Episode 385 - A Message to New "Conspiracy Theorists"

09/25/2020206 Comments

So, it's 2020 and you've fallen down the rabbit hole. Disorienting, isn't it? Well, don't worry: you are not alone. On this special edition of The Corbett Report, James Corbett welcomes all the newcomers to the reality-based community and gives them some tips and advice that he's learned along the way about navigating this world of lies and cover ups.

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  1. Ahmed Al Zamily says:

    Welcome new conspiracy theorists! The way I think of your current situation is that it’s like Plato’s The Allegory of the Cave. You are now the free man (or woman) who can see the truth (the forms behind the shadows), while the rest of the prisoners only see the falsehood that’s regurgitated by the MSM (shadows reflecting in the cave). When you try to inform others, including those close to you, they may mock you or claim you’re insane. This is to be expected. When the ‘reality’ that they’ve known forever is challenged, people will be on the defensive immediately. It might be better if you don’t explain everything at once, but rather plant seeds of knowledge or ask questions to get them thinking, etc. James has made a video regarding this here:

    I’m glad more people are aware of the dire crisis we’re all facing 🙂 I look forward to seeing more interactions in the comment section.

    • Viv Aldistaw says:

      How trippy is it that Plato imagined The Allegory of the Cave in 500 BC?

    • kiwi says:

      Ive just ‘woken up’ in the first week of lockdown, it took me a few months to normalise the enormity of the situation, connecting the dots etc, Ive wondered why many people dont even want to question the narrative, I thinks its because if they even question one thing like ‘your government has been lying to you or the media is lying to you’ it then begs the question of what the hell else have i been blinded to? it erodes the fabric of beliefs that makes people feel safe, makes life feel predictable, controllable, that is a big pill to swallow , its a huge secondary gain to not question the narrative , its a safer option, imagine if everything youve ever been told is a lie, well we all know how that feels otherwise we wouldn’t be here posting comments, there’s a price to pay for knowledge and asking the hard questions, we may not like the answers.

    • weilunion says:

      Very good summation of the Cave.

      Actually, Plato’s theory is more metaphysics than not, but the allegory has and can be used to depict the state of ignorance.

      But it is not the state of ignorance itself that is depicted in the tale (which by the way was 3,500 years ago, not 5,000, that is so important but the actual process of the enlightenment.

      And for Plato this meant work. Removing the chains is a process as Plato depicted it. The movement outside the cave to the ‘sun’ (Plato really invented monotheism) or to knowledge and the forms, or ideas,, requires mental and physical work.

      And that is the problem. With the amount of work required, as you say, when one comes back to the Cave to share knowledge with others, they are condemned, for they do not believe the shadows anymore and they must bare ignorance.

      The Matrix and Red pill is a similar story, but again, the Cave was about metaphysics.

      As to the resistance to climbing out of the Cave towards knowledge and the deadening of this process of ‘escape’ from unreality by adversaries, you might wish to see how the technological Cave keepers are planning to rewire the brain so that the Cave seems not just the norm, but the actual goal of achievement.

      They are flipping the paradigm.


    • freewildyogi says:

      Thank you,James, for this welcome video, I am fairly new here and learned already so much from your videos and Podcasts in these few weeks I am in your channel and part of the community.
      With all the information I have access to now and getting an understanding of the agendas behind the events I am often faced with 2 questions from people who are at least willing to listen to some infos outside the box and these are (and to which I, admittedly, don’t have a real answer),
      A. when people say: “but why should they want to do all this? I can’t imagine they are so evil..” and when they
      B. ask “but if they talk of wanting to protect the environment and nature, why then would they want to destroy people’s lives?” These questions are more of a philosophical nature but I see people’s genuine intention, really wanting to know..

      Maybe somebody of the community can share some links from the corbett report that refer to these questions if you know some. Thank you!
      And thank you, James, for the note of the “Solutions” section, I never looked at it before 🙂

      From my heart, big hug to everyone here, Anja

    • napaj says:

      What a cool welcome! I found Corbett Report through my 17-year-old high school daughter, who was writing a paper on philanthrocapitalism; she introduced me to The Corbett Report on Bill Gates. Since then, I have been gorging on information and decided I must become a member. Even though in some ways our family has always been alternative (no TV, creating my own vaccine schedule for the kids, gardening & keeping chickens), like many folks, we just didn’t have time – or didn’t think we did – to educate ourselves about current events, so busy were we making a living & raising kids. I am particularly interested in the “solutions” videos and also in learning how to not fall prey to disinformation bots out there.

