Global Nation Organization

Securing the Future With Love, Hardwork and Integrity

I do not know about you, but I find statistics fascinating. The other day I was looking at a population data table on Geo Hive that contrasted the ratio between males and females, country by country. What I saw was quite a surprise. In some Muslim countries, the ratio is two men for every one woman. Now this might seem like an ideal environment for women, thinking they would have their pick of men, but the causes of this disparity should send any woman screaming for her life as far away from Islam as is possible.

Generally, in nature the ratio of males to females is one to one. This is even true for humans, deviating only marginally in either direction. Often after wars, the percentage of males in the human population goes down slightly. In the animal kingdom, evolution has provided biological mechanisms to insure there is a balance of males to females.

So, I wondered: How is it that in the United Arab Emirates and Qatar the ratio of men to women is greater than 2/1, in Kuwait 1.5/1, Bahrain 1.34/1, Oman 1.26/1, and Saudi Arabia 1.22/1?

Initially, when I first wrote this, I only came up with two possibilities. However, upon further study, I found that at birth the ratio of males to females in Muslim countries is close to one to one. For example, here is the population by gender statistics from the United Arab Emirates per age group.

at birth: 1.05 male(s)/female
under 15 years: 1.047 male(s)/female
15-64 years: 2.743 male(s)/female
65 years and over: 1.849 male(s)/female
total population: 2.19 male(s)/female (2007 est.)

Clearly something tragic is happening to females after age 15. Therefore, instead of two possibilities I realized there was a third - honor killings.

“Honour” killings of women can be defined as acts of murder in which “a woman is killed for her actual or perceived immoral behavior.” (Yasmeen Hassan, “The Fate of Pakistani Women,” International Herald Tribune, May 25, 1999.) Such “immoral behavior” may take the form of marital infidelity, refusing to submit to an arranged marriage, demanding a divorce, flirting with or receiving phone calls from men, failing to serve a meal on time, or — grotesquely — “allowing herself” to be raped. In the Turkish province of Sanliurfa, one young woman’s “throat was slit in the town square because a love ballad was dedicated to her over the radio.” (Pelin Turgut, “‘Honour’ Killings Still Plague Turkish Province,” The Toronto Star, May 14, 1998.)

The next possible cause of such a disparity between males and females is a type of honor killing, called female infanticide. This is where “a society values male children to the point that producing a female is considered dishonorable, shameful, or an unacceptable investment to the individuals.”

The final and most likely the largest contributor for the disparity between males and females is that census counters do not include females when polling the population. We know that Muslims regard women as property, so like a slave, they are not considered a human and thus not counted.

I suspect the causes of an enormously greater number of males to females in Muslim countries are due to a mixture of both honor killings and undercounting. In either case, this bodes poorly for women who are unfortunate enough to be living in those lands. It demonstrates the impact of Islam’s violation of basic human rights - the right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. It is obvious to me Islam has declared war on its female population.

Please click this link to open a table that shows the Population Data Sorted by Gender Ratio

I have posted a retraction on the conclusions I have drawn here at my post titled, Erratum:Islam’s War on Women .

Find out what makes you, you, and be that person. Don’t ever give up your search and always live out your dreams.

Just as I suspected, Solar Energy is not the cheapest form of energy. Hopefully in the near future, energy suppliers will tap into hydropower and geothermal energy. Wind energy, while it has the potential to offer the same cost benefit as geothermal has an environmental impact that cannot be adequately justified. The best advantage of switching to geothermal energy is it is available anywhere. 

 The following article is reprinted from Discover Magazine

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The Cheapest Way to Power Your Car

If you had the right ride, hydropower could lop 2/3 off your gas bills.

Illustration by J. Siers 

With the price per barrel of crude oil at a formerly panic-inducing $90, and at the pump, the price in many areas is no longer just flirting with $3 a gallon. Imagine a world without gas-­guzzling combustion engines (it’s easy if you try), where much of our technology isn’t dependent on oil. We could then look objectively at how much each unit of energy—usually measured in Btu—costs and judge which energy sources make the most economic sense. Granted, a nuclear-powered car is not a likely alternative, but if it were possible to get other energy sources at the current taxed or subsidized cost into the gas tank, here’s how the costs would compare.

Information based on national averages from the Energy Information Administration, the Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy, and the National Renewable Energy Laboratory, all offshoots of the Department of Energy. Power plants measure energy in kilowatt-hours (kWh), and one kWh is equivalent to 3,413 Btu, or about 3 percent of the energy in one gallon of gasoline.

Fuzzy Math

*Based on California’s high average price per kilowatt-hour, according to the California Energy Commission.       

If you don’t know me I should tell you, I fight for what is right. And this here is my fight.

About two months ago I watched the above video titled, “The Violent Oppression of Women in Islam.” It upset me so much that I became 100% determined to fight against Islam. The suffering women experience based on the sick teachings of Mohammed, a pedophiliac prophet of oppression needs to end.

To make this happen will not be easy. First, moderate Islam needs to stand up, speak FOR human rights and against Sharia. They need to speak out when members of their faith use Islam as a justification for violence and oppression. Second, women themselves must band together and fight for protection. Third, the rest of the world needs to educate themselves and acknowledge, Islam is NOT Peace.

