Αγορά Πολιτών

Τρόπος Συμμετοχής


Πολίτες στην Αγορά

Έχουμε 1552 επισκέπτες συνδεδεμένους


Location: Berlin, Germany

Only send SMS +41762833777

Citizen Band Radio:

- Call-channel: 1 FM (frequency modulation)

- Call-sign: EB-1142

Καρακουζίδης Παναγιώτης


Push-Button People


Η Εστία Μου




Framing Dissidents


Legal Notice 166


Message to the Bundeswehr


German Government 07/11/2020


CIA's Child Sex Slaves


Πατριώτη S.O.S.


Greek Dissidents Political Persecution


A Greek Government In Exile


60+ Trillion Euros Dispute for Greece's Minerals


21/06/2020 International Protests


Robbed at Copenhagen


George Bobolas


Prespes-Agreement Superimposed-Reality Ruthless-Propaganda





Mielke - Chrisochoidis


O/L to British P/M


O/L to E. Macron


Accountability-Free Genocides


Militarized "psychiatry"


The Absolute Evil


Gang-stalking Greeks


Byzantine Atrocities


European Dissidents ALARM


Human Rights' Court


The used up men


Dissidents - USG RICO crimes


Open Letter to Theresa May


Open Letter to António Guterres UN's SG


Triangulation - Zersetzen


Open Letter to Andrew Parker, MI5


Πράξεις ποταπές - Despicable choices



My father's death


Cavitation damage


Burglary and vandalism


Dry mini submarine


Message to Bundeswehr 2


Message to Bundeswehr 1


“Tough” guys and TOUGH guys


Μοναδική λύση, το Χόλιγουντ




Zeppelin: Beyond Gravity


Foreign intervention in Greece?


Η ανελεύθερη Ελλάδα


Η Ελλάδα καταγώγιο;


Αν.Επ. Π. Παυλόπουλο


Intangible prisons


Plausible deniability


Images of German w & s


Crimes against Humanity


"Chimera" - "Bellerophon"


pr. Donald Trump



Legal Notice 87


Βδέλλες, αποικιοκρατικές


Being a German


Legal Notice 84


Dirty colonial methods


Georgi Markov, BG - KGB


Samples of Barbarity


Ελλάδα - αποκόλληση


Έλληνες, στο έλεος...


Harvester's log 16/3/17



Legal Notice 66




Legal Notice 62



My story






Η Εστία μου



Why so untidy?






Εξόντωση Ελλήνων αντιφρονούντων;



Ζήτημα εμπιστοσύνης






Ανοικτή Επιστολή πρέσβη ΗΠΑ

Αφορμή, U2RIT vs Ελλάδα;


A request to U2RIT

Colonial aggression - 2

Open Letter to UN S.G.

Open Letter to p.C. & p. O.

Δήλωση πρόθεσης επαναπατρισμού


Ο "εφιάλτης" της Νυρεμβέργης

Συλλογή Φωτογραφιών

Αίτημα προστασίας, προς Ιταλία

Chroma key, background removal

Science and Ethics

Να συμβάλει και η U2RIT

Θα ξαναφτιάξουν πολλές φορές Άουσβιτς και Zyclon B


Split-Screen effect

Η Ζωή είναι Ωραία.

Βόρεια Κορέα

Λευτεριά στους Έλληνες, εξανα- γκαστικά "Εξαφανισμένους"


Μυστικές δίκες;


Πολιτισμό, ή, απληστία;

Ακραία Στυγνότητα

Η Τέχνη της Επιβίωσης

Political Asylum 3

Επιστροφή στις ρίζες

The Human Cost of Torture

An urgent appeal for solidarity

More obvious than the Sun

Western "culture"

Political Asylum

Έννομη Προστασία

Μια μήνυση που εγείρει ερωτηματικά




Honor your father...


Creative Greeks

A pair of Dictatorships

The Quest For Natural-Intelligence's Substitutes Under Settler-Colonialism PDF Εκτύπωση E-mail
Αξιολόγηση Χρήστη: / 0
Συνεννόηση για Δράση - Απόψεις
Συντάχθηκε απο τον/την Χρήστος Μπούμπουλης (Christos Boumpoulis)   
Τετάρτη, 11 Αύγουστος 2021 20:25

Top 10 MOST EXPENSIVE Yachts in The World | 2020



Top 10 Most Expensive Cars In The World



10 Most Expensive Private Jets In The World



Top 5 Most Luxurious Villas in The World.