      I want to throw this thought out there to any other American parents: the College Board AP curriculum! What a scam! If your high school student wants the highest possible GPA, he or she must take Advanced Placement courses, and I have been cringing, listening in the background while my kids have on-line class, to the obvious bias in the history curriculum mandated by the College Board, an entity that has had way too much power over college admissions to this point. Perhaps this will change, now that colleges are scrambling & making testing optional. If I could have 1 wish granted, it would be for James Corbett to write a high school textbook on World History. In any event, I am optimistic, because it was my tech-savvy kid who awakened me, in many ways, to what the scamdemic is about. Thank you so much! Grateful to have found The Corbett Report and other alternative journalists I’ve found through links & interviews on this site.

  2. Viv Aldistaw says:

    He’s a crazy bald son of a gun!!!

  3. Viv Aldistaw says:

    My welcoming atmosphere is that James’s head looks like a shaved ball bag!!!😂🤣😂

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      I think that James Corbett is a good looking guy. Not that I’m into guys… I prefer women, the older wilder Grandma type. They’re hot!

      In the generations following the 90’s, the James Corbett look is often seen as a sign of virility and maleness.

      • candlelight says:

        Wrong…. early 70’s.

        “Who loves ya, baby”

        What Corbett needs is a lollipop!

        Unrelated, watch Telly Savalas roast Don Rickles, and then watch Don Rickles roast Telly. Rickles’ racial gags, way beyond political correctness, would be utterly impossible to air today. Nonetheless, is it just me, or is Rickles funny as hell? PS: Clearly, no ones feelings were hurt.

        Telly’s roast:


        Rickles roast:


      • Fact Checker says:

        JC aged exceptionally well. The beard suits him mightily, and his physique filled out admirably in middle age: masculine but not imposing; appearing capable of protecting without being threatening.

        His delivery has also matured in a very attractive manner. He has retained a bit of the borderline-lispy geek-edge, which is effective in a brainy NPR-correspondent kind of way, but he speaks much more from the gut and projects compellingly. He is both rousing and mild-mannered. I daresay he has expertly developed a singular oratorial persona.

        (Fact Checker also digs chicks. I mean all this strictly as professional notes on craft, style and presentational effectiveness.)

  4. zyxzevn says:

    Maybe a video about
    How to Investigate the Truth?


    Each section could be a full video.

  5. Laura K. says:

    Well if you grow up with “woke”/awake (awakened?) parents – that moment of “waking up” is just when you start getting interested yourself.

    And I had the internet and knowing alternative media addresses, from the start. 😀
    I started making a lot of youtube playlist (in two languages). My (own) first topic was climate change.( https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLFrFpZ8baLzqi6pP5GnIRnnuvrm7D6c2y )
    And was first confronted with censorship as I watched videos getting deleted. Started making screenshots at one point but it was very frustrating.
    Today I have got over a thousand videos sorted that I wanted to “save” (the best ones I started downloading of course).
    The most important topic which has not been very extensively discussed on the Corbett Report, is the one about 5G (and Wifi, 4G, 3G and so on): https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLFrFpZ8baLzroXMn9X2QgzrBD04ju-Kof

    • wylie1 says:

      5G, Chemtrails/GeoEngineering, GMO food, Toxcines, New World Order Communist One World Government, CoronaCon viral rights grab … I’m sure I’ve left out some other menacing important things needing to be fought tooth and nail. Which is the worst, needing to be abolished pronto before extensive damage? It seems a case could be made for each one.

      A person [could and probably should, if possible] allot an hour each day to combat one of those, having touched each in a week and rest on the seventh day.

  6. Big-_-Brother says:

    does James ever reading the comments holy crap who even are the mods…… can i be a mod?…….

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      I can assure you that James Corbett does eyeball the comment section.
      Without a doubt.

      Corbett often points out: “The comment section is what we make it.”

      James Corbett walks a person through the Corbett Report WEBSITE and also gives guidelines for posting COMMENTS.

      Welcome to The Corbett Report!
      (8 minutes)

      In my opinion, James Corbett runs the comment section like a benign Republic.
      There are very few guidelines.

  7. mgue says:

    Welcome everyone!

