Threat Basis/Corruption in Stevens County/Elected Officials Update June 27, 2016!

Great that Associated Press won their lawsuit against for Intellectual Property tampering!

Looking Back Woman-Suzanne Dupree blog

Comment: This is why I took the threat by Colville Avista supervisor seriously and took action to protect myself, my husband, my home and animals exposing corruption is the only way to protect your…

Source: Threat Basis

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About Looking Back Woman-Suzanne Dupree

Tetuwan Lakota scholar, educator, historian, Sun Dance participant, Cannunpa carrier, cultural & spiritual preservationist, journalist-writer and fraud investigator.
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3 Responses to Threat Basis/Corruption in Stevens County/Elected Officials Update June 27, 2016!

  1. Not surprising, after PI calls Steven County auditor’s recording office, all the paid in full statutory warranty deeds, deed of trust, full reconveyance miraculously appear, when yesterday, nothing since March 26, 2013….
    And, March 26, 2013 we have the Stevens County auditor’s recording (by Equally Corrupt FBI investigated office 2011) Stevens County Title Co admission by their legal council shared….Stevens County Title company, we been there before…FBI Investigated!
    Equally damning, Mickey Wolfe, Stevens County Title… statement via Chris Wright Mortgage loan rep JPMorgan Chase 18 yrs until I caught him sabatoging our credit scores for Dickey’s, by Wright with criminal backround, Wolfe bunted us to Christopher Montgomery, as statutory warranty deed appointee by Chris Wright, Chase(18 yr Chase mortage rep) employee telling me, Mickey Wolfe said..she did NOT want to be sued, when she tried to get AW & I to sign bogus JP Morgan Chase contact, which we never completed signing, Steven County Title ran to Tim Grey to record, giving full Statutory warranty deed fulfillment, & we never paid crook Dickey’s off until Jan.8, 2014….
    To busy covering ass, to look on the back page of recorded docs, March 26, 2013 the date of Don R Dickey & wife, Marilyn was June 21, 2010….!
    Written up by Equally Corrupt, McGrane & Schumann, now City of Colville Attorneys representing illegally, both seller & purchaser! Dickey’s & us & one of them is a former judge!
    Like, how Corrupt is that????
    They are now Colville City ATTORNEYS, & their Firms name is on this doc our ownership almost a year before STCU via Adept Title Company paid Dickey’s off
    Adept held the statutory warranty deed for Dickey’s after I gave Steven County Title DOE granted water rights 1974, to our property via Hendersons.. that Dickey’s never put in their name, lied saying they sold them 2006 to Greve….
    2016, no record of it with DOE,
    Absolute, real estate fraud, with Century 21 Beardsley & Blair, our relators, & Remax, Ken Barcus/Dickey’s lied to us, like the Fishers, other victims….on the Disclosure…said there were no water rights,, no well log!
    Dave Panel had them…Fogle Pump!
    They lied, with signatures, purgery…
    Motive, intent, access & opportunity in my premeditated numerous attempted murders by Dickey’$ & his fellow colluders, conspirators in my planned by them…MURDER!
    Hah, real estate fraud, & Dickey’s pattern of real estate fraud over decades, as a Corrupt Customs Agent/Border Guard/Manager/Director!
    Along with most of Colville, Stevens County!


  2. Nation’s largest smart grid demo provides lessons for future grid modernization
    July 10, 2015 by Franny White
    Nation’s largest smart grid demo provides lessons for future grid modernization
    Avista Utilities of Spokane installed smart transformers to help improve the efficiency of its distribution system in Pullman as part of the Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demonstration Project. Credit: Avista Utilities

    Smart meters, automated control of power distribution and other intelligent energy technologies can improve energy efficiency and possibly reduce power costs, according to the final results of a comprehensive, five-year regional smart grid pilot project.

    But more research and development is needed to support utility-led smart grid deployment throughout the United States, concluded the leaders of the Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demonstration Project.

