Friday Wingit Conference Call with Gerry Maguire:
The WINGIT Call Opening Intel with Gerry Maguire & Co.
CC Friday 4/15/16 @ 3:30 pm EDT
Notes by FancyFree from the Wingit Room
Featuring: Gerry Maguire, Pastor, ART, IKO
~ HOWDY ~Gerry: Welcome.
Pastor: God is still on the throne helping us and watching over us. Thank you Father for your favor upon all who have anything to do with this call. Let hope come upon every heart here today.
~ INTEL ~
Gerry: I'm going to say this: relax. It's hard to do sometimes. I'll tell you what I know. Money has been moved and a lot of it -- more zeros than I've ever heard in my lifetime. Did I see the deposit slips? No. The cabal has stolen so much from us by stealing from humanity. It will be returned to us. It is coming. Some people have been informed by leaders from around the world that we are to be prepared because it is coming soon.
ART: We have been waiting for a stretch for it to happen any and every day. We still are waiting for that. Chase and Wells Fargo have both called their people in for various supposed reasons. Bruce was excited last night. We don't know exactly what he heard, but anticipation is the name of it. We do know that money has been moved.
Gerry: I have a letter from Yosef. I will not read it, but I will paraphrase it.
Yosef Message from Gerry: (paraphrased) We are here. It is close. It is not about the money. It is about how we take care of each other once we get the money. Remember, this is digital money...meaning if you go in and ask for a rate and you have a plan, you just may get it. Be ready for that if you do.
Gerry: You have to be ready, and whatever you do and ask for is between you and God. Be ready that you may be rewarded with more responsibility. My last call was from the heart. Some people misinterpreted it. It was about forgiveness and using myself as an example. Intel today is slim, non-existent or just not wanting to give any out. Rockstar is here.
IKO: I got zippo. I am waiting for the markets to close to see if that is the magic moment.
Sweetpea: Putting 2 and 2 together,( If)CL says all countries' currencies need to revalue today, then China is going gold-backed on the 19th, and many of our intel providers seem to be excited about this, my feeling is that it's ready to pop maybe over the weekend.
Clemsonfan: On 4/19/2016 China forces the GCR to surface or the world is going to get very scary economically. CIPS trumps CHIPS starting on that day. Only a GCR or a war can stop it IMHO
Sweetpea: Nothing of this magnitude is ever going to be easy……. I can't even imagine what has had to be done for this to happen all at once around the world. Would hate for that to be my charge!
Poppy3 WE WATCH AS CHANGES ARE BEING MADE DAILY. ITS A SLOW PROCESS THAT TOOK TIME TO PLACE SO MANY CORRUPTION IN PLACE AND IS TAKING TIME TO DISMANTLE IT.
THINGS ALL MOVING FORWARD AND I TRULY THINK THEY WILL WORK THEIR WAY THROUGH THIS PROCESS AND SHOW US A RATE BY THE FIRST WEEK OF JULY AT THE LATEST.
OVER THE LAST MONTH IT HAS BEEN OBVIOUS THEY HAVE HELP FROM EVERY FINANCIAL ORG IN THE WORLD ALL PUSHING THEM TO THE JUNE DEADLINE.
LETS PRAY THEY AT LEAST GET CLOSE TO THEIR GOALS.
firefly ...Dr. Shabibi...said to expect mass media propoganda when we near completion!
I don't believe a blasted thing coming out of Iraq right now.
Kirkwood: THIS ...IS ..AND HAS BEEN HARD......because we want to believe in those we listen to....RIGHT.... ok i was told by a person that is close to a paymaster....we should see this by the 19th....i know you nor i want to hear this,,,because we think i is any time now.....i will tell you only go by what you have gone through already...
Brkylyngyrl: Hello everyone so this is a great article talking about re evaluation:
Greatly Blessed: Rob Kirby-Dollar Devaluation Clock About to Strike Midnight
WantingFreedom: 25 Common American Customs That are Considered Offensive in Other Countries
As we travel around the world, I believe it's important to know what American customs might be offensive in other countries:
There are a number of customs and gestures that Americans use without thinking twice. But when traveling abroad, they will not only out you as a tourist, but could get you in hot water in other countries.
Inspired by this Quora thread, we've rounded up some of the most common American customs that are seen as offensive elsewhere.
A contentious issue even here, both over- and under-tipping can quickly make you the least popular person at the table. But in Japan and South Korea tipping is seen as an insult. In those countries, workers feel they are getting paid to do their job, and take pride in doing it well; they don't need an added incentive.
2. Sitting in the back of a cab
While it's customary for Americans to hop into the back of a cab, in Australia, New Zealand, parts of Ireland, Scotland, and the Netherlands, it's considered rude not to ride shotgun. Whereas cabbies in the US will sigh and reluctantly move their newspapers and lunches from the front seat, in other countries it's a matter of egality.