    Another piece of advice, I’d give, is to STOP USING ‘THEIR’ FREAKING LANGUAGE…. instead of using quotes, such as “Conspiracy theorists”. Let us call ourselves anti-conspiracists or let’s invent another name and other names for all their hoaxes, frauds, and traps.

    • wylie1 says:

      Excellent notion.
      It would be really helpful regarding some people I know, to come up with a gentle term/language which also is a tiny pin that pricks the balloon of all those who “don’t believe in conspiracies”
      — mostly because they feared being considered a kook. Something promulgated by the conspirators a number of years ago, long before the twin towers coming down. Wouldn’t be surprised if they bring back: “that person is just a conspiracy kook” and “that is just conspiracy kookery” to smear the messengers and scare off another generation from some facts. Oh wait, they don’t think they need to because they get them so young now in their indoctrination centers called schools.

      Didn’t realize J.Corbett was a newbie himself, relatively speaking.

    • NorthernBean says:

      Great point. I refer to myself as a ‘historical theorist’, “testing hypotheses,” doing “historical forensics,” and any number of alternative ways of avoiding using their captured language until we can re-appropriate discussion of conspiracies—a completely serious historical, legal and criminological term. The general public also has a poor understanding of what a ‘theory’ is as well. A theory is a pretty darn serious level of formulated ides—already well tested. And I liked your comment below about studying philosophy and James’ comment about studying history. My parents, blue-collar folks, were educated enough to engage in evening-long discussions about history and politics. (They were born in 1914 and 1924.) Their generation read. Of course, they were susceptible to being duped—just as even we in the alternative-information world are still vulnerable. No amount of intelligence or education makes us fool proof.

    • di says:

      I agree, even if the term is accurate, it’s too loaded and is just playing into the hands of the coincidence theorists to continue to use their term. ‘Cover-up investigators’? ‘Conspiracy realists’? ‘Alternative narrative researchers’?

    • hugo.c says:

      I like the term conspiracy theorist. I am either theorising about, or perhaps documenting a conspiracy. They happen all the time.

      There are no laws about cruelty to Unicorns.

      But there are laws outlawing conspiracies.

      Thats because one doesn’t exist and the other does.


    • victoria says:

      then there’s children’s story language & hollyweird’s movie jargon. whilst i could look upon my healing journey, starting in 1988 with remembering luciferian ritual abuse & mind control as tumbling down the rabbit hole, using that phrase — THEIR phrase or iterations of, isnt something ive ever felt a need to do. cia doctor jolly west tortured & raped me when alice in wonderland programme was installed, & taught me vulgar rabbit hole double meaning.
      all that said, if its not with malicious intent, im cool with other ppl using “rabbit hole” lingo ~ whats right for one person may or may not be for another.

      a number of years ago, i came across someone who went by ‘conspiracy realist’ online, & i thought yep… spot on!!

      • victoria says:

        after all this time, it was surprising to experience murderous rage & hatred towards dr west again, so it was good to release & to cry. hmmm… the terror still intense, he choked me & its difficult to even mention esoteric aspect.

        anyhoo, hv long thought that lewis carroll was an occultist, but this is the first time i researched… very interesting result: Behind the Looking Glass

        • victoria says:

          third times a charm… came back to say the rabbit hole was internal space-time portal. also, in leadership role as white rabbit i was programmer/handler/slave… it was all so very wrong :((

  8. mgue says:

    And yet another non so novel idea.
    In addition to studying history, in general, study philosophy. I think we need more prospective than what’s under our noses.
    The biggest common trait that I also notice in the hoax believers is that they all think that this is only temporary, and that this is not like “waiting for Godot”.

  9. MorePositive says:

    One of the most useful exercises in my journey was to research logical fallacies and practice identifying their deployment. Specifically I separate the fallacious arguments from actual facts (further separate into what can and can not be verified). When you are reading/listening to mainstream news fallacies (aka lies) will be EVERYWHERE. Also we are all prone to various examples, but knowledge of it helps to identify/keep you on track… Watch for appeal to authority, appeal to emotion, appeal to ridicule, attack the man, fallacy of omission, where there are contradictions you have not reached ‘truth’
    Think of these as your bullshit detectors…

    • AuntJennie says:

      good advice. and then some. “they” have studied us to pieces. if you want to catch a fish think like a fish. this is psychological warfare which is most of warfare. if you know the tactics being used on you,, it helps to defend yourself.

