, it was also her longest, and the one she considered to be her magnum opus in the realm of fiction writing.[1] Atlas Shrugged includes elements of science fiction,[2] mystery, and romance,[3][4][5] and it contains Rand’s most extensive statement of Objectivism in any of her works of fiction.

The book depicts a dystopian United States, wherein many of society’s most prominent and successful industrialists abandon their fortunes and even the nation, in response to aggressive new regulations, whereupon most vital industries collapse. The title is a reference to Atlas, a Titan described in the novel as “the giant who holds the world on his shoulders”. The significance of this reference appears in a conversation between the characters Francisco d’Anconia and Hank Rearden, in which d’Anconia asks Rearden what advice he would give Atlas upon seeing that “the greater [the titan’s] effort, the heavier the world bore down on his shoulders”. With Rearden unable to answer, d’Anconia gives his own response: “To shrug”.

The theme of Atlas Shrugged, as Rand described it, is “the role of man’s mind in existence”. The book explores a number of philosophical themes from which Rand would subsequently develop Objectivism.[6][7] In doing so, it expresses the advocacy of reasonindividualism, and capitalism, and depicts what Rand saw to be the failures of governmental coercion.

Atlas Shrugged received largely negative reviews after its 1957 publication, but achieved enduring popularity and consistent sales in the following decades.[8]