Recording each sales call while in Doha, Qatar

From November 16 through to the 21st of November, 2014, I jumped on a Qatar Airways flight to Doha, Qatar to make cold calls on businesses in Qatar to sell products manufactured in Japan. This was not what was supposed to have occurred but was forced into these circumstances because our contact in Qatar as had been exaggerated in discussions to me, was introduced as being a person capable of introducing us to individuals and companies in Qatar that would be in a position to work with us. It all turned out to be a big exaggerated story and foolish me fell for it. On this particular day I spent the entire day going from business to business in Doha by taxi bringing with me brochures and pamphlets introducing products manufactured in Japan. Before going into each company I made a note as to the purpose for the call and took an image to record my experiences.


I went into the building over my shoulder behind the building being constructed and introduced myself and explained my purpose for being in Doha that week to the CEO of a large holding company. I very much enjoyed meeting the CEO and greatly appreciated his taking time out of his schedule to meet with me. I was able to obtain a great deal of information from him on doing business in Qatar. It is too bad none of this worked out because I brought back to Japan some invaluable experiences. To my great chagrin I became involved with incompetent Japanese people and in this regard am highly offended by their attitude and behavior. I lost a lot of money and valuable time on a lot of shallow talk and empty discussions.

Business trip to Qatar in November, 2014 leads to nowhere – empty promises and a lot of meaningless talk

What really pissed me off was the fact that I went to Qatar for one week in November, 2014 to make sales calls and to introduce our company to prospective and possibly interested companies in Qatar all on good faith and my personal expense. The entire week was spent taking taxis from one business to another in Doha on cold calls trying to get in to speak to someone at these companies with any influence. Once I returned to Japan, I met my Japanese “business partner” for about an hour or so to give him information and details on the companies I called on. After this meeting this “business partner” of mine then decides not to contact me for more than a month after returning. So, I’m asking myself after all that effort and expense to go to Qatar for one week, what in the fuck is this Japanese “business partner” thinking?

IMG_2143Here I am on the streets of Doha going from business-to-business on cold
call selling because nothing turned out to be as it was presented to me.

The behavior of this Japanese “business partner” of mine was uncalled for, questionable and slimy to say the least. All the more reason to suspect him of being some kind of charlatan big mouth talker with exaggerated claims about being able to do business in Qatar. And I could kick myself in the ass for going along with this fucking charade he put on constantly talking about “getting money”, setting up one company after another, constantly making exaggerated claims about doing business in Qatar.

And then the really devastating thing is this guy got me for US$5,000 to pay off his credit card debt on the basis that unless he could pay off the debt his credit card would be blacklisted and wouldn’t be able to go to Qatar with us on our first trip in August, 2014. Never have I run across something as slimy as that now that I can look back on all this in retrospect.

There are no “well engineered people”, only well engineered motorcycles

Businesses are not built by empty talk and grubbing for money from others

This is a Triumph motorcycle which was designed and engineered almost to perfection. It is a very high quality motorcycle built for agility, speed and road flexibility. The yellow motorcycle in the background is an Italian-manufactured Ducati. It is too bad I didn’t get involved in going to Qatar with “equally well engineered people” who lured me into their business failures. A business is built not by just talking about it and making highly exaggerated claims, that is deception and false representation, but rather by investing the energy, time and money into building something solid and lasting.



I spent the last two months building this motorcycle shop for my son from the very beginning when this rental property was empty. It was done in the cold of winter all the while with a horrible incurable sinus infection. The reason I could focus so hard on building this motorcycle shop, was to compensate for my failure to see the fraud that was perpetrated on me concerning Qatar. Building this shop for my son almost killed me. It was physically exhausting especially just after going through massive failure in Qatar with these incredibly incompetent Japanese people I mistakenly became involved with. I think back now on the money I wasted on Qatar could have been invested in my son’s business for tools, materials and supplies. I have been compromised financially by these Japanese people who acted way above their own self-exaggerated claims about their ability to do business in Qatar.

Why I grew a beard before going to Qatar

The significance of beards

Since growing a beard many have asked me why. They thought I was attempting to imitate Arabic men who many have beards in Qatar but this isn’t the case at all, quite the contrary. The reason I grew a beard is because the Russian philosopher, Aleksandr Dugin, has made several trenchant points about why men should grow beards which made a lot of sense to me after considering his relevant points on the subject. This is a short video clip of Aleksandr Dugin explaining the significance of beards. Be sure to hit the subtitles(cc) at Youtube for the subtitles in English.

