P.I.D. Radio 6/19/09: (Wheat) Rust Never Sleeps


UG99 wheat stem rust

IF GLOBAL cooling, rising fuel prices, and economic turmoil weren’t enough to disrupt food supplies around the world, a strain of wheat rust that emerged from Africa 10 years ago has the potential to destroy 80% of the Earth’s wheat crop. Scientists are racing to develop a resistant strain before the fungus jumps the Pacific to the fields of North America.

Also: one day closer to Blackjack (here’s a link to the forum Sharon mentioned, and here’s the YouTube video of the alleged phone call to MI-5); archaeologists discover 6,000 year old giant tombs near Stonehenge; thousands of vials of deadly stuff suddenly appear at Fort Detrick; mystery worms suddenly appear in China; and a new interview show will appear this weekend at www.pidradio.com.

Click here for information on ordering the CDs from the Politics, Prophecy, and the Supernatural Conference with Russ Dizdar, Lynn Marzulli, and Gary Kah.

P.I.D. Radio is proud to be part of the Revelations Radio Network, a collection of like minded Internet broadcasters. You’ll find all the shows collected at www.RevelationsRadioNetwork.com.

Click arrow on the player below to listen now, or right-click (control-click for Macs) the “download” link to save the mp3 file to your computer.

2 comments on “P.I.D. Radio 6/19/09: (Wheat) Rust Never Sleeps

  1. Pingback: » P.I.D. Radio 6/19/09: (Wheat) Rust Never Sleeps

  2. MLO

    Hi Guys! Love your podcasts. One thing, I realize the general public thinks databases reflect reality, but as someone who has worked on many new and migration database projects in a myriad of industries, I will be happy to disabuse you of any such idea. What makes it into the database depends entirely upon the politics of the project. For instance, one of the most common things that happens is all the old stuff never ever gets into the database because a “go-forward” policy goes into place. Basically, only that which is acquired after the database goes live is automatically entered. Everything else is entered as it is used. This makes it entirely believable that tons and tons of stuff never makes it into an inventory.


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