8 INSANE WATCHES (Most Expensive & Luxury Watches In The World) You Must Watch.



Russian mafia lifestyle luxury cars and money



Europe's New Mafias | People & Power



The Quest For Natural-Intelligence's Substitutes Under Settler-Colonialism


One of the saddest lessons of history is this: If we’ve been bamboozled long enough, we tend to reject any evidence of the bamboozle. We’re no longer interested in finding out the truth. The bamboozle has captured us. It’s simply too painful to acknowledge, even to ourselves, that we’ve been taken. Once you give a charlatan power over you, you almost never get it back.

Carl Sagan



Intelligence has been defined in many ways: the capacity for logic, understanding, self-awareness, learning, emotional knowledge, reasoning, planning, creativity, critical thinking, and problem-solving. More generally, it can be described as the ability to perceive or infer information, and to retain it as knowledge to be applied towards adaptive behaviors within an environment or context.

Intelligence is most often studied in humans but has also been observed in both non-human animals and in plants despite controversy as to whether some of these forms of life exhibit intelligence. Intelligence in computers or other machines is called artificial intelligence.



Dopamine and the Origins of Human Intelligence

A general theory is proposed that attributes the origins of human intelligence to an expansion of dopaminergic systems in human cognition. Dopamine is postulated to be the key neurotransmitter regulating six predominantly left-hemispheric cognitive skills critical to human language and thought: motor planning, working memory, cognitive flexibility, abstract reasoning, temporal analysis/sequencing, and generativity. A dopaminergic expansion during early hominid evolution could have enabled successful chase-hunting in the savannas of sub-Saharan Africa, given the critical role of dopamine in counteracting hyperthermia during endurance activity. In turn, changes in physical activity and diet may have further increased cortical dopamine levels by augmenting tyrosine and its conversion to dopamine in the central nervous system (CNS). By means of the regulatory action of dopamine and other substances, the physiological and dietary changes may have contributed to the vertical elongation of the body, increased brain size, and increased cortical convolutedness that occurred during human evolution. Finally, emphasizing the role of dopamine in human intelligence may offer a new perspective on the advanced cognitive reasoning skills in nonprimate lineages such as cetaceans and avians, whose cortical anatomy differs radically from that of primates.



Testosterone Hormone Linked to Higher IQ

Medically reviewed by Scientific Advisory Board — Written by Rick Nauert PhD on March 14, 2011

Instead debating nature versus nurture as the progenitor of superior intelligence, a Canadian scientist suggests that perhaps we should be looking for a hormonal source.

University of Alberta researcher Marty Mrazik, Ph.D., says being bright may be due to an excess level of a natural hormone.

Mrazik, and a colleague have published a paper in Roeper Review linking giftedness (having an IQ score of 130 or higher) to prenatal exposure of higher levels of testosterone.

Mrazik hypothesizes that, in the same way that physical and cognitive deficiencies may develop in utero, so too could similar exposure to this naturally occurring chemical result in giftedness.

“There seems to be some evidence that excessive prenatal exposure to testosterone facilitates increased connections in the brain, especially in the right prefrontal cortex,” said Mrazik.

“That’s why we see some intellectually gifted people with distinct personality characteristics that you don’t see in the normal population.”

Mrazik’s notion came from observations made during clinical assessments of gifted individuals. He and his fellow researcher observed some specific traits among the subjects.



The Strange History of Men Going Nuts for Monkey Testicle Transplants

Invented by surgeon Serge Voronoff, the operation was once seen as an elixir of eternal youth and sexual prowess.

This article originally appeared on VICE Italy.

Science has come a long way since the 1920s.

Back then, doctors had very limited knowledge of how transplants worked, meaning some believed that a testicle transplant could help people experiencing impotence. Since it was hard to find anyone willing to part ways with a healthy organ, scientists started looking into cross-species transplantation. In theory, it offered the prospect of an enormous supply of donor material, resolving the problem of the shortage of human tissue.

Of course, nowadays this sounds ludicrous, not least because we know that impotence can be caused by a variety of issues, some physical and some psychological, and that in many cases it has nothing to do with the functioning of the testicles.

