6-333-6 Ad..

This ad named "For the Love of Music" plays frequently on the Australian TV station [V]. It is directed by Marco Brambilla, an artist that is very sought after by advertisers and record labels for his trademark "video tableaux".

Ultra disturbing AXE/LYNX Ad..

Manufacturing history..

One of the creepiest commercials ever..

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Seriously.. RFID Ad, of all things..

Cosmetics, Cell Phones, Delta and the "All-Seeing" Eye of Horus

Creepy transformation..

Conjure a demon girl then follow her to hell - OK if you have expensive jewelery bond?

Convenient, Green leisure.. or, 'Don't Nokia & Drive'.

maybe only Freemasons are allowed to be famous in their club.

Another, shorter, where a new design engineer is introduced to the members of the organization.

The company name didn't ring a bell, so i looked around and found Arrow Electronics went from a used radio shop in 1935 to an internationally active corporation with over $18.7 billion in sales in 2010. 

First used radios, then selling parts to industrial customers, then acquisition by the Harvard 3 in 1968, and finally, the 13 dead senior staff members in the 1980 hotel fire.. all leading up to $20.4 billion in sales for 2012.

Supposedly, Arrow Electronics maintains corporate participation with the CFR.

the Wiki story.. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Arrow_Electronics

"...founded in 1935 when a retail store named Arrow Radio opened on Cortlandt Street in the heart of lower Manhattan’s “Radio Row,” which sold "used radios and radio parts to retail customers."

By the 1940s Arrow was selling new radios... as well as surplus radio parts that were retailed over-the-counter... Soon the firm started seeking franchises to sell new parts; the first... were RCA and Cornell Dubilier. The business was incorporated as Arrow Electronics, Inc. in 1946.

In the early 1950s... Arrow began selling electronic parts to industrial customers... By 1961... total sales amounted to $4 million, over half of which came from the industrial sales division...

In 1968, Glenn, Green & Waddell, a partnership formed by three recent graduates of the Harvard Business School, B. Duke Glenn, Jr., Roger E. Green, and John C. Waddell, led a private investor group that acquired the controlling interest in Arrow... the new leadership foresaw an opportunity to transform the electronics distribution industry...

Entering the 1970s with $9 million of annual distribution sales, Arrow ranked no. 12 among U.S. electronics distributors. No. 1-ranked Avnet was 8-times Arrow’s size...

By the end of the decade, the company’s electronics distribution sales had climbed to $177 million, establishing Arrow as the country’s second largest electronics distributor...

The 1970s also saw Arrow discontinue its retail operations and inaugurate electronics distribution’s first integrated on-line, real-time computer system to provide up-to-the-minute inventory positions and facilitate remote order entry.

The year 1979 brought Arrow’s listing on the New York Stock Exchange, as well as its acquisition of Cramer Electronics (historically the U.S.’s second-largest distributor), the company’s first major industry acquisition, which provided access to most of the leading markets in the western United States.

In 1980, a fire in a hotel conference center killed 13 members of Arrow’s senior management, including Glenn and Green. Waddell assumed leadership and, in 1982, recruited Stephen P. Kaufman, formerly a partner of McKinsey & Company... Kaufman succeeded Waddell as CEO in 1986 and as Chairman in 1994...

Kaufman was the architect of Arrow’s bold consolidation of the U.S. electronics distribution industry as well as the company’s pioneering expansion into Europe and the Asia-Pacific region... completing over 50 acquisitions of electronics distributors, including such prominent names as Ducommun (Kierulff), Lex (Schweber), Zeus, Anthem, Bell, and Wyle (all in the U.S.), Spoerle (Germany), Silverstar (Italy), and CAL (Hong Kong and China).

Kaufman also led the company into the national distribution of commercial computer products, initially through its acquisition of Gates/FA Distributing. Arrow entered the 21st century with global sales of $9 billion—$6 billion of electronic components and $3 billion of computer products...

Kaufman stepped down as CEO in 2000, retired as Chairman in 2002, and was succeeded by Daniel W. Duval, a 15-year Arrow board veteran. In 2003, William E. Mitchell, former President of the Global Services Division of Solectron Corporation, joined Arrow as Chief Executive Officer and,[3] in 2006, became Chairman. During Mitchell’s six years at Arrow, sales climbed to $17 billion...

Michael J. Long succeeded Mitchell as CEO in 2009 and as Chairman in 2010... Since Long’s appointment, Arrow has completed 13 strategic acquisitions that further expand its global components and computer systems businesses...

In 2011, Arrow ranked as number 140 on the Fortune 500 list (based on 2010 sales of $18.7 billion).

Sales in 2011 was $21.4 billion.

"It was just a matter of time..."

Imagine Pre-flood homeowner's insurance premiums....

Bean said:

"It was just a matter of time..."

if the height of the premiums matched the height of the threats the average antediluvian probably couldn't afford it...!


"There were giants in the earth in those days... And God said unto Noah, The end of all flesh is come before Me; for the earth is filled with violence through them; and, behold, I will destroy them with the earth... Whereby the world that then was, being overflowed with water, perished... But the heavens and the earth, which are now, by the same word are kept in store, reserved unto fire against the day of judgment... as the days of Noe, so shall also the coming of the Son of man be."

wow, oh my gosh!! how come this photo hasn't surfaced before!!  or maybe it has. I have never seen it, though i'm always looking for documented proof and verified photos for future's sake. although also, Satan may begin to reveal some of these ancient histories of this planet; all part of the coming great deception.


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