Truth Talks are apart of the TruthGroup which also owns the fast growing censor social media platform,


US Kellogg’s CEO Says Poor Families Should Eat Corn Flakes For Dinner

US Kellogg’s CEO Says Poor Families Should Eat Corn Flakes For Dinner

Twitter Post By Jamie McIntyre

US Kellogg’s CEO Says Poor Families Should Eat Corn Flakes For Dinner.

US food processing giant Kellogg’s has drawn scorn on social media after recently suggesting that families with strained finances could cope by eating “cereal for dinner.”

Multimillionaire Gary Pilnick was excoriated on the internet, especially as cereal prices have risen 28% over the last four years.

“The cereal category has always been quite affordable, and it tends to be a great destination when consumers are under pressure,” Pilnick said amid a discussion about high grocery price.

This also comes after it was revealed that diners making less than $45,000 can no longer afford to eat McDonald’s.

As long as you don’t eat Cheerios with pesticides in it…

Original source:


The Private Chat Messages From Inside an Australian Billionaire’s ‘Money Machine’

The Private Chat Messages From Inside an Australian Billionaire’s ‘Money Machine’

By Patrick Begley

At 28, Edward Craven has built into one of the world’s biggest gambling enterprises. But there is another side to its hot streak.


When Australia’s youngest billionaire posted a “year in review” message to his blog two days before Christmas, he had quite a bit to cover.

A highlight: the Financial Times profiling his online gambling platform, Stake. A lowlight: North Korean hackers raiding Stake in a multimillion-dollar theft under investigation by the FBI.

But 28-year-old Edward Craven’s main message was one of immense growth. He presented some “cool stats”, perhaps the coolest of which was the total number of bets placed on Stake that year – nearly 66 billion.

“The rocket continues on its journey, and all are welcome,” Craven wrote. “Are you in?”

Fuelled by cryptocurrency deposits, the casino and sports betting site he co-founded in 2017 has grown to become one of the biggest gambling enterprises in the world.

The Toorak mansion Edward Craven bought for $80 million in 2022.

The Toorak mansion Edward Craven bought for $80 million in 2022.

“A money machine,” the Australian Financial Review called Stake last year, estimating Craven’s net worth at $3.1 billion. This was up 183 per cent on the year before, when he dropped $80 million on a derelict Toorak mansion to set a record for Melbourne’s most expensive home.

Major Stake sponsorships have included the Ultimate Fighting Championship, the English Premier League football club Everton and the Formula 1 team Sauber.

Stake’s brand ambassador is no less than Drake, the acclaimed pop star and rapper, who plays roulette on a laptop in a promotional video intercut with footage of dolphins, sunsets and fireworks.

“It’s the biggest player in the field, an absolutely massive crypto casino,” says Brett Abarbanel, executive director of the International Gaming Institute at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas.

“It’s made a name not just for itself, but for crypto casinos as a whole.”

But there is another side to Stake’s hot streak. Gambling authorities in a number of countries have blocked for operating without the legally required licences.

According to chat messages tendered in one overseas court case, a Stake employee told a player who had admitted to betting on fixed matches that he could do a “f-ckkkk load of dodgy betting” before getting in trouble.

The site is also facing a legal claim, arguing that Stake has failed to compensate a series of players, who allege their gambling addictions were exploited with bonuses and VIP attention.

“Stake thrives off people having gambling addictions,” says Fred, 23, one of the players to send a demand letter to Stake. “Everything they do is to get you addicted to the site.”

Gambling billionaire Edward Craven.

Gambling billionaire Edward Craven

Stake, whose Australian origins were revealed in The Sydney Morning Herald and The Age in 2021, says it will strongly defend itself against the players’ claims, describing them as “spurious”.

The Sydney-born Craven cannot legally offer Stake casino games on his home soil. But there are signs that Stake is eyeing an expansion into one of Australia’s most polarising pastimes: sports betting.

Stake, the Caribbean and unlicensed gambling

Stake is everywhere and nowhere.

Its customer support is in Serbia, payment processing in Cyprus, and game development in Australia.

Stake, not to be confused with the share trading platform of the same name, declined to reveal where it pays the most tax.

A spokeswoman said in a statement: “We pay our taxes and employ over 300 people at our Australian headquarters.”

Curacao has offered online gambling providers looser regulations and oversight than jurisdictions such as the US, the UK and Australia.

