Indian Rape Victim Under Police Protection

Rape protest

Castrate them and hang them!
The final countdown | by: Michel Ouellette JMD

Woman allegedly attacked as “punishment” to be relocated after being shunned by villagers, says state politician.

This is great, what a bunch of ass-holes and degenerates!

Now we have to protect the victim of rapes; the victim is victimized because she has been raped?

Women, buy yourself a gun and shoot the bastards! No, Buy yourself a rusted knife and castrate the bastards and, don’t trust or rely on these policemen to protect you; they are probably rapists themselves.

Ladies, wake up!

 Your men are no men, they are beasts with no balls and no brain; they are big walking penises looking to rape anything women, child or young girl walking on the street; stay away of them and away of anyone that fraternized with them.

They are out there to abuse you. If not for you, do it for your children.


This is not a professional statement this is an absolutely emotional one.

This is not so often that I formulate so harsh comments; usually, I am quite Zen. But this is absolutely and totally unacceptable in whatever society of today’s world and whoever endorse or tolerate such a situation or participate in such in abomination shall be considered a rapist himself or herself and be burned alive on the public place.

Definitely to be continued… and I dare you ….


Michel Ouellette JMD is a talented keynote and motivational speaker, public affairs & communications Strategist. For more about “Making It” in the years to come and coming soon: “Standing Out” by JMD.
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One quarter of world’s children struggling to learn because of malnutrition


Three hungry kids – One in every four in the world!

The Food for Thought report by Save the ChildrenOne in every four children in the world is suffering from chronic malnutrition that is affecting their ability to learn, according The Food for Thought report by Save the Children. The study also revealed that undernourished children were an average of 20 percent less literate than those who had a “nutritious diet.” It is said that that malnutrition could affect global economic growth by $125 billion.

“A quarter of the world’s children are suffering the effects of chronic malnutrition. Poor nutrition in the early years is driving a literacy and numeracy crisis in developing countries and is also a huge barrier to further progress in tackling child deaths. Improving the nutritional status of children and women in the crucial 1,000 day window, from the start of a woman’s pregnancy until her child’s second birthday, could greatly increase a children’s ability to learn and to earn,” says Carolyn Miles, president and chief executive of Save the Children.

The report found that malnourished children: scored 7 percent lower in math tests and were 19 percent less likely to be able to read at the age of 8; were 13 percent less likely to be in the appropriate school grade for their age; were likely to earn at least 20 percent as adults. It says that extrapolating a 20-percent reduction in earnings to a global level would mean childhood malnutrition could potentially cost the global economy some $125 billion in 2030.

The report was based on studies of thousands of children in Ethiopia, India, Peru and Vietnam and noted there had been “huge progress” in helping children over the last two decades. Between 1990 and 2011, the number of children who died before the age of 5 fell from 12 million to 6.9 million, faster than ever before. And since 1999, the number of kids in elementary school had gone up by more than 40 million. However, malnutrition threatens to undermine these impressive advances.

In spite of the reduction in children dying, the global crisis of child mortality remains unsolved, 19,000 children continue to die each day from preventable causes. Meanwhile, a global crisis in education means 130 million children are in school but failing to learn even the basics. They are left without the core skills and abilities they need to fulfill their potential and to lead fulfilling, productive lives. Child malnutrition is a key factor underlying both these crises. Malnutrition is an underlying cause of 2.3 million children’s deaths a year and, for millions more children, contributes to failures in cognitive and educational development. As a result, the life chances of millions of children around the world are devastated.

The potential cost to the global economy runs to billions of dollars.


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The World in 2050

Space tourism is becoming commonplace

The main players in the world are now: the USA, China, Europe, India, Japan, Russia and Brazil, with China and India exercising now a huge economic influence on global politics.

Since the beginning of the millennium, the frantic pace of globalisation has continued and the intercultural connection has now resulted in white Caucasians becoming a minority in the USA and elsewhere in the world.

One in five Europeans is now a Muslim.

Radical Islam and its resentment toward the West continues to produce Jihadists.

Large amounts of nuclear material had been missing from Russia since the early 1990s, and some of this inevitably fell into the wrong hands leaving a deep psychological scar on many people and fuel much paranoia and suspicion between nations.

Despite this tension and the fact that Israel has been the victim of a nuclear attack, progress has been achieved on certain key issues.

Thanks to advanced nanotechnology, across-the-board improvements in energy efficiency and power conservation, widespread deployment of solar, wind and wave power, as well as 4th generation nuclear power, carbon emissions have fallen substantially. However, the delayed reaction of carbon emissions from previous decades is continuing to affect weather patterns and climate stability.

Sea levels have risen over half a metre and are beginning to affect much of the world’s coastal real estate.

Space travel has taken a big leap forward.

Space tourism is becoming commonplace with middle-income citizens enjoying orbital flights. For the super-rich, lunar orbits and even brief excursions to the Moon’s surface are becoming possible. The first permanent scientific station is being planned for Mars.