    “As one of the nation’s largest and most complex smart grid demonstration projects to date, the Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demo experienced much success, while also identifying many opportunities for growth,” said project director Ron Melton of Battelle, which led the project on behalf of the region and the Department of Energy’s Office of Electricity Delivery and Energy Reliability.

    “The knowledge gained through this project will help prepare the region and nation for a bright energy future that strengthens our economy, protects our environment and enhances our quality of life.”

    The project’s extensive results are in an 840-page document called the Technology Performance Report. The report includes a summary of key findings, chapters for each of the project’s 11 test sites and results related to conservation and efficiency, reliability and a new approach to energy management called transactive control, which was the heart of the overall project.

    Saving energy and money

    The project evaluated 55 different technologies, many of which showed they can reduce energy use and possibly also cut power bills. The degree of savings varied with each technology and test location, as is shown in the following examples:

    Smart meters with remote capabilities enabled Avista Utilities to immediately start and stop electric service in Pullman, Washington, which the utility reported saved time for its customers and could both eliminate 2,714 service calls in a year and save about $235,000 annually.
    A 5-megawatt, 1.25 megawatt-hour battery installed in Salem, Oregon, could save Portland General Electric up to $146,000 annually by providing an alternative power source during periods of extreme peak power demand up to 300 times a year.
    Voltage controls reduced Avista’s distribution system voltage by 2.1 percent, which is expected to translate into about 7.8 Gigawatt-hours of annual energy savings and $500,000 in reduced annual costs for its Pullman feeder distribution power lines.

    Tests also showed some technologies can improve reliability:

    NorthWestern Energy determined the fault detection, isolation and restoration system it installed significantly reduced two power outages. A June 2013 outage in Helena, Montana, lasted just 51 seconds for customers served by a power feeder line connected to the fault detection system, while customers served by another line were in the dark for 119 minutes.
    Avista reported the fault detection, isolation and restoration system and other reliability enhancements it installed led to an annual average of 17 percent fewer outages and more than 12 percent shorter outages, as well as 353,336 avoided outage minutes between August 2013 and December 2014.
    Idaho Falls Power anecdotally reported it could have cut fewer services for a required power reduction during a December 2013 cold snap if it had smart grid technologies installed throughout its territory.

    Nation’s largest smart grid demo provides lessons for future grid modernization
    Portland General Electric installed a 5-megawatt, lithium-ion battery in Salem, Oregon, as part of the Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demonstration Project. Credit: Portland General Electric

    Transactive control works

    The project also demonstrated the concept of transactive control works and potentially provides many benefits on a regional power grid. Transactive control, initially developed by Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, involves automatic, electronic transactions between energy providers and users about whether or not to sell or buy power. These transactions are designed to improve energy efficiency and reliability, reduce power costs and enhance renewable energy use.

    To test the concept, the project used transactive signals that represented the predicted price and availability of power in the present and several days into the future. The project’s transactive signals were updated every five minutes and sent to participating utilities. When transactive signals predicted peak power demand, and therefore also high costs, the project’s smart grid technologies were designed to reduce power use.

    To help test the transactive control technology, Alstom Grid built a model of the regional grid. The model ran in parallel with the actual grid while using both real data and estimations. Analysis showed the transactive signals would have correctly advised smart grid equipment to alter their operations during two critical moments on the actual regional grid:

    An unexpected outage at a nuclear power plant in Washington state on Feb. 5, 2014, when the plant dropped to less than half its normal generating capacity
    A sudden increase in winds on Feb. 15, 2014, which peaked wind power generation at 2,884 Megawatts

    “Dramatic events such as these wouldn’t normally be on the radar of individual utilities, but can significantly impact utility operations,” Melton said. “Being able to respond to such events with transactive signals illustrates the importance of having system-wide transactive engagement.

    “It also represents an important step toward a future where end users can be equipped and empowered to play an active role in their power use.”