However, the fine print says the business is “owned and operated” by a company based on the Caribbean island of Curacao, population 153,000.

Curacao, with its relatively loose regulation and oversight, has become a popular destination for online casino operators.

Stake advertises its Curacao licence to customers across the world while geo-blocking users trying to log on from countries including Australia, the United States, and the United Kingdom.

In other countries, Stake has been accused of offering gambling with no licence.

It was one of 49 sites blocked by the Danish Gambling Authority last year for “offering illegal gambling in Denmark”. Spain’s Directorate General for Gambling Regulation fined Stake €4 million in 2022 for operating without the required Spanish licence.

Stake had already come to the attention of French authorities.

On July 13, 2021, a Paris court ordered local internet service providers, or ISPs, to block access to at the request of France’s National Gambling Authority, as it had no valid licence. Online casino games were illegal in France.

Four days after the French court order, on July 17, Craven chose to spend part of his birthday in one of his regular live-streams addressing Stake users. Audience members left “happy birthday” comments in the chat column as he spoke of how “different countries have different politics”.

“If for whatever reason, you are unable to access due to your country’s political views etc, please feel free to use,, or any other official mirror website,” he said in the live-stream, captured on video.

Craven went on to say “some French ISPs are making gambling a little bit more difficult at the moment”. He assured players in France: “We still want you, so you’re still more than welcome to play, you just need to jump through a few hurdles, that’s all.”

Kahlil Philander, an assistant professor at Washington State University who has studied the crypto gambling universe, says providing advice on how to avoid service provider blocks was highly concerning.

“The gambling industry spent a lot of time trying to remediate their image to one that is very respectful of authority and their role within a regulated ecosystem,” Philander says.

“And when you see the leaders of gambling organisations communicate like [Craven did] it’s just not nice to see.”

Asked about Craven’s instructions and France’s legal restrictions, Stake’s spokeswoman said it was “patently obvious” Craven was referring “to the blocking of sites by ISPs”.

“Regulations in France came into force following this live-stream and, in compliance with the new regime, we blocked players from France,” she said. “Our relationship with French authorities is now strong.”

Stake’s spokeswoman said the French, Spanish and Danish findings – from 2021, 2022 and 2023 – were “historical”.

“We stand by our position that we do comply with laws and regulations where we are permitted to operate and respect the same in jurisdictions where we do not have this permission,” she said.

‘This has got out of control’

Whatever restrictions are in place, they have not stopped Stake amassing an international customer base wagering billions of dollars in crypto each year.

They come for sports betting (everything from Twenty20 cricket to ice hockey), casino games with live-streamed dealers (baccarat, roulette and blackjack) and digital pokies (with names like Dark Summoning, Samurai Dogs and Slushie Party).

Slot machines like these drew in Fred, the former player, who requested anonymity fearing that discussing his gambling addiction could hurt his career.

Fred had previously self-excluded from online gambling in Britain when he was 20, before seeing references to Stake in YouTube videos.

“It looked the part,” he says. “Very professional, very fun. They had a huge selection of games compared to other sites.”

According to a demand letter his lawyer sent to Stake, Fred signed up to the site in February 2022 using his real name, a fake address and a virtual private network, an app that allowed him to set his location to countries outside the UK.

Using savings, credit cards and personal loans, he poured money into the virtual slot machines for up to five hours a day, he says.

In messages with Stake staff, attached to his legal letter, Fred frequently mentions financial difficulties.

“I have got myself into a bad position and my gambling with your site has got out of hand. Nearly wagered 500,000 in the last 2 weeks,” he wrote.

“Is there anything you guys can do to help reimburse some of my losses. Any help would be greatly appreciated as this has got out of control.”

He added soon after: “i HAVE BEEN VERY SILLY AND IN A BAD PLACE”.

A Stake staff member replied: “Hey there. 🙂 I can offer you a one-time bonus just let me know which coin suits you the most. :).”

Fred pressed again days later: “When does the monthly bonus come in? Lost a lot of money and I am in need of it.”

At the end of the month, Stake congratulated him on reaching Platinum III VIP status, an “amazing tier” that came with “awesome perks”.

According to his legal claim, Fred lost $US34,500 in the three months after he first told Stake he was out of control, and he was only banned after explicitly identifying himself as addicted.

“You are literally just money to them,” he says. “Someone could have easily intervened.”

Fred’s lawyer, Roelof Bijkerk, lives in Curacao and represents players from across the world who allege wrongdoing by the online casinos licensed there.

