Let’s pretend for a moment that you get some predictive numbers tonight in your dream. You suspect that these numbers are for the winning lottery ticket, but you don’t really believe in your dreams enough to actually put money towards it.
Instead, you decide to talk about your dream. In fact, you laughingly discuss the numbers with your boss, and guess what?
The next day, the boss makes headline news, as he wins a one-million pound lottery pot from YOUR numbers!
Who deserves this lottery pot? The dreamer who was granted the number, or the boss who respected this dream enough to buy the ticket?
This precise event just happened a couple of years ago, but the ensuing disagreement produced a long hard court case in Britain. Just a couple of days ago, the judge made his ruling, and the resulting news link was delivered straight to my inbox from my favorite Lakota dreamer. In her message, she emphasized that I was going to love this news, and she was 100% right!
The actual event was a bit more convoluted than I described here, but you get the general idea.
By Martin Evans
6:06PM BST 14 Jul 2014
A restaurant owner who scooped a million pound jackpot on the lottery has been forced to share half the cash with one of his staff after a judge ruled that the waiter had dreamt about the win the night before.
Hayati Kucukkoylu, who runs the Kapadokya Turkish restaurant in York, could not believe his luck when his numbers came up on the EuroMllions draw in January 2012.
But his celebrations were short lived when Fatih Ozcan, who waited tables at the restaurant, demanded half the money, insisting had it not been for him, his boss would never have entered the lottery draw.
Mr Ozcan argued it had been his idea to buy a ticket having predicted the jackpot win the night before in a dream.
And now a judge has agreed with his claim and has ruled that the warring pair split the money equally down the middle.
Epic Death Ships
We also got a hint about some news relating to last week’s linguistics. On the surface, the headline I’ll present seems to only cover half of the lingo phrase, but I suggest that this may be similar to how the DreamBot uncovered the contrived, illegal alien game played by the federal government. In other words, the headlines were saying one thing, but the DreamBot was speaking more of the truth.
So, here we go.
The linguistics was this: “Death ships east epic forced materials cell cross communication airport approach nose learned camp security”
First off, if you were to tell me that there were at least two separate headlines in that phrase, I certainly couldn’t argue against you. However, I’ll attempt to sway you towards this being one complete idea and even an important warning for our intelligence ops. The first portion of the phrase is definitely here in this article…
Friday, July 11, 2014 7:28
(Before It’s News)
By Greg Ericson
24 countries including China’s naval forces are in Hawaii for a joint military exercise, a historical first for the communist nation.
Among China’s fleet at Pearl Harbor were two helicopters, a destroyer, a frigate, a supply ship and a hospital ship, all staffed by about 1,000 military members, United Press International reported.
Chinese craft will take part in weapons firing, disaster and anti-piracy training, and joint interceptions and landings, UPI reported.
Piecing It Together
In the article, the words “historical first” is THE definition of our DreamBot use of the word “Epic.” Furthermore, “Death ships” should be fairly obvious, as it stands for navy boats, and of course, the word “East” represents the main country in the Far East (China). Thus, “Death ships east epic” is given a 4.7 on the DreamSeer scale, but the rest is left for a bit of conjecture.
It appears that the DreamBot does acknowledge this as a joint military exercise by the words “cell cross communication” and the “forced materials” does seem to support the disaster and anti-piracy training aspect to the exercise.
The part I’m wondering about is the “airport approach nose learned camp security.” First off, it’s important to know that this exercise started mid June and will go until early August. The second thing you should know is that…
The exercises will include 23 countries, with nearly 50 ships, more than 200 aircraft and 25,000 military personnel.
The point here is that 200 aircraft is not a lot for an exercise, but it does represent that an airport will take center stage during the exercise.
Furthermore, “airport approach nose” might be talking about how the US and Chinese Navies almost collided last December:
Washington and Beijing have been seeking closer military ties following an incident last December when a U.S. Navy cruiser, the USS Cowpens, nearly collided with a ship accompanying China’s sole aircraft carrier in the South China Sea — the most serious sea confrontation between the two nations in years.
By the way, I haven’t yet figured out how in the world two really, really, REALLY big ships can somehow manage to almost collide. That just doesn’t pass the common sense test. The two ships would have seen each other miles ahead…you mean neither one turned the wheel just a fraction? Hmmmm…
Back to the linguistics, and we learn that communications is indeed one of the primary objectives of the exercise. The following quote comes from the previous link:
Frictions along China’s maritime periphery are seen as heightening the need for better communication and closer coordination with other countries’ navies.
Of all this, though, I believe that our DreamBot2 was trying to convey the importance of “LEARNED CAMP SECURITY.” Traditionally, a camp would imply a Marine base, but I could not find a Marine Camp in Hawaii. Perhaps it refers to general military presence around the Hawaiian islands.
Nonetheless, when militaries gather for exercises, it is not uncommon to sneak in a little espionage. Will we get word about China doing this? I doubt it, but I think that’s exactly why this phrase came out the way it did.
As we’ve seen, the DreamBot can see events for what they really are, brushing through the haze to achieve a truer picture of reality.
I would be very surprised if China wasn’t trying to learn something about US security. Maybe, just maybe we’ll get some sort of headline to confirm this whole linguistics phrase, but don’t count on it.
Copyright © 2014 Chris McCleary. Except for quotes, all rights reserved.