3. Throwing a thumbs up
In a lot of countries, especially in the Middle East, Latin America, Western Africa, Russia and Greece, a thumbs up basically has the same meaning as holding up a middle finger does for Americans.
4. Laughing with your mouth open
In Japan, laughter that exposes your pearly whites is considered horse-like and impolite - sort of like noisy, open-mouthed eating is considered rude to Americans.
5. Calling the USA "America"
In South America, claiming you're from America, rather than the United States, is seen as being politically incorrect, as it implies that only the US should be considered America, and that South America is unworthy of the title.
6. Being fashionably late
Americans often make appointments for "around x" or "x-ish." Being a few minutes late, or as we even call it "fashionably" late, is standard to Americans, but unacceptable in many other countries (like Germany), where leaving people waiting is taken as you thinking your time more valuable than everyone else's.
7. Being on time
On the other hand, many South and Latin American cultures, notably Argentina, would consider it bad form if you showed up to a dinner party right on time, akin to someone arriving an hour early in America.
8. Having one hand in your pocket
This is considered arrogant in Turkey, as well as some Asian countries, like South Korea.
9. Using your left hand for anything
Not all cultures have or use toilet paper, and tend to use their left hand in lieu of it. Accepting gifts, eating or doing pretty much anything with your left hand in much of Africa, India, Sri Lanka and the Middle East is like a (disgusting) slap in the face.
10. Opening a present immediately
In most Asian countries, most notably China and India, tearing into a gift in front of the gift giver is poor form. It looks greedy.
11. Wearing sweatpants, flip flops, wrinkly clothing, or baseball caps in public
Sure "athleisure" (stylish sportswear worn outside of the gym) is a hot new trend stateside, but in most countries, notably Japan and most of Europe, this sort of sloppy appearance is considered disrespectful.
12. Altering your meal
In foodie cultures like France, Italy, Spain and Japan, asking for ketchup, hot sauce, soy sauce or salt to alter your meal may raise some eyebrows. Before you ask for a condiment, see if there are any on the tables - if not, you should probably refrain.
13. Showing the soles of your feet
In many Arab, Muslim, Hindu, and Buddhist countries, showing the soles of your feet is a sign of disrespect, as they're considered the lowest, and dirtiest part of the body, since they touch the dirty ground. Men should cross their legs with caution.
14. Keeping your shoes on
While you probably think you're doing the world a favor by keeping your socks under wraps, in most Asian and Caribbean cultures it is expected that you take your shoes off when entering someone's home.
15. Drinking someone else's alcohol
Apparently, it's rude to drink alcohol you didn't personally bring to a party in Norway. In the US, on the other hand, bringing a six pack of beer to a BBQ allows you access to anything else at the event.
16. Men showing some skin
It's rare to see topless men in South Korea, where men even keep their shirts on at the beach.
17. Eating anywhere that doesn't serve food
In Rwanda and Japan, it is considered rude to eat anywhere that isn't a restaurant, bar or hotel. Eating a banana on the bus? Ice cream outside? All no-nos.
18. Telling people to help themselves
While you think you're being a host extraordinaire, graciously opening up your home to someone and essentially telling them to feel right at home, in some cultures (like in Asia) this hands-off approach is uncomfortable. To them, hosting guests is a little more involved.
Americans are notoriously friendly, but hugging and touching others, even if only on the arm, is offensive in places like China, Thailand, Korea, and the Middle East. Respect that personal space varies from country to country.
20. Keeping your clothes on in saunas and steam rooms
While not offensive per se, people from Scandinavian countries and Turkey will think you're prude if you keep your clothes on in saunas, spas, and steam rooms.
21. Asking certain questions
Asking "what do you do" is a common American icebreaker, but is often considered insulting, especially in socialist countries like the Netherlands, where people feel that it's a way of pigeonholing them, and of being classist. You might as well just ask someone you just met what their salary is.
22. Refusing food
Americans often refuse food to make it easier for their hosts, but in most Arab countries, like Lebanon, it is considered incredibly rude to reject anything offered, especially food.
23. Not declining gifts
Americans are quick to accept gifts, favors, and invitations, and often without offering something in return. However, many cultures (like in Japan) expect you to decline things a few times before ultimately accepting them. In China, you're even expected to refuse a gift three times before accepting it.
24. Polishing off your meal
To Americans, finishing a meal shows the host how much they enjoyed the meal. In other countries, like China, the Philippines, Thailand and Russia, it signifies that you're still hungry and that they failed to provide you with enough food.
25. Blowing Your Nose
In countries like China, France, Japan, Saudi Arabia and even Turkey, blowing your nose in public is not only rude, but considered repulsive.