Last week, Bijkerk launched a legal petition in a Curacao court, arguing Stake has failed to pay compensation claims from five of his clients, including Fred, who have alleged failures of responsible gambling practices by Stake.

“It’s the misuse of gambling addictions and the bypassing of local applicable rules which are established in many jurisdictions to safeguard players,” Bijkerk says.

“That’s what all these cases have in common.”

Stake did not answer specific questions about the players and the chat messages.

“This petition is currently before the court, so it is not appropriate to comment in detail other than to say that we believe the claims made about us to be without merit,” a spokeswoman said.

“It is unfortunate that, as a result of the company’s success, we have faced many unfounded and spurious claims from lawyers exploiting a loophole in Curacao law, which allows lawyers to purchase claims.”

Bijkerk says any suggestion he has purchased claims is “nonsense” and confirmed that none of the five players’ matters had been bought or sold.

‘Make those numbers look prettier’

One of the five players is a 31-year-old from Denmark, who says he has contemplated suicide after heavy sports betting losses on Stake through 2021 and 2022.

The player, who is seeking to recover $US194,000, asked to remain anonymous, saying even family members were unaware of his gambling addiction.

“Right now it’s just the lowest I’ve ever been,” he says. “It’s because of my financial position, which is because of Stake.”

On the site, he gambled on tennis, Formula 1, hockey, basketball, American football, baseball, table tennis and even esports like Counter-Strike.

He alleges that after his betting increased he was introduced to a VIP host named Jelena, who chatted with him over Telegram in unfailingly cheerful messages that are attached to his legal letter. Sometimes, she would sign off with a four-leaf clover emoji.

“It felt like she was a friend,” the player says.

After he told her he had lost “way more” than his budget and wanted to quit, Jelena replied saying Stake took problem gambling very seriously and provided directions about how to self-exclude.

However, she also offered a way to “alleviate” some of his losses: wait until tomorrow and “there will be a nice bonus ready for you”.

He kept playing. The player alleges that over the following months his bet limits were increased, and he was sent benefits to his account to keep, as Jelena put it, his “motivation on” during times of heavy losses.

“I still believe you can make those numbers look prettier,” Jelena said at one point, adding a flexed bicep emoji. When the player eventually confronted her, saying she had known about his gambling addiction, Jelena denied she had seen any signs.

A letter from Stake’s lawyers in Curacao said the platform would defend itself and “expressly disputes” the assertions of the players, whose claims had not previously been heard in court.

‘You could bet fixed matches all day…’

Signs that Stake is mulling a move into Australia’s betting scene have shown up in trademark applications.

Since last year, the company has applied to secure Stake Betting, Stake Punt, Stake Sportsbook and Stake Bookie.

The financial media has reported that Stake – which offers bets on a range of Australian sports including NRL, AFL and cricket – is pursuing a sports betting licence in Australia.

Stake declined to comment on where its plans were up to.

Before obtaining a sports betting licence in Australia, applicants must demonstrate they are fit to hold one.

Stake’s sports betting operations have already come under scrutiny in a 2021 court case in Curacao that involved explicit discussions of match-fixing.

A player known as Dag, who was living in the United States, launched the case to recover commissions of up to $US30,000 a month, which he used to receive from Stake for introducing other players to the site.

Stake told the court it stopped paying these commissions after learning Dag had been involved in betting on fixed matches.

According to Dag, he had admitted as much to a Stake employee, months earlier.

Excerpts of an online conversation included in the court judgment show the employee replied to Dag: “Yeh don’t worry with the amount of action you give us you could bet fixed matches all day before we’d touch your limits or get angry.”

The employee followed up in another message: “With tips from that guy, Raises flags is all, But as I said you’d need to do a f-ckkkk load of dodgy betting to ever come close to getting in trouble with us. So you can probs get away with taking a few tips every now and again lol.”

Dag kept receiving commissions after these messages. But in a judgment published online, the court rejected his case, finding he had engaged in betting on fixed matches on a larger scale than he had indicated to Stake and that Stake likely had a higher claim against him.

Brett Abarbanel, a researcher from the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, says Stake is the biggest player in crypto casinos.

Brett Abarbanel, a researcher from the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, says Stake is the biggest player in crypto casinos.

Abarbanel, the University of Nevada academic, says the case would be relevant to a licensing body.