One of the pioneers of testicle transplantation research at the time was surgeon Serge Abrahamovitch Voronoff. Born in Russia in 1866, Voronoff moved to France for his studies, later becoming a French citizen. Between 1896 and 1910, Voronoff worked in a clinic in Egypt, where he became interested in the long-term effects of castration, which was believed to prolong a man’s life (a correlation also found by some recent studies of centuries-old data).

Voronoff devoted his entire career to exploring the link between gonads and the longevity of life. He was convinced that the secret to eternal youth lay hidden in our sex hormones, and he wasn’t alone: in 1889, Charles-Édouard Brown-Sequard, one of the fathers of modern endocrinology (the science of hormones), injected himself with an extract of finely ground dog and guinea pig testicles. Inspired by the experiment, Voronoff tried the bizarre life-extending elixir on himself. The serum did not have the desired effect.

Despite this setback, Voronoff grew even more confident in his ideas after his time in Egypt. Over the following ten years, he performed testicle transplants on more than 500 goats, sheep and bulls, implanting organs from younger specimens into older ones. He observed that the new set of jewels had reinvigorating effects on older animals, and was convinced he had discovered a method for slowing down the ageing process.



18, 000 Syrian Children have had their Organs Harvested Over the Last 6 Years

Reports from the Director-General of the Syrian Coroner's Office affirm that thousands of Syrian children have had their organs harvested since 2011.

Turkish refugee camps on the border with Syria are identified as prime locations where organ harvesting has been, and is, occurring. Director-General Hossein Noufel recently made the disclosure though United Nation officials have not officially confirmed the findings.

“We have accurate information that over 25,000 surgical operations have been conducted in the refugee camps of the neighboring countries and in the terrorist-controlled areas in Syria since 2011 to take out the body organs of 18,000 Syrians and sell them in the international black markets.” - Dr. Noufel

Previously, refugees have recounted horror stories about the dire situation inside some of the refugee camps, however the morbid practice is not limited to camps as there are claims organ harvesting is occurring in Urban centers as well.



The British settler-colonialism, in order to confiscate the targeted Nations’, land; wealth; children; and future (meaning genocide), it employs “drugged and maddened from opiates beforehand” hybrid-soldiers which, they apply genocidal-policies against the indigenous populations.

The technology behind this human-beings’ transformations, due to historical facts, can’t be much different from the one which made the horrible Russia’s Vory (Galeotti draws on the memoirs of survivors of long-term incarcerations, such as Varlam Shalamov, a great raconteur of the labor camp environment, who wrote after his release, “the criminals were not human.”)

Many are the reasons for which, the colonizing Vory’s need for their level of intelligence becoming upgraded:

- any criminal which reains stupid, s/he swiftly end-up in a prison or a grave

- the opiates, etc. makes people stupid

- the opiates during pregnancy, frequently makes new born children to become stupid

- the enlarged Ego of the drugged people it envy the cleverness of the intelligent people

- the enlarged Ego of the maddened people it envy the cleverness of the intelligent people

- the contemporary colonizing Vory spend enormous financial resources for buying material luxuries which they are, far less important and far more expensive than, the substitutes of the natural-intelligence, meaning stolen, producing dopamine and testosterone, human-glands


As being a Greek victim/witness, of human-trafficking; of involuntary human-harvesting; and of involuntary human-experimentation, I know, names, facts, and dates, relative to Greece, regarding the contemporary settler-colonialisms’ urge to criminally apply Marxist theories about a supposed “equality” of intelligence, between its hybrid-criminals and the most intelligent members of the targeted indigenous populations.

This knowledge of mine is one of the main reasons for my remaining helpless, homeless, jobless, and socially isolated (due to my being politically persecuted by the U2RIT – organized-murder, organized-harassment, gang-stalking, illegal confiscation of my real-estate in Greece, etc.), since May 1st, 2014.

In Europe, the death, meaning, ceasing to live as a human, of a citizen who filed a lawsuit against violators of his or hers human-rights, legally, terminates the legal persecution of these violations’ perpetrators.

The vaccination with mRNA vaccines of the Covid-19, which they are actually genetic-therapy, according to the common-sense, it alters the legal status of the citizens as “humans” and categorizes them as “meta-humans”. Consequently, the vaccinated victims of the involuntary human-harvesting may not press legal charges against the colonizers, for violating their victims human-rights.

