Don't Throw Big Tech in the Briar Patch! - #PropagandaWatch

05/14/201920 Comments

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Oh, no! Don't regulate Big Tech! How will they ever be able to put up with the government enshrining them as the monopoly platforms that everyone must use?

Problem Reaction Solution: Internet Censorship Edition

Mark Zuckerberg is begging for governments to regulate Facebook

Zuckerberg: Maybe tech should face some regulations

YouTube and its users face an existential threat from the EU's new copyright directive

Upton Sinclair’s “The Jungle” – FLNWO #35

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  1. HomeRemedySupply says:

    I like the phrase Normie Land.

    Corporate Warfare
    I am so glad that Corbett is again discussing corporate warfare strategies and tactics and “false flag” ploys. The corporate data collection activities have put the game on a whole new level.

    I think that…
    …the normie mindset completely underestimates the evil manipulation which occurs in corporate warfare.

    There is a normie mindset which does not recognize that, for the most part, corporations do not have an altruistic mission. The corporate mission is always to become more dominant and controlling. Profit (example “Amazon”) may not be on their top agenda, but domination is.

    The normie mindset doesn’t recognize that corporations do not give a damn about the health and welfare of people. People are just cattle herded towards the Impossible Burger.

    • calibrator says:

      The true “normies” will never grasp the fundamental truth about the assassinations of JFK, RFK, MLK and especially 9/11.

      They aren’t necessarily stupid. Most of them infact are not. Some are even very intelligent.

      But they are not able to question their belief system – whether it resulted from their parents, a possible religious upbringing, their school/university education etc.

      Many people simply laugh at the concept that the government is ready to kill them for some advantage.

      Then again most of them haven’t been in a war where the government sent them into battle to die (for the money bags).

      But that isn’t even the worst part.

      The worst part is this:

      Today we have *masses* of people who value their comfort zone more than their freedom.

      • NES says:

        Intelligence is not measured by how one fits into a civilization’s measurements such as in intelligence testing. Intelligence is definded by the ability to adapt, to move among the world and survive when others don’t. Normies are too compliant and unaware of the larger world perspective to do so within this survival parameter–unless they find an enabler to protect them. Of course, the true definition of intelligence is neither soothing nor usually known. It requires a longer-term perspective.

        Yes! So true, “…value their comfort zone more than their freedom.” Why? They have never been without either.

        • calibrator says:

          > They have never been without either.

          Which is why I assume that it has to become much worse than it is today to make lots of people wake up.

          Instead they work their asses off for little benefits, getting some drops of nutrition from above (like chicken in a row) or try to get by with welfare money (= they are already discarded).

          Either way most people have no problems with being slaves – as long as enough entertainment is available.

  2. sTevo says:


    You have instructed us well to see the pattern that is immanent with FB:

    Break me in to smaller pieces
    I Regulate me; I regulate you
    I invest in my own smaller parts
    Watch me grow, bigger, stronger
    You will love/hate me
    And I will own you.

    Almost a song.

  3. Boxcarbruce says:

    Although somewhat tricky, I by my own volition unsubscribed from FB and twitter years ago and left alternatives I learned of from James ( thank you ) in my goodbyes. Of course this is the natural evolution only quickened by the recent uptick in defunding and or censorship of those who threaten the global beast agenda. Thanks James for the reminder of whom our government pawns are set up to serve.

  4. pearl says:

    Wow. I just learned from that WordPress took down Jon Rappoport’s blog. Martin Niemöller’s poem springs to mind yet again.

    • NES says:

      Wow, interesting news. The MS has always found JR threatening. Every chance they get, every turn he makes the MS overlords attempt to silence him. Clearly, they are afraid of his information and POV. What should suffice as a heads-up to Normieville, continues to find the sheep asleep, however. Whatever JR is saying is worth hearing, if for no other reason than standing against MS tyranny.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      After you posted “WordPress took down Jon Rappoport’s blog”, much later, I again thought of this first thing when I awoke.
      Disturbing news.
      Very disturbing.

      Twitter for Jon Rappoport

  5. keithk says:

    Regulatory Capture: An economic theory that says regulatory agencies may come to be dominated by the industries or interests they are charged with regulating. The result is that the agency, which is charged with acting in the public’s interest, instead acts in ways that benefit the industry it is supposed to be regulating.

  6. chancey says:

    See Rothbard’s “The Progressive Era” for a comprehensive history of exactly the sort of thing James is talking about (regulation as a way to strangle competitors) being the genesis of much of the current Leviathan state. This is the way things are done and it has been for a long time.

  7. aaaronr says:

    A local Atlanta area libertarian radio host also had their WordPress website shutdown recently. She discusses many of the topics discussed on this blog and has referenced many of James’s podcasts. She also does an off-air podcast that digs a little deeper… the one on Jeffery Epstein was particularly good with detailed references always provided.

  8. buckley says:

    I have never heard of Cubesat before. I did some looking and found out about a project called Othernet Inc. It is a project that puts “cubesats” or small satellites in a network in low orbit around the earth for the purpose of creating free internet that can be accessed by anyone anywhere. They sell a device called a dream catcher to connect to the satellite network. It was originally known as Outernet.

    Sounds great but they control what content is published. It’s an interesting idea, but ultimately they are the gate keepers. And anyone who wants to make a similar network would have to have access to rockets to get the hardware deployed.

    Also interesting that Outernet partnered with the World Bank to test another device called a lantern in South Sudan. I know how we all love and trust world bank to enrich our lives.

    Another project I came across called Starlink and is being developed by Space X:

    I wonder if anyone has any more information on these projects and if any can be trusted. Does anyone know of any other projects or alternatives to conventional ISP controlled internet?

  9. Fawlty Towers says:

    An international grand committee on big data, privacy and democracy is meeting in Ottawa, Canada today in the second of three days of meetings.

    They are trying to figure out “how best to protect citizens’ privacy and democratic fairness in the age of social media.”

    When I read about it today I immediately thought of James’ “Don’t Throw Big Tech in the Briar Patch! – #PropagandaWatch” piece.

    Jim Balsillie, retired chief executive of Research In Motion, the company that invented the Blackberry smart phone said “Social media’s toxicity is not a bug — it’s a feature,” in testimony before the international committee.

    The committee members will be questioning representatives from internet behemoths such as Facebook, Google, Twitter, Microsoft, Amazon and Mozilla on what they’re doing to prevent abuse.

    With still a day left for the meetings this might be an opportunity for James to voice his opinion with some panelists as to what direction they should take in this matter.

    ‘Balsillie decries toxic, unchecked technology at big data committee’

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