“If you have a site that doesn’t care that somebody is declaring that they’ve placed bets on matches that they know have been fixed, then you have a major flaw in the system,” she says.

“In essence it’s encouraging match fixing, rather than trying to combat it.”

Philander, from Washington State University, says: “Obviously, that’s not something that’s acceptable and it just doesn’t belong anywhere near a well-regulated market.”

Stake’s spokeswoman said the match-fixing case was resolved entirely in Stake’s favour and the business was awarded costs.

“To be clear, Stake does not condone or facilitate betting on fixed matches on our platform,” she said. “It is obviously not in our interests to permit gambling on fixed matches. Any suggestion that our staff are facilitating betting on fixed matches is incorrect.”

As for the identity of the employee who wrote the messages to Dag – and whether they were still employed – Stake declined to comment.

While Stake didn’t outline its plans for Australia in response to written questions, Craven was more open during a live-stream on Saturday as he played a Stake slot machine game.

“Eddie when can Aussies play Stake???” one viewer asked in the chat column.

Craven responded that unfortunately there was no timeline but “we’d love to have Stake in Australia”.

“Hopefully it comes along,” he said. “Aussies just love gambling, right?”


Original source:


NBC News Ran Article Accusing the Woman Behind the Libs of TikTok Twitter/X Account, Chaya Raichik, of Instigating Bomb Threats

NBC News Ran an Article Accusing the Woman Behind the Libs of TikTok Twitter/X Account, Chaya Raichik, of Instigating Bomb Threats

Mainstream Media Targets Libs of TikTok.

NBC News ran an article accusing the woman behind the Libs of TikTok Twitter/X account, Chaya Raichik, of instigating bomb threats.

Chaya Raichik’s X account, which has nearly 3 million followers, posts about schools, libraries, medical institutions, and corporations pushing transgender agendas and what’s known as critical race theory.

According to NBC News, there were 33 instances of “people or institutions” that were “singled out” by Raichik, and later were targets of bomb threats or “other violent intimidation.”

The NBC News piece came shortly after the USA Today story that read, “When Libs of TikTok tweets, threats increasingly follow.”

Raichik has repeatedly condemned violent threats.



Does Anyone Born After the Year 2000 Believe in Santa Claus and the Moon Landing Still?

Does Anyone Born After the Year 2000 Believe in Santa Claus and the Moon Landing Still?

Twitter Post By Jamie McIntyre

Does anyone born after the year 2000 believe in Santa Claus and the moon landing still?

The older the generation, the more trusting they were of what’s on TV.

They do take us for complete fools as the herd will be programmed to shame anyone who dares ask some valid questions and demands some evidence

Is anyone willing to bet $1 million that NASA fails in sending a man to the moon in 2026, and safely back to Earth with 2024 technology?

Would you bet your entire house and family they told the truth about the moon landings, or at least do so fact-checking before making such a bet?

Original source:


The Australian National Review Founder Shares “How You Can Build Amazing Villas in Bali at Low Cost, That Generate $10-$15,000 Per Month on Airbnb and Can be Used as a Dream Holiday Home”

The Australian National Review Founder Shares “How You Can Build Amazing Villas in Bali at Low Cost, That Generate $10-$15,000 Per Month on Airbnb and Can be Used as a Dream Holiday Home”

The Australian National Review Founder shares “How you can build amazing villas in Bali at low cost, that generate $10-$15,000 per month on Airbnb and can be used as a dream holiday home”.

For a free Report, visit now:

Click Here To Play the Video




Smart Dust Technology

Smart Dust Technology


Smart dust technology…

Click Here To Play the Video

Original source:


Carbon Capture in the Great Artesian Basin Risks ‘Greatest Environmental Asset’, Farmers Say

Carbon Capture in the Great Artesian Basin Risks ‘Greatest Environmental Asset’, Farmers Say

By Aston Brown

Farmers and conservationists say they are ‘prepared to take it to the high court’ to oppose a planned carbon capture and storage facility.

Farming bodies and environmental groups in regional Queensland have formed an unusual alliance to ensure a proposal to inject carbon dioxide into the Great Artesian basin does not go ahead.

Carbon Transport and Storage Corporation (CTSCo) – subsidiary of global mining company Glencore – is awaiting a decision by the Queensland government to approve a pilot scheme to liquefy CO2 from a coal-fired power station and store it deep underground. Opponents claim the project could cause irreversible damage to water aquifers.

