DR. Natalie Turner is a New York Times bestselling author and one of North America’s leading naturopathic doctors, a sought-after speaker, natural health expert and the founder of Clear Medicine Wellness Boutique in Toronto. In 2014 she was recognized by her professional organization as a leader in her field and in 2016 was awarded the top spot on a list of North America’s Most Innovative Health Experts. Dr. Turner has been referred to as a friend of The Dr. Oz Show by Dr. Oz and has appeared eight times on the show. She is also a regular guest on The Marilyn Denis Show. The author lives in Toronto, ON.
Global forecaster Gerald Celente has released his first quarter Trends Journal for 2017. From details on how and why Donald Trump won the White House to economic, political, and social trends that will unfold throughout 2017, Celente and Trends Research Institute analysts forecast History Before it Happens®. This one is a must read. Learn more at Trendsresearch.com.
Continuing our discussion of Napoleon Hill’s Think And Grow Rich, this week we talk about Chapter 12: The Subconscious Mind. This is where the rubber meets the road, so to speak, because the subconscious mind is where all of the Law of Attraction work actually takes place.
We continue with our discussion of Think and Grow Rich, by Napoleon Hill. This week we focus on Chapter 8 – Decision: The Master of Procrastination and The Seventh Step toward Riches.
The fiasco of President Trump’s executive order involving travel bans from selected Muslim-majority countries has consumed public attention for several days, although it was only one of several actions that have constituted the most disorganized and strife-laden opening ten days of any U.S. administration in memory. This order deserves the vigorous criticism it has received on several grounds, but it …
With 17 executive orders issued within his first 10 days in office, President Donald Trump already has won the record for most prolific use of the backdoor presidential power that requires no congressional input. Trump’s executive actions are being spun as a man wasting no time in getting things done, but it’s clear he prefers the go-it-alone method of decision making. His business model, after all, is autocratic, so why should he change it just because he’s president?
He probably was not expecting to be opposed this early in his term, and he probably reasoned that even if challenged, he could weather the storm. But the massive Women’s March on Washington the day after his inauguration served notice that his new way of doing things will be matched by new types of opposition. The Women’s March and the protests against his travel ban against people from Muslim-majority countries, for example sparked protests all over the world and revived a moribund opposition at home.
Leid Stories discusses clues that Trump and his administration are miscalculating their strength and power, and the irony that they are actually fueling global anti-U.S. sentiment.
Last week I had two brushes with the mainstream of American culture and politics. The first was an appearance on a PBS television show, the Tavis Smiley show. As far as I can remember, this was only the second time I’ve been on a national TV program. The other time was in South Africa on a business program. On that …
Many conservationists are fearing the worst. Trump could be the most anti-environmental president ever to take office, and he will have the support of a Republican Congress. The 2016 Republican platform, after all, called for the rollback of environmental regulations; expansion of fossil fuels; a prohibition against regulating carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas; transfer of federal lands to the states; …
“Updates on Trump advisors, small fines for big corps, wages 1980-2015 by race, gender, and class, real poverty data, bits from Davos. Interview with two senior advisors on Bernie Sanders campaign.”
“Updates on people forming coops in Detroit and Fridley, Minn; VW’s guilty plea and Cuomo’s fake numbers; real reason for repeal of Obamacare; highest paid execs in US. Interview with Dr. Kimberly Westcott on the history, economics, and social costs of the US prison system.”