I realize that other religions have treated women with the same disregard as Islam does today. But it is Islam that is spreading throughout the world and spreading their fascist ideology. Those of us, who are free to speak, must do so. We must speak loudly and repeatedly until all others are equally free to speak.

Thank you for taking the time to read.

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She is a daughter
A sister
A wife
A mother

Her womb nurtured
Her breast fed
Her blood is in your blood

But to you
She is less than a man

So you cloak her
And you choke her
You cut her
And burn her
You hang her
And lash her

You regard her as property
Readily disposable
At three times the sound

Your world is sad
And bereft of love
Your world is dark
And filled with hate
Your world is death
Now give it life

See her, the woman
A piece of two halves
She is worthy of more
Than the vulgarity
Of your holy trash

Please watch this enlightening video on the history of Islam’s slaves.

Truthfully, at my age there are few things in life that get me excited anymore. So you are wondering, what does turn me on? Okay, I’ll tell you. Two things - genius and innovation.
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Making Plastic as Strong as Steel
University of Michigan researchers have developed a nanoinfused polymer that is as strong as steel but as thin as plastic wrap
By Larry Greenemeier

NEW STEEL: University of Michigan researchers have found a way to make a composite plastic that’s as strong steel but lighter, transparent and thin as a piece of plastic wrap.
Courtesy of the University of Michigan

Could a seemingly simple clear plastic bag—the kind that you load your fruits and vegetables into at the supermarket—actually be as strong as steel? It could if it was made from a new composite plastic that blends the strength of nanoparticles with the pliancy of a water-soluble polymer.

Although it is no secret that nanotubes, nanosheets and nanorods are incredibly strong when combined in small numbers, larger materials made out of these microscopic building blocks cannot utilize much of that strength because the links between them are weak. But University of Michigan at Ann Arbor researchers report in Science that they have found a way to scale the strength of the nanomaterials to larger materials by transferring stress between nanosheets and a nanoscale polymer resembling white glue. Visually, it looks like a brick wall, where clay nanosheet “bricks” are held together by water-soluble polyvinyl alcohol “mortar.” The result, according to the researchers, is a composite plastic that is light and transparent but as strong steel.

“If you take the nanoscale materials individually, say one carbon tube or one clay sheet, their mechanical properties will be astonishing,” says U.M. engineering professor Nicholas Kotov, a co-author of the study. Simply combining a large volume of clay, nanosize platelets into one continuous block, however, results in a brittle chalklike material riddled with cracks.

Researchers created a strip of clear material as thick as a sheet of plastic wrap by using a robotic arm to uniformly blend many millions of square clay platelets 100 nanometers on each side and one nanometer thick (one nanometer equals 3.94 x 10-8 inch) with the same polymer used in Elmer’s glue. The robo-arm crafted this new material by dipping a piece of glass about the size of a stick of gum alternately into the gluelike polymer solution and then into a liquid that was a dispersion of clay nanosheets. The end result—consisting of 300 layers of the blended nanomaterials and polymer—was modeled after mother-of-pearl found in the lining of mussel and oyster shells.

“The material is an exemplary structure where we have achieved nearly ideal transfer of the nanoscale mechanical properties to the macroscale,” says Paul Podsiadlo, a doctoral candidate in U.M’s College of Engineering who assisted with the research. “If we can further achieve the same with these other nanomaterials then we will be able to make lightweight composites which will be exceeding the properties of steel by far.”

The bricks-and-mortar structure allowed the layers to form cooperative hydrogen bonds, which gives rise to what Kotov called “the Velcro effect”—one of the reasons the material is so strong. Such bonds, if broken, can reform easily in a new place. Kotov is developing methods to apply the composite in the development of microelectromechanical systems (MEMS) and devices, as well as microfluidics devices for actuation and valve manufacturing. In addition to military uses, improving the ductility of the researchers’ nanoinfused plastics could aid in the development of dent and scratch-resistant cars and windshields.

Now that the researchers have created a composite exhibiting resistance to deformation (stiffness) and resistance to load (strength), they are working to improve the composite’s ability to dissipate energy, thus improving its toughness, says U.M. mechanical engineering professor Ellen Arruda, another of the study’s co-authors. “We want the material to have the ability to absorb the energy of a projectile,” she says.

The impetus for the research was a $1.2-million grant awarded last year by the U.S. Defense Department, which was interested in developing more effective armor for the Air Force’s unmanned aerial craft as well as for vehicles and body armor for other branches of the armed forces.

The cost of this composite is difficult to estimate, Kotov says. The components are inexpensive and the process does not require large energy expenditures, but it is by no means a fast process. Cost will depend largely on how efficiently processes are developed to create nanoinfused composites and whether these composites need to be produced in high volumes. For highly specialized technologies such as MEMS and microfluidics devices, cost would not be as great an issue as it would in creating large sheets of armor.

The development of these composites is also expected to take less of a toll on the environment, because this superstrong polymer does not require the high temperatures or great energy expenditures required to make steel.