Southwest Airlines “sickout” protest spreads to Amtrak, which is canceling trains due to employees refusing covid “vaccination”

After announcing that nearly all of its 18,000 employees will need to be “fully vaccinated” for the Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19) by November 22, Amtrak incurred a “sickout” much like the one that Southwest Airlines currently faces.

Amtrak employees who do not want to permanently alter their DNA with experimental gene therapy walked off the job, reports indicate, leaving nobody to man the trains and get them from point A to point B.

In a tweet, Amtrak explained that at least two trains scheduled to leave on October 10 had to be canceled “due to unforeseen crew issues.” The company promised that “alternate transportation” would be provided to stranded passengers.

It is rumored that this latest sickout is part of a larger nationwide protest started by Air Traffic Controllers and Southwest Airlines. The next company expected to join them is American Airlines.

“Let the statists run their own country,” tweeted author Jim Hanson, along with the hashtag #GoingGalt, which is a reference to Ayn Rand and the idea that one does not need to justify his life or wealth to his neighbors, “society,” bureaucrats or politicians.

“Oh that’s right … They can’t,” Hanson added about how the Branch Covidians staging all this tyrannical nonsense will soon have nobody left to run the things that generate their ill-gotten profit.

“Airlines and Amtrak pushing back against unconstitutional and unethical mandates,” tweeted entrepreneur Oliver Cantin. “YOU LOVE TO SEE IT!”

Brave Americans are joining forces to dismantle systemic covid fascism

In case you missed the Southwest story, which is still ongoing, the company has had to cancel nearly 2,000 flights and counting over the past several days because pilots and other crew members refuse to be forcibly injected for the Fauci Flu.

The mainstream media is largely obfuscating the truth about the situation, blaming “bad weather” and “fog,” but most people who are paying attention know the truth. There are still some Americans out there with self-respect and dignity who are not about to be injected against their will just to receive a paycheck.

This kind of bravery is rare, to be fair, but it is being demonstrated on a large scale and is rapidly picking up steam. Others are being inspired to do the same, and the goal is to dismantle the systemic fascism that has embedded itself in American society under the guise of fighting a “pandemic.”

In the case of Southwest, the company’s CEO, Gary Kelly, is full-on lying about why he is trying to force his employees to take the shots. Kelly claims that a “federal government COVID-19 vaccination directive” is forcing him to mandate the injections, even though such a directive does not actually exist.

Even if it did exist, it would not be constitutionally valid or enforceable. But the fact of the matter is that it does not exist, and Kelly is simply lying, as are many others who seem to get a thrill out of tyrannizing others with pharmaceutical bioweapons.

If this continues to catch on, the expectation is that truck drivers, port workers, and others who keep this country and its economy going will also walk off the job. That is when things will really start hitting the fan as suddenly there is no more food at the grocery store and no beer at the local pub.

“We need a nationwide labor strike,” wrote one commenter at Citizen Free Press. “Every employee in every industry needs to walk out until we say otherwise.”

“Stopping the economy is how it’s done,” emphasized another.

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Major storable food supplier Augason Farms ceases operations for 90 days, citing collapsing supply chain

(Natural News) Storable food mega-supplier Augason Farms has ceased operations for 90 days, citing, “global raw-material shortages” and “substantial delays” in procurement and production.

“Regrettably, BCG [the parent company owner of Augason Farms] cannot fulfill your orders on time; therefore, this letter communicates our decision to suspend business for the next 90 days, effective immediately,” says an October 7th, 2021 letter issued by Mark Augason, President of Augason Farms, to Augason Farms distributors and retailers (see letter below).

“During these 90 days, we will secure and stockpile raw materials and take measures to accelerate our round-the-clock production output,” the letter continues. “We are confident that this reset period will help us better serve you with on-time, complete shipments in the future,” the letter adds.

Augason Farms has been a large-scale retailer on, Walmart and many other retail outlets, typically offering non-organic dried fruits, vegetables and meal mixes to the preparedness and survival community.

The full letter is shown here:

In addition to this letter to its distributors and retailers, the Augason Farms website has announced it is no longer processing online orders from customers. “Due to an extremely high order volume through all sales channels we are currently not able to receive any orders through our web site,” said an on-site message on Oct. 8th.

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Starbucks workers now treated like “coffee-making robots” … viral TikTok videos show customers demanding insanely complex drink orders

A new social media trend has emerged involving Starbucks customers ordering increasingly elaborate drinks and posting them online. The unfortunate side effect of this viral trend is that the coffee giant’s workers are being sapped of their will to continue working for the company.

This new trend emerged on the social media app TikTok. There, users are posting videos of their “secret menu” drink orders, their own recipes and the modifications they are making to their orders using the Starbucks mobile app.

The company does not limit the number of modifications customers can make to drinks ordered through the app. Starbucks baristas have remarked that this can make it a lot more difficult to understand exactly what customers want.

“People will get very mad over sort of little stuff when you’ve made the drink almost perfectly,” said one barista in a Starbucks in Maryland. “And it’s frustrating to feel like you can’t say we can’t really make it that way, so people treat us like coffee-making robots.”

“These orders are driving us insane because they’re so long, so specific and it requires you to do much more work than you should be doing for one single drink,” said one Starbucks shift supervisor in New York.

This trend has been going on for several weeks now, with many ridiculously complicated Starbucks orders going viral on social media. In one incident in a Starbucks in Los Angeles, the barista, Josie Morales, posted a picture of the complicated drink order on Twitter. The order included a total of 13 modifications, including various changes and substitutions to the drink order’s ingredients, such as the addition of five bananas.

Morales captioned the image with the message, “On today’s episode of why I want to quit my job.” The order went viral, and Morales was fired for posting it.