Russian philosopher Aleksandr Dugin on beards

My newly acquired beard returning to Tokyo from Qatar last year November. It was shortly after returning from Qatar last year in November when I figured out I had been taken for a fucking ride in Qatar.


The ONLY redeeming aspect of my experience in Qatar was the food

About the ONLY redeeming aspect of spending so much money and effort in Qatar and prior to going was the food served at the hotels I stayed at. The food was marvelously displayed and had a variety I haven’t seen after years of living in Japan where the food is monotonous and all homogenized. The below image was the breakfast I had at the Marriott Hotel the first morning after staying at the Marriott. I woke up early just to go down to the restaurant to get a comfortable seat and to meagerly enjoy the experience at having access to such well prepared and delicious cheeses, breads, different types of meat including thinly sliced smoked ham – in an Islamic country?! – humus that knocked my socks off, different types of cheese spreads, sauteed mushrooms, the best tasting coffee I have ever had and various soups. Humus on that thin bread between sips of coffee was exquisite. A breakfast like that in Japan with just this plate with a meager serving would run a person easily US$75 to US$100 in any good hotel in Tokyo. The disparities were astonishing. The average person in Japan couldn’t even imagine a breakfast like this and even while eating this food I only took meager portions. I am not shitting, there was nothing left on my plate not even a speck of a bread crumb or smattering of cheese residue.


Notice the blue cheese on the upper right on the plate. That was the best blue cheese I have ever had in my life – try finding blue cheese in Japan without having to take out a fucking bank loan to pay for it – I savored every small bite. The humus was marvelous and haven’t had it in many years. It was the highlight of my breakfast. The food was so good that during breakfast because of this rare indulgence I had nearly forgotten about the incompetent Japanese people I left behind in Japan on this trip to Qatar.


Japan in meltdown and leads the way with “female” sex robots

Over the years I have noticed how the Japanese have focused their attention on building the world’s first fully automated sex robot and they are always designed by male engineers and of young “females.” What is it about the Japanese with this weird infatuation with designing and building female robots for , well you guessed it, almost anything sexual that can be done with a “female” robot. It is a rather well known fact Japanese men are lonely, even married Japanese men. Can anyone imagine in the coming years Japanese men going on shopping visits to a sex robot store to pick out their own personally ordered female robot ordered to “specifications? Imagine group sex parties in which Japanese men share their own personal female love robots with other attendees of robot sex parties to compare abilities of their fully automated sex robots?

This article appeared at
Truth Stream Media

Screen Shot 2015-02-26 at 8.40.43 PM

A Future Filled with Sex Robots: The Downfall of Humanity in One YouTube Comment Thread

We are such toys to the powers that shouldn’t be… and many of us, sleepwalking through our lives glued to our electronic eye candy, are clueless to the bigger neo-eugenics agenda claiming us. Having learned to fully love our servitude, we’re playing right into their hands.

by Melissa Melton | Originally posted at The Daily Sheeple

Check out the comments in this YouTube video “The Most Realistic Artifical Women Ever” (sic) regarding Japan’s latest claim that they have now created the most realistic fake woman ever.

The Most Realistic Artificial Women Ever

Between being heralded as the next best thing since sliced bread that will save the world from everything from STDs to unwanted children to war to fundamentally changing all of society as we know it, the male/female arguments over the coming silicone fembot sex revolution shows why humanity is, for lack of a better term and pardon the pun, screwed.

Key knowledge implanted in the DNA – Off earth species spliced our DNA (see related article)

This article appeared
at Nautilus

Is DNA the Language of the Book of Life?

Screen Shot 2015-02-27 at 9.23.35 PMThinking of nucleobases as a long sequence of letters may contribute to the illusion that DNA is a language.Neil Palmer / CIAT via Flickr

When we talk about genes, we often use expressions inherited from a few influential geneticists and evolutionary biologists, including Francis Crick, James Watson, and Richard Dawkins. These expressions depict DNA as a kind of code telling bodies how to form. We speak about genes similarly to how we speak about language, as symbolic and imbued with meaning. There is “gene-editing,” and there are “translation tables” for decoding sequences of nucleic acid. When DNA replicates, it is said to “transcribe” itself. We speak about a message—such as, build a tiger! or construct a female!—being communicated between microscopic materials. But this view of DNA has come with a price, argue some thinkers. It is philosophically misguided, they say, and has even led to scientific blunders. Scratch the surface of this idea, and below you’ll find a key contradiction.