Concluding, while I am helplessly suffering the hardships of an ordinary anti-colonialism activist, I could, very easily, be mocked by the European citizens who know what horrible things are going on and they remain indifferent, that, literary, “I ware the, Parfum français, Gorille de la forêt noire”. My meaningful silence would be my reply to them.


Christos Boumpoulis



Heart-warming moment Damian Aspinall's wife Victoria is accepted by wild gorillas OFFICIAL VIDEO







NOVEMBER 15, 2018

The vory, the professional elite of Russian organized crime, have roots that go far back into the days of the tsars. While many historians trace the origins of organized crime to the emergence of the mafia in Sicily in the mid-19th century, a new book by Mark Galeotti suggests that professional criminals were an important component of Russian society as much as a century before that. Like the Sicilian mafia, they developed customs and rituals, codes of conduct, and even their own language and song.

The Russian criminal world, and the vory who presided over it, endured despite concerted efforts by the authoritarian tsarist state to wipe out the bandits. With these failures, professional criminals became entrenched in Russian life and society. As Galeotti points out, Joseph Stalin worked closely with professional criminals, both as a bank robber and a pirate, in the Caucasus region in the early 20th century — the final years of the Russian Empire. But Stalin was careful to cover up this past by physically eliminating his previous criminal associates. Notwithstanding the execution of Stalin’s fellow bandits, Russia’s professional criminals largely survived the Soviet revolution. Subsequently, however, many were rounded up and placed in labor camps, where many of them preyed on the political prisoners with whom they were often confined. Galeotti draws on the memoirs of survivors of long-term incarcerations, such as Varlam Shalamov, a great raconteur of the labor camp environment, who wrote after his release, “the criminals were not human.”

During the Soviet era, true vory refused to cooperate with the state, ensuring that their children did not attend school or serve in the military. But as Galeotti explains, the political calculus of the criminal world changed in the final days of the Soviet Union, setting organized criminals on a trajectory that would lead them to assume political influence and wealth at the end of the Soviet period and in the tumultuous transitional period that followed. The Vory provides a fine framework to understand the strong links between crime and politics that characterized the end of the Soviet era.

The book’s excellent historical analysis shines a light on Russian organized crime at the organizational and tactical level. It doesn’t tackle more contemporary strands of organized crime, such as the real-estate dealings linked to President Donald Trump or the links between Russian organized crime and the heights of Russian oligarchical power. However, the book effectively analyzes the vory in the protection business and the emerging economy of the early post-Soviet era, when state property was privatized. In this way, Galeotti lays the basis for understanding the shifting relationship between crime and politics in contemporary Russia, where wealth and power are highly concentrated around President Vladimir Putin and his inner circle.

The links between Russian state power and organized crime persist today, impacting global economics and politics. Galeotti does not trace these relationships to the highest levels of American power. Two recent books by Seth Hettena and Craig Unger, on the other hand, explore in detail Trump’s ties with Russian professional criminals who have laundered their money into his properties and even conducted a high-level gambling operation out of Trump Tower. Between the two, Hettena more clearly documents these relationships and explores their important implications for democracy. Still, both books provide a useful supplement to Galeotti’s work, in many ways picking up where he leaves off to examine the more contemporary and transnational reverberations of modern Russian organized crime.

In his chapter “New Times, New Vory,” Galeotti takes us through the dramatic transformation of Russian organized crime after the collapse of the Soviet Union. After the regime’s demise, many new states emerged, but the crime links of the Soviet period continued. Organized criminals were key actors in the waning years of Soviet power, and they emerged with great visibility and potency after the old government had fallen. Soviet authorities had stamped out private enterprise, but the entrepreneurial character of many vory, combined with their willingness to use extraordinary violence, positioned them to assume a vital economic role in the early post-Soviet period — what Galeotti calls a “gangsterisation of business.” The criminal world benefited greatly from the privatization of state property, and organized criminals became arbiters of disputes in the absence of a functioning state.

The Vory accurately explains that post-Soviet organized crime was not based on the more common forms of transnational crime, but rather was much more a product of the privatization of former state property. Furthermore, these criminals were key sellers of security and protection services. But the purchase of these services was far from voluntary, as those who refused to pay for this “protection” found themselves driven out of business or exposed to brute and sometimes terrifying force.