CTSCo plans to extract a small fraction of C02 emitted by the Millmerran power station in southern Queensland over three years and truck it 260km west to an injection site outside Moonie. The state government is reviewing the project’s environmental impact statement and is expected to hand down its decision in February.

The chief executive of Queensland Farmers’ Federation, Jo Sheppard, said water from the Great Artesian basin, which stretches 1.7m sq km across Australia’s eastern interior, is one of the “greatest environmental assets” that farmers can access.

She worries the project “may open the gate for many other proponents to be looking at the Great Artesian basin for CCS. The cumulative effects could be devastating,” she said.

Sheppard said a group of the project’s opponents, including the National Farmers’ Federation, Agforce and Queensland Conservation Council, are “prepared to take it to the high court if necessary”.

NFF president, David Jochinke, said “injecting coalmine waste into this vital water source, it puts food production at serious risk”.

In a statement, a Glencore spokesperson said some claims made by agricultural bodies have been “irresponsible, misleading and alarmist”. It said the proposal had undergone “robust” analysis and has been reviewed by third party institutions, including the CSIRO.

CTSCo’s modelling predicts the “plume area” created by the C02 injection, 2.3km underground, would reach roughly 1.6km in diameter over a century. Water from the plume area would be unsuitable for livestock to drink.

Hydrogeologist Ned Hamer said Glencore’s modelling was “highly confusing”.

“Typically there is a lot more work done that hasn’t been done to make the modelling more accurate,” he said.

Farmer Ken Cameron, who has contracted Hamer since 2017 for groundwater advice, has a licence to drill a bore 10km from the injection site into the Precipice Sandstone – the groundwater formation that the GTSCo is aiming to store CO2 inside. That bore underpins his plans to double the size of his piggery.

He is concerned contamination from the injection site could spread to the area surrounding his bore and “compromise our whole operation”.

A Glencore spokesperson said the CTSCo project will have no impact on Cameron’s piggery.

Hamer said the Precipice Sandstone has become the “last resort” for producers in the area as water allocations from aquifers closer to the surface are exhausted. The water from the aquifer is not safe to drink but can be consumed by livestock such as pigs, Hamer said.

Farmer Cindy Coggan owns a property roughly 5km from the injection site. She is concerned that if the pilot program is successful, C02 injection could expand rapidly in the region.

“We are getting drier and drier here – to inject into the Great Artesian basin with the potential for it to migrate, that’s the big problem,” she says.

The energy and climate deputy program director at the Grattan Institute, Alison Reeve, said there was a need to make CCS technology viable to limit global heating while rapidly reducing greenhouse gas emissions.

Reeve said there is no place for CCS technology in coal-fired power stations, but projects like Glencore’s may have the potential to provide some “learning” of how to best store CO2 underground – although that would depend on how much information Glencore is inclined to share.

Polly Hemming, the climate and energy program director at the Australia Institute, said most new CCS projects are used to justify gas expansion.

The development of Chevron’s Gorgon gas development – the world’s largest carbon capture plant – was approved on the condition that 4m tonnes of C02 was stored a year. The company has failed to met its promised storage levels since it began operating.

Hemming said underground CCS is “incredibly site specific” and difficult to roll out at scale. She added that a pilot project at a coalmine would not necessarily provide a model for other, greener uses of the technology.

“If you wanted to do a pilot project for carbon capture and storage for cement production, you would attach it to a cement project,” Hemming said. “CCS is not used by the fossil fuel industry to decarbonise, it is abused as a PR and marketing tool.”

Original source:


Tourist Can Relax As Bali Postpones 40% Entertainment Tax

Tourist Can Relax As Bali Postpones 40% Entertainment Tax

By The Bali Sun

At the start of the year, the central government announced that new legislation would be introduced that would see Indonesia’s entertainment taxes increase to 40-75%.

Tourism leaders and entrepreneurs in Bali have been vocal about their concerns about the price hike and are calling for it to be scrapped.

The Coordinating Minister for Maritime Affairs and Investment, Luhut Binsar Pandjaitan, has confirmed that the increase of the entertainment taxes has been postponed while an evaluation is underway so as not to harm the public, tourism, or small businesses.

Tourists and industry leaders can breathe a sigh of relief..for now.

We’re not out of the woods just yet.

In a video posted to his Instagram profile, Minister Pandjaitan said, “We just want to postpone the implementation because it’s actually from the Commission. So [we have] decided to postpone it, we are evaluating.”