Since the earliest days of molecular biology, scientists describe genetic material to be unlike all other biological material, because it supposedly carries something that more workaday molecules don’t: information. In a 1958 paper, Crick presented his ideas on the importance of proteins for inheritance, and said that they were composed of energy, matter, and information. Watson called DNA the “repository” of information.

Less than a decade later, George Williams, an influential evolutionary biologist, elaborated on this idea. He described genes to have a special status distinct from DNA, and to be the message that the DNA delivers. In a later work, he likened genes to ideas contained in books. A book can be destroyed, but the story inside is not identical to the physical book. “The same information can be recorded by a variety of patterns in many different kinds of material. A message is always coded in some medium, but the medium is really not the message.” In his book The Blind Watchmaker, Dawkins gives perhaps the most forthright description of this view: “airborne willow seeds… are, literally, spreading instructions for making themselves… It is raining instructions out there; it’s raining programs; it’s raining tree-growing, fluff-spreading, algorithms. That is not a metaphor, it is the plain truth. It couldn’t be any plainer if it were raining floppy discs.”

But do genes truly contain information in the same sense as words, books, or floppy discs? It depends on what we mean by information. If it’s the meaning represented by the words, books, or floppy disks, then no. Many philosophers agree that this kind of semantic information requires communication: an agent to create the message and another to interpret it. “Genes don’t carry semantic information, though. They weren’t made as part of an act of communication. So genes don’t literally represent anything, as people sometimes say,” explains Peter Godfrey-Smith, a professor of philosophy at CUNY.

“Airborne willow seeds are, literally, spreading instructions for making themselves. It is raining instructions out there; it’s raining programs. That is not a metaphor, it is the plain truth. It couldn’t be any plainer if it were raining floppy discs.”

Some philosophers argue that this confusion causes real problems—that, for instance, it is the reason scientists did not fully appreciate the significance of epigenetics until relatively recently. The focus on genes as carriers of semantic information discouraged scientists from looking for other influences on our biology, such as our environment. “Whereas genes are thus informational on this view, environments are not,” writes professor of bioethics Jason Scott Robert in his book Embryology, Epigenesis and Evolution. Epigenetics “was staring biologists in the face since the early 20th century but mostly swept under the rug as phenomena they couldn’t explain,” says James Griesemer, a professor of philosophy at University of California, Davis. DNA sequences were vastly more important than, for example, DNA methylation in shaping an organism, according to this view. For decades, this blind spot has held back our understanding of questions where some researchers have recently been focusing on epigenetics—for example, cancer, dementia, and heart disease.

Susan Oyama, professor emeritus at John Jay College, has spent her career pointing to evolutionary biology’s blinkered view, and describes this special focus on genes to be a metaphysical assumption about who we are. It’s “an intuition of an essence that tends not to be made explicit,” she says. She adds that this has had practical effects on the study of sex difference, because it encourages scientists to see difference as fixed and arising solely from our genetic blueprints.

Indeed, it seems were are only now just beginning to shake off the powerful hold genes have had on our imaginations. Chip Rowe’s story about genetic testing in this issue of Nautilus points to the ways we overemphasize the role genes play in predicting disease.

There is no need for an intelligent sender or receiver; the receiver can be a machine or even a protein.

This is not to say that the language of genetic information has not been very helpful, or that it should be abandoned. What these philosophers and thinkers care to do is draw attention to the ways that scientists fail to fully consider the language they use, and so inhibit scientific progress.

To avoid theoretical confusion, some researchers have adopted a different concept of information. In 1948 American mathematician Claude Shannon developed a way to measure data between a sender and a receiver. His theory has a few advantages over the semantic view of information. There is no need for an intelligent sender or receiver; the receiver can be a machine or even a protein. There is also no need to talk about representation, because all that matters is whether the data is successfully transferred—not whether someone understood the meaning of the message.

Using Shannon’s model, a gene can be said to carry information when its sequence is transferred from DNA to mRNA. “What’s present in all these cases is not a special sort of ‘informational’ relationship between things, but just ordinary causal relationships that are being described in a special quantitative way,” writes Godfrey-Smith in an email. That is, information in Shannon’s sense has no meaning, but does affect reality.

So, perhaps there’s really no information in genes, except in a metaphorical sense. And there’s really nothing wrong with using metaphors in science, as long as we see them for what they are. In the words of Herbert Spencer, a proponent of evolutionary theory and contemporary of Darwin, “How often misused words generate misleading thoughts.”

Regan Penaluna is a Nautilus editorial intern.


Please read this important article related to DNA:

Ucadia vs. Illuminati and Global Elite – Part 2 And the Origin of the Species and Source of Elite Power