However, as the Russian state began to reassert its authority under Putin, members of organized crime became less important than the oligarchs whom they had helped ascend to wealth and power. Today, Putin controls the oligarchs, and together they control and exploit the criminal world to their mutual advantage.

Galeotti’s work excels at providing an understanding of Russian criminality at its operational level. It focuses on the different types of personnel represented in the crime groups — the bosses, the lookouts, and the aspirants seeking to share in the excitement and the profit of the criminal world. In contrast to the greyness that characterized Soviet life, the world of the blatnye, as conveyed by Galeotti, was vibrant, not reined in by the constraints that dominated the Soviet era. Therefore, it is hardly surprising that the criminal world was so often romanticized in the Russian and Soviet imagination. One need think no farther than the Odessa Tales of the great author Isaak Babel, who, as Galeotti recalls, brought to life the crime-dominated Moldavanka neighborhood in the colorful port city on the Black Sea.

A particular strength of the book is Galeotti’s ability to analyze the dynamics of the diverse criminal gangs that comprise the thieves’ world in different urban centers — such as Moscow, St. Petersburg, and Ekaterinburg. Many operated on a smaller scale in numerous other cities across Russia and Ukraine. Ethnic groups, particularly from the Caucasus, were key actors in the professional criminal world of the Soviet and post-Soviet era. The most prominent of these were the Chechens and the Georgians, both overrepresented in the highest ranks of the criminal world and both meriting their own chapter in The Vory.

Galeotti ably describes President Leonid Brezhnev’s son-in-law, “the grossly over-promoted” Yuri Churbanov, Russia’s deputy interior minister, who had strong ties to Central Asian organized crime in Uzbekistan. The Central Asian mafia’s role in the Russian criminal world may seem like an obscure subplot. In fact, it has extraordinary relevance to the contemporary period. Hettena’s book discusses Central Asian crime bosses and their associates that have connections to contemporary American politics. Alimzhan Tokhtakhounov (a.k.a. Taivanchik), the fixer of an Olympics also discussed in Galeotti’s book, was identified as a key criminal behind a large-scale gambling operation in Trump Tower. Both Hettena and Unger describe Tofik Arifov, a Kazakh business partner of Trump in Bayrock, a real-estate development firm, as having many Central Asian organized crime connections.

Several important and distinctive elements of Russian organized crime are curiously absent from the The Vory: human trafficking, corporate raiding, and environmental crime. This is a book that focuses on traditional conceptions of organized crime — focusing neither on its new dimensions nor on its transnational money laundering into real-estate, elements that both Hettena and Unger document in their books.

After the collapse of the Soviet Union, Russian-speaking organized crime developed a market and global distribution system for “natashas,” Slavic women trafficked into prostitution. The growing interest in and awareness of human trafficking resulted from the rapid and precipitous increase in Russian-speaking women forced into prostitution at home and around the world. Their fate, and the key role that criminal gangs played in this global trade, are almost totally ignored in The Vory, which pays more attention to individual gangs, arms trading, and contract killings. The highly negative impact of Russian organized crime on women is almost entirely absent.

Corporate raiding is a key element of the Russian economy, a significant deterrent to entrepreneurship, and a contributor to capital flight. Galeotti overlooks this phenomenon, even though organized crime has assumed a key role in the violence used to take over desirable properties owned by competitors or individuals with fewer political connections. Hundreds of thousands of Russian businessmen have been victims of corporate raids, and many have turned over their businesses to the predators after they and their families have been threatened or assaulted by organized crime. Others have sought to invest their gains in valuable properties abroad, hence the desire to purchase properties in Trump buildings. In this way, organized crime plays a key role in the consolidation of oligarchical fortunes and the predatory behavior of Putin’s powerful cronies.

Russian organized crime has also profited greatly from the looting of natural resources — fish, timber, and wildlife. This is a particularly important revenue source for organized crime in Siberia and the Far East, though deforestation has also occurred on a massive scale in Karelia and Ukraine, thanks to the collusion of organized criminals and corrupt government officials. Russian criminals have been key actors in the massive illicit fish trade, establishing important linkages with the professional criminals of Japan, the yakuza, who, like their Russian-speaking counterparts, assume key roles in the ports of their country. These Russian-Japanese crime connections are not limited to fish: The Aum Shinrikyu, a powerful and wealthy Japanese doomsday sect behind the 1995 Tokyo subway sarin attack, used their links with both corrupt officials and Russian criminals to seek nuclear materials for other acts of terrorism.