    To evaluate the potential impact of transactive control beyond the project and for the entire Northwest, IBM created another model that rapidly simulated different scenarios on the regional grid. Tests run on that model showed the Northwest’s peak power demand could be reduced about 7.8 percent if 30 percent of the regional electric grid used transactive, demand-responsive equipment. This modeling also showed transactive energy approaches can lower the Northwest’s overall power costs by taking advantage of wind energy when it’s abundant and inexpensive.
    Nation’s largest smart grid demo provides lessons for future grid modernization
    The City of Ellensburg, Washington, installed new solar panels and wind turbines to its existing Renewable Energy Park as part of the Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demonstration Project. Credit: City of Ellensburg

    Lessons learned

    As is common in scientific research, not all of the project’s tests went as expected. Such discoveries are providing important insights into the challenges that must be overcome before national grid modernization can take place. Key lessons learned include:

    Better tools are needed to ensure smart grid data is of high quality and the equipment generating that data is working correctly. Many participants were not prepared to deal with the onslaught of data and sometimes mislabeled data with incorrect units or times.
    Smart grid technologies should be designed to work together and smart grid technology standards should be further developed. This would have reduced the great efforts required of project participants to make equipment from various vendors work together.
    Smart grid technologies and their markets need to mature and stabilize for smart grid deployment to succeed. Some manufacturers went out of business or stopped servicing their products, while some equipment simply failed.
    Public involvement is the key to a successful smart grid deployment, though there is no one-size-fits-all approach. Montana’s Flathead Electric created a customer-friendly “Peak Time” brand, while the University of Washington used social media and contests to connect with students.

    Next steps
    Nation’s largest smart grid demo provides lessons for future grid modernization
    Idaho Falls Power tested requirements for connecting plug-in hybrid electric vehicles to the grid as part of the Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demonstration Project.

    Though the demonstration project has come to a close, regional and national smart grid efforts are ongoing. For example, several project participants are continuing smart grid programs on their own:

    Idaho Falls Power plans to implement conservation voltage reduction throughout its entire power distribution system
    Flathead Electric will install 1,000 residential and small business water heater load controls annually during the next five years
    Avista Utilities will install voltage controls and fault detection, isolation and restoration technologies throughout its service territory and start installing smart meters for its Washington customers in 2016

    “The $80 million in equipment installed for the project provides a key opportunity for the Northwest to continue and expand its smart energy management, with regional ratepayers being the ultimate beneficiary,” Melton noted.

    More information: “Technology Performance Report,” technical results of Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demonstration Project, published online July 9, 2015.

    “Technology Performance Report Highlights,” layman’s summary of Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demonstration Project results, published online July 9, 2015.

    Provided by: Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
    Explore further

    Power grid getting smarter with big battery

    Jun 03, 2013

    ( —Research conducted with a large new battery unveiled today in Oregon will help make the Northwest’s and the nation’s electric system smarter and more efficient, officials said at a ribbon-cutting ceremony.
    Energy transition project moves into its second phase

    Nov 27, 2014

    Siemens is studying new concepts for optimizing the cost-effectiveness and technical performance of energy systems with distributed and fluctuating electricity production. The associated IRENE research project is now being …
    New grid location technology enables remote detection of power outages

    Feb 06, 2015

    Lockheed Martin and Dominion Resources, Inc. have co-developed a new smart grid technology called VirtuGrid, which will enable remote detection of power outages for faster mapping and response. This collaboration between …
    Battery energy storage project shows promise for electricity network

    Apr 02, 2015

    With rising electricity prices one of the biggest issues facing households, Griffith University (Australia) research into energy storage and supply holds the promise of cheaper, better quality power for the low voltage (LV) …
    Smart microgrids to help data centers, farm communities use locally produced power

    Jun 04, 2015

    Strategic use of locally produced, renewable energy through smart microgrids can reduce power costs and help prevent outages, according to assistant professors Wei Sun and Reinaldo Tonkoski of the electrical engineering and …
    Distributed technique for power scheduling advances smart grid concept

    Jun 24, 2015

    Researchers from North Carolina State University have developed a new technique for “scheduling” energy in electric grids that moves away from centralized management by tapping into the distributed computing power of energy …


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    Dr. Magda Havas speaking at a conferenceMagda Havas is Associate Professor of Environmental & Resource Studies at Trent University where she teaches and does research on the biological effects of environmental contaminants. Dr. Havas received her Ph.D. from the University of Toronto, completed Post-Doctoral research at Cornell University, and taught at the University of Toronto before going to Trent University in Peterborough, Canada.