He added, “There is a judicial review at the Constitutional Court; I think we should consider that because we are siding with the ‘small’ people, because [this increase] concerns a lot of small traders too.”

The Minister also added that the review of the entertainment tax must take into consideration that the increased rates would apply to more than just nightclubs.

He explained, “So entertainment taxes should not only be considered for discos. No, this is a lot; once again, it has an impact on others, people who prepare food, sell, and so on.”

@myfunnywoman Tourist hotspot, going off on a Tuesday #clubs #clubbing#bali#kuta#motelmexicola #travel ♬ original sound – Travel Corp.

For now, the entertainment tax will remain at the old rate of 15%, though the judicial review could come back and say that the variable 40-75% rate on entertainment businesses in Indonesia must go ahead.

The judicial review of the entertainment tax will explore the taxes applied to a far-reaching set of entertainment businesses.

Article 55 of Law 1/2022 includes taxations applied to viewing films or other forms of audio-visual spectacles that are shown live at a certain location, art, music, dance, and/or fashion performances.

This includes and is not limited to beauty contests, bodybuilding contests, and exhibitions such as circus, acrobatic, and magic shows.

This is followed by the taxes applied to horse racing and motor vehicle competitions, sports games and venues, equipment and supplies for sports and fitness, recreational water rides, ecological rides, educational rides, cultural rides, snow rides, game rides, fishing, agrotourism, and zoos.

It also includes massage and reflexology parlors, steam baths, and spas.


As for discos, karaoke, nightclubs, bars, and steam baths/spas, the government wants to update the policy by setting a lower limit of 40 percent and an upper limit of 75 percent.

Regency leaders in Bali are already discussing loopholes that would allow local businesses on the island to reduce their tax contributions legally.

Regional Secretary for Badung, Adi Arnawa, told reporters, “We are trying to formulate a legal instrument to help with the objections of tourism actors according to the Regent’s orders to me by looking for legal loopholes in order to mitigate in accordance with our fiscal policy.”


With all this pressure being applied and plenty of publicity about the very unpopular tax increase, there are hopes from the public, tourists, and entertainment industry stakeholders that this judicial review will come to a more agreeable conclusion.

Leaders are also keen to ensure that spas are not categorized as entertainment venues, a move many fear would decimate the wellness industry in Bali.


The Chairman of the Indonesian Association of Hospitality Leaders, Ketut Swabawa, said, “We hope that this increase will be [scrapped] and the judicial review will be carried out.”

“There is an error in the definition of spas if they are included in the category of recreation and public entertainment. Therefore, revisions need to be made so that this does not continue like that.”

Original source:


Australian National Review Readers and Freedom Fighters are Invited to Bali to Jamie’s Home and Learn How to Invest Safely and Profitably Into Bali Property (Some Properties from as Little as $59,000 AUD) and Ideally Retire Within 12 Months or Fund Activism and Not For Profits

Australian National Review Readers and Freedom Fighters are Invited to Bali to Jamie’s Home and Learn How to Invest Safely and Profitably Into Bali Property (Some Properties from as Little as $59,000 AUD) and Ideally Retire Within 12 Months or Fund Activism and Not For Profits

Australian National Review Readers and freedom fighters are invited to Bali to Jamie’s home and learn How to Invest safely and profitably into Bali Property (some properties from as little as $59,000 AUD) and ideally retire within 12 months or fund activism and not for profits
Just announced – Limited spots – Spouses or business partners can attend for free. 21st Century Property Sourcing Members ticket included for free, including Spouse, as are Bali Property Online Course Members, if staying at the house (spouse can stay for no extra with you)

Accommodation includes breakfast. Attendees include BBQ end of day 1
Optional Dinner end of Day 2 budget $75 per person

For a Free Report and free videos visit

To book for Bali
Note, that it includes the Bali Online Property Course that you can start watching straight away also accepted full tuition payment.


Chicago-area Tesla Charging Stations Lined With “Dead” Electric Cars in Freezing Cold

Chicago-area Tesla Charging Stations Lined With “Dead” Electric Cars in Freezing Cold


NEW – Chicago-area Tesla charging stations lined with “dead” electric cars in freezing cold.

Click Here To Play the Video


Original source:

"All In" Starter Package

The Fast Start

Level 2️⃣

Level 1️⃣

Level 4️⃣ (5000 USD)

Level 3️⃣ (1500 USD)