Cybercrime gets short shrift as well, although Galeotti devotes a few pages to the “Virtual vor.” Technology may not be the strong suit of the traditional criminal world, but it is a key element of the next generation of organized crime in Russia, a tale that still needs to be told. This new form of organized crime, like its predecessors, is closely linked to the state and its political interests, as talented cyber-criminals are given an offer they cannot refuse — serve the state or go to jail.

The evolution of Russian organized crime is a fascinating subject. Galeotti’s readable text and careful historical analysis provides a framework for understanding the centrality of the vory to the Russian and Soviet state. However, while professional criminals have maintained their role in Russian life, the nature of that role has shifted, as the once-weak Russian state has grown stronger under Putin. Read the book and you will understand that their endurance is a more serious problem than that posed by Tony Soprano and his family. At the same time, Hettena’s book in particular is important for grasping the global reach and the contemporary political impact of Russian organized crime. In its various iterations over the years, the vory have provided a useful — indeed, crucial — lens through which to understand Russia. Today, that lens is even more important as the economic and political activities of Russian organized criminals reverberate across the globe, especially to London, Spain, and the tangled world of the American president.

Dr. Louise Shelley is the Omer L. and Nancy Hirst Endowed Chair and a University Professor at Schar School of Policy and Government, George Mason University. She founded and directs the Terrorism, Transnational Crime and Corruption Center (TraCCC). Her most recent books are: Dirty Entanglements: Corruption, Crime and Terrorism (Cambridge University Press, 2014) and Human Trafficking: A Global Perspective (Cambridge 2010). Her latest book, Dark Commerce: How a New Illicit Economy is Threatening our Future (Princeton University Press), was written while an inaugural Andrew Carnegie fellow.



Quotes By Zbigniew Brzezinski


“Shortly, the public will be unable to reason or think for themselves. They'll only be able to parrot the information they've been given on the previous night's news”.


“The technotronic era involves the gradual appearance of a more controlled society. Such a society would be dominated by an elite, unrestrained by traditional values. Soon it will be possible to assert almost continuous surveillance over every citizen and maintain up-to-date complete files containing even the most personal information about the citizen. These files will be subject to instantaneous retrieval by the authorities”.


“Technology will make available to the leaders of major nations, techniques for conducting secret warfare, of which only a bare minimum of the security forces need be appraised.....techniques of weather modification could be employed to produce prolonged periods of drought or storm”.


“More directly linked to the impact of technology, it involves the gradual appearance of a more controlled and directed society. Such a society would be dominated by an elite whose claim to political power would rest on allegedly superior scientific know-how. Unhindered by the restraints of traditional liberal values, this elite would not hesitate to achieve its political ends by using the latest modern techniques for influencing public behavior and keeping society under close surveillance and control”.


“This regionalization is in keeping with the Tri-Lateral Plan which calls for a gradual convergence of East and West, ultimately leading toward the goal of one world government. National sovereignty is no longer a viable concept”.


“In early times, it was easier to control a million people than to kill a million. Today, it is infinitely easier to to kill a million people than to control a million”.


“The Technetronic era involves the gradual appearance of a more CONTROLLED society. Such a society would be dominated by ELITE, unrestrained by traditional values”.


“Speaking of a future at most only decades away, an experimenter in intelligence control asserted, “I foresee a time when we shall have the means and therefore, inevitably, the temptation to manipulate the behavior and intellectual functioning of all the people through environmental and biochemical manipulation of the brain”.


“Today it is infinitely easier to kill one million people than to control one million people”.


“Look at Islam in a rational manner and without demagoguery or emotion. It is the leading religion of the world with 1.5 billion followers.

Not to mention the fact that of course terrorists hate freedom. I think they do hate. But believe me, I don't think they sit there abstractly hating freedom.

We cannot have that relationship if we only dictate or threaten and condemn those who disagree”.


Zbigniew Brzezinski


Τελευταία Ενημέρωση στις Τετάρτη, 11 Αύγουστος 2021 20:33