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    Magda Havas began research on acid rain and metal pollution in 1975 and worked at the Smoking Hills in the Canadian arctic, in Ontario near the INCO and Falconbridge metal smelters, and at Hubbard Brook in New Hampshire. She was Science Advisor to the Canadian Coalition on Acid Rain and her research (and that of others) helped bring in clean air legislation (Eastern Canadian Acid Rain Program) in 1985 that reduced sulphur dioxide emissions by 30% and lead to improvements in air and water quality and ultimately resulted in the recovery of lakes, which she also studied. Her paper “Red Herrings in Acid Rain Research” confronted the misconceptions that were being perpetrated about acid rain and its effects.

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    Dr. Havas’s research since the 1990s is concerned with the biological effects of electromagnetic pollution including radio frequency radiation, electromagnetic fields, dirty electricity, and ground current. She works with diabetics as well as with individuals who have multiple sclerosis, tinnitus, chronic fatigue, fibromyalgia and those who are electrically hypersensitive. She also conducts research on sick building syndrome as it relates to power quality in schools.

    University Course on Electrosmog and ElectroHyperSensitivity

    Since the mid 1990s Dr. Havas has taught about electromagnetic pollution in several courses at Trent University and has supervised Reading Courses and Honours Thesis Projects in this area. One of the courses deals specifically with the biological effects of electromagnetic fields and electromagnetic radiation. This is one of the few courses available in North America at a senior undergraduate level critically examining the effects of non-ionizing radiation.

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    Dr. Havas helped draft Resolution 15 that was passed by the International Association of Firefighters in August 2004 in Boston. She also helped draft a Ground Current Pollution Bill 143 that unanimously passed its second reading in the Ontario Legislative Assembly. This lead to amendments to the Distribution System Code introduced by the Ontario Energy Board to help mitigate ground current problems in rural Ontario.

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    She has given talks in more than a dozen countries on her research and provides expert testimony on the health effects of electromagnetic pollution as they relate to occupational exposure, high voltage transmission lines, magnetic fields, and both cell phone and broadcast antennas.

    Dr. Havas has been an advisor to several public interest groups and educational groups concerned with the health of the environment. She is currently science advisor on EMF-related issues to several non-profit organizations including: The Canadian Initiative to Stop Wireless Electric and Electromagnetic Pollution (WEEPInitiative); the Council on Wireless Technology Impacts (CWTI) and the EMR Policy Institute (EMRPI) in the US; HESE and the EM Radiation Research Trust (EMRRT) in the UK; International Commission for Electromagnetic Safety (ICEMS) in the EU; and the Nationaal Platform Stralingsrisicos (NPS) in the Netherlands.


    Dr. Havas recently wrote, with Camilla Rees, Public Health SOS: The Shadow Side of the Wireless Revolution and has co-edited three books and has published more than 100 articles.

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    Her most recent paper (October 22, 2010), documents definitive evidence that radiation from a cordless phone, common in many homes, causes heart arrhythmia and tachycardia (rapid heart rate) and alters the sympathetic and parasympathetic nervous system similar to a “fight-or-flight” stress response. It is the first study of its kind demonstrating such a dramatic and repeatable response to pulsed-microwave radiation at levels 0.5% of federal guidelines in both Canada and the U.S. This double-blind, peer-reviewed study in the European Journal of Oncology LIbrary Vol 5 2010, is called “Provocation Study using Heart Rate Variability shows Radiation from 2.4 GHz Cordless Phone affects Autonomic Nervous System.” It clearly shows that some individuals are hypersensitive to this radiation and react immediately and only during active provocation.
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