In the fifth electrifying thriller featuring Will Cochrane, the Intelligence agent must solve the unsolvable: How did four international agents working on a super-secret mission die in a safe house bunker that was locked from the inside
Since curses are being precisely transferred from generation to generation, through the family bloodline and also from a person to another, from animals and objects to people and vise-versa, I have decided to put together this handbook in which I unveil the darkness behind our families and societies and deal with these particular demons and curses, common to human beings, the proper way and help educate this generation already brainwashed and afflicted by such evil and sinful cultures, in most cases led by the television, movie and music industries as well as the media outlets, magazines, books, false religions, ungodly societies and organization, new age spirituality, etc... that have been bombarding our children and young adults with all kinds of sinful, anti-Christ demonic messages and information orchestrated, of course, by an invisible kingdom operating in the shadows that partially and conditionally rules over this planet which is known as Satan's kingdom.
Volume 3 of Peter Raina's magisterial history covers the 1960s and draws on newly released documents. In astonishing detail, it traces new plans drawn up during the Macmillan-Wilson era to reform the House of Lords. 'Mission impossible,' a civil servant declared. But when, to remain a Commons MP, Tony Benn insisted on disclaiming an inherited peerage, he started off a fresh willingness to tackle old problems. The Peerages Act 1963 allowed peers the option of disclaimer and, at last, gave equal rights in the Upper House to Scottish and women inheritors. A Labour government came in, and in 1967 gained the majority needed to embark on bold legislation. But it feared interference, so comprehensive plans were backed for changing the whole complexion of two-chamber politics. Led by Lord Shackleton and the intellectual Richard Crossman, schemes were devised and inter-party talks got under way - at first in a spirit of cooperation. But had the party elites listened to their fiery back-benchers? When a bill was introduced into parliament, the scenes were unforgettable...This volume tells not just the story, but reveals the intricate thinking of those who wanted to make a bicameral system work in the age of modern party politics.
New philosophies of environmental management are being put to the test in many countries.* New ideas are needed to replace or at least flank the old command and control approach, which has lost its credibility. One of the most interesting new avenues is co-operative environmental management, whereby public and private parties work together to tackle a problem. It is interesting because it seems to be well suited to handling complex environmental problems. This kind of management makes use of the policy instrument known as the Environmental Agreement. That tool is geared to the development of sustainable procedures for working out solutions. The Environmental Agreement provides scope to deal with some essential characteristics of current environmental problems. Indeed, one of the most vexing aspects of environmental problems is uncertainty, both in the ecological sphere and with respect to the economic effects of intervention. In short, this instrument takes the unknown into account.
Thomas A. H. Mawhinney wrote swashbuckling novels, including English Oak and Spanish Gold, The Messenger of the Black Prince, and The Sword of the House of de Marillac.