“Custom drinks from social media like TikTok are also increasing the need for labor,” said one supervisor in Pennsylvania. “These drinks are getting more and more complicated while the company is pushing for drive-thru times under 40 to 50 seconds.”

Erika, a Starbucks shift supervisor in Ohio, said that the strict limits on wait times in the drive-thru made customers expect the store to act like a quick-service restaurant. One improvement she suggested was simplifying the store’s menu and restricting the number of modifications allowed. This would improve the well-being of workers while maintaining the limit on wait times at the drive-thru.

Starbucks workers overworked since beginning of pandemic

Many workers in Starbucks believe they do not make enough money for the intense work and customer abuse that they have to deal with on a daily basis. This situation is compounded by understaffing issues that began last year during the height of the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic. (Related: Democrats’ plan to destroy Trump-voting Middle America proceeds as small businesses close because workers making more on govt. handouts.)

Through the entirety of the pandemic, Starbucks workers have described incidents of being verbally abused or even physically assaulted by customers. These incidents reportedly occurred over the enforcement of coronavirus safety protocols. One barista said that he and his team have been chastised for asking people to put on their masks or to wear their masks correctly.

“I’m not compensated enough for the amount of work that I do, because I’m still struggling to pay my bills, pay my rent and buy groceries,” said one shift supervisor in New York. “I’ve been living paycheck to paycheck and it’s really hard to save money. I give so much of my time and energy to this job and the compensation doesn’t measure up to the amount of work that we have to do.”

The shift supervisor added that the labor hours he and his team are given are not enough for the sheer volume of orders that they have to carry out. “They’re asking way too much of us and a lot of the time I don’t have enough people on the floor to do all the things that Starbucks asks us to do.”

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Coca-Cola in a statement said it “strictly prohibits any type of forced labor in our supply chain” and monitors its suppliers.

The company also said its facility in Xinjiang that supplies sugar to a local bottling facility that has been linked to allegations of forced labor “successfully completed an audit in 2019.”

Greg Rossiter, director of global communications at Nike, said it “did not lobby against” the bill but did engage in “constructive discussions” with congressional staff aides.

Nike responded to the forced labor claims by referring to a March statement that said the company does not source products from the region and ensures that its supplies are not using materials from Xinjiang.

It also said its factory in Qingdao stopped hiring workers from Xinjiang in 2019 and conducted an audit to determine whether there were any employees from the region at the facility.

The bill would require companies sending goods to the US to examine the supply chains and possibly drop business with Chinese suppliers.

It would also ban importing goods made “in whole or in part” in Xinjiang unless the companies can prove that the products were not made with forced labor.

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A Picturesque Cabin In The Woods Was Listed On Airbnb. The Catch? No COVID-Vaccinated Guests Allowed.

Airbnb told BuzzFeed News the listing for the cabin in Montana violated its COVID misinformation policies.

Nestled in the woods of western Montana sits a two-bedroom cabin that, according to its Airbnb listing, promises guests “a safe place to rest, relax, enjoy nature and the surrounding activities.”

There is just one big catch: no vaccinated visitors allowed.

“WE ARE RESTRICTING THE CABIN TO NON-COVID VACCINATED GUESTS ONLY,” the owner had written in the listing, which was shared on Twitter by journalist Charlie Warzel. “For the health and safety [of] not only other guests but also ourselves, all COVID vaccinated guests are asked to find another vacation rental that allows vaccinated guests.”

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Blame Bitcoin? Iran hit by blackouts and smog amid electricity production woes

Power-heavy cryptocurrency mining and a shortage of natural gas have been blamed for outages and pollution amid COVID crisis

File: Thick smog blankets the skyline, obscuring nearby mountains, in Tehran, Iran, Monday, Dec. 23, 2019 (AP Photo/Ebrahim Noroozi)

Iran is suffering vast blackouts and intense air pollution in recent weeks, amid electricity production problems blamed on Bitcoin mining and a shortage in natural gas.

Officials have said illegal cryptocurrency miners — who are paid to use farms of power-hungry machines to verify the legitimacy of cryptocurrency transactions — have been gobbling up power and putting immense strain on the country’s grid.


Meng Wanzhou: Bullets sent in mail to Huawei’s finance chief

Top Huawei executive Meng Wanzhou has been sent bullets in the mail while under house arrest in Vancouver, according to court testimony.

It was one of several alleged death threats revealed on Wednesday by the company providing her security.

Ms Meng was detained in 2018 on charges relating to allegedly misleading HSBC about Huawei’s dealings in Iran.

Her case has created a rift between China and Canada, with Beijing repeatedly calling for her release.

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Mapping The World’s Largest State-Owned Oil Companies

Oil is one of the world’s most important natural resources, playing a critical role in everything from transportation fuels to cosmetics.

For this reason, as Visual Capitalist’s Marcus Lu details below, many governments choose to nationalize their supply of oil. This gives them a greater degree of control over their oil reserves as well as access to additional revenue streams. In practice, nationalization often involves the creation of a national oil company to oversee the country’s energy operations.

What are the world’s largest and most influential state-owned oil companies?

Take A Look At This


Apple Has Threatened To Ban Parler From The App Store

The social networking app favored by conservatives has been given 24 hours to institute a moderation policy.

Apple has given Parler, the social network favored by conservatives and extremists, an ultimatum to implement a full moderation plan of its platform within the next 24 hours or face expulsion from the App store.

In an email sent this morning and obtained by BuzzFeed News, Apple wrote to Parler’s executives that there had been complaints that the service had been used to plan and coordinate the storming of the US Capitol by President Donald Trump’s supporters on Wednesday. The insurrection left five people dead, including a police officer.