Dr. Orly Taitz, Esq., Officious Intermeddler Extraordinaire, is plopping herself into another Birther ballot challenge, this time in Kansas. Thanks to Reader Mark for pointing this out! Here is a screenshot of her post:
Taitz is just being a grandstanding little busybody here. The Birther who originally filed the objection, asked that it be withdrawn ahead of Monday’s meeting by The Kansas Objections Board. The only item on the agenda is his request. (See the link in Note 4 below for the full story.) I am not sure if Taitz will even be allowed to speak at the meeting.
But, if you live in Kansas, it might not hurt to glance up at the sky occasionally and look for this:
UPDATE! Right after I finished publishing this, Orly Taitz posted this letter to the Kansas Attorney General. Here is a pdf:
I am doing a NEW piece on this, and it will be up in a few minutes. In the meantime, I thought this needed to be mentioned.
Note 1. The Image. This is the Wicked Witch of the West from the 1939 film, The Wizard of Oz.
Note 2. Officious Intermeddler. A legal term defined as:
n. a volunteer who assists and/or benefits another without contractual responsibility or legal duty to do so, but nevertheless wants compensation for his/her actions. The courts generally find that the intermeddler must rely on the equally voluntary gratitude of the recipient of the alleged benefit.
I am using it loosely in the sense of somebody who sticks their nose into other people’s business for the publicity.
Note 3. The Image Easter Egg. Quid is a slangish term for money, or sometimes one pound sterling. One meaning of Ditch is to get rid of something. Quidditch is the flying broomstick game from the Harry Potter movies.
Note 4. Links. Here is the brief Internet Article from a few hours ago about the Birther’s request to withdraw his objection:
Note 5. HAARP. Another conspiracy theory which sometimes incorporates chemtrails into the corpus. Wiki notes:
The chemtrail conspiracy theory holds that some trails left by aircraft are actually chemical or biological agents deliberately sprayed at high altitudes for purposes undisclosed to the general public in clandestine programs directed by government officials. This theory is not accepted by the scientific community, which states that they are just normal contrails, as there is no scientific evidence supporting the chemtrail theory.
In other accounts it is alleged the skies are being seeded with electrically conductive materials as part of a massive electromagnetic superweapons program based around the High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program (HAARP).Those who believe in the conspiracy say the chemtrails are toxic, but the reasons given by those who believe in the conspiracy vary widely, spanning from military weapons testing, chemical population control, to global warming mitigation measures. Scientists and federal agencies have consistently denied that chemtrails exist, insisting the sky tracks are simply persistent contrails.
The High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program (HAARP) is an ionospheric research program jointly funded by the U.S. Air Force, the U.S. Navy, the University of Alaska, and the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA).
HAARP has been blamed by conspiracy theorists for a range of events, including numerous natural disasters. Various scientists have commented that HAARP is an attractive target for conspiracy theorists because according to computer scientist David Naiditch, “its purpose seems deeply mysterious to the scientifically uninformed”.