    • Jeff says:

      Wonderful advice, but to sum it up with, ‘Think of these as your bullshit detectors’, really just made my night, thank you for this. It is so true, and could not agree with you more.

    • weilunion says:

      Your post makes very good points. We undermine our thinking often due to not knowing about fallacies, those we make and those others make.

      Fallacies are either purposeful or non. The latter is a mistake in reasoning,the former is actual sophistry.

      Fallacies are not taught, nor is critical thinking, in schools or institutions such as work. This is purposeful. Ruling elites do not wish us to be educated critically, for they bank on our deceit. Thus, they teach us to be fallacious and unable to think critically.

      For more on critical thinking and sophistry:

      “For as we have said, the art of the sophist is a money-making art which trades on apparent wisdom, and so sophists aim at apparent proof, for sophistry is an appearance of wisdom without reality.” — (Quoted from Aristotle’s On Sophistical Refutations, 171b32-7. Tr. E. S. Forster. Loeb Classical Library Vol. 400 (Harvard, 1955. P. 63)

      To see the death of critical thinking in American public schools


      • debra.b says:

        Thanks for the information regarding critical thinking, weilunion! I do think more critically than I used to, but I still have a long way to go. My father always said to never stop learning.

  10. altittude says:

    [SNIP – No links without titles and/or explanations of why people should be clicking on them, please. -JC]

    • pearl says:

      Thanks for posting that, altittude. I’m so sorry to hear it and hope he recovers quickly. To prevent James from deleting and replacing it with his message to always include a caption informing readers on what they’re about to read, I’m adding the headline and update:

      Ron Paul Appears To Suffer Medical Emergency During Live Show

      Update (1420ET): Fox News just reported that Dr. Paul has been hospitalized for “precautionary reasons”, after he appeared to have a medical episode – some viewers speculated about a possible stroke – during a live discussion on his “Liberty Report” show. The former Congressman was discussing federal stimulus. Fox News said his son didn’t comment.

      • cu.h.j says:

        That was awful to see him appear to have a stroke. On the other hand, it allowed rapid intervention which is critical if someone is having a stroke. One of the reasons I have stayed working in western medicine is that there are excellent therapies for strokes, heart attacks, and traumas and I have seen profound benefits for many individuals.

        • Jed says:

          I agree, allopathic medicine isn’t all bad. And as creepy as it sounds, he was in the best place to have a stroke, next to sitting by a CAT scan. They’ll have the onset time nailed anyway. Ron Paul is a decent man, I wish him well.

          • Qno says:

            These are interesting statements in a thread specifically about being red-pilled and waking up to the matrix of disinformation we inhabit. Medicine is as ripe for a red-pill treatment as any subject I can think of, right down to its very infallible, unquestionable foundations.

            I used to accept those mantras (early intervention is critical etc), except I have now come to see them as recruiting slogans for medical services, along the lines of ‘early detection is the best prevention’, cholesterol checks, flu shot call-up papers and such, intended to get people having mammograms and all the rest. Ultimately it feeds one massive repeat-business generation scheme that, despite the immense good will it relies on, does not always have our health at its heart.

            The big clue is the one-size fits all nature of the position, when in fact the best medicine is surely individualised. Evidence Biased Medicine is a curious beast, in which, if the intervention kills three people but saves four it is deemed overall a success and therefore suitable treatment for everybody. And side-effects (read ‘effects’) are always a price worth paying. ALWAYS!

            Stroke intervention has very much gone down that road, to the point where in some places paramedics are (or at least for a while were) administering IV anticoagulants on suspicion of a stroke because of a ‘net lives saved’ (adjusted for everything) principle. Too bad if grandma’s stroke was actually an aneurism instead, but, a price worth paying to ‘save more lives, save more lives, save more lives…’.

            [edit – split into two posts]

            • Qno says:

              [edit – continued]

              One thing the pandemic has taught us is the paradox of less medicine. Where DID all those heart attack and stroke victims go? At one point it seemed they had just evaporated. Well, one place they didn’t go was to one of the most dangerous places on earth, a medical hospital. And that accords with old observations going back decades that when doctors go on strike, death rates fall. I believe one French oncologist observed that the further you live from a cancer centre the lower your chances of dying from cancer (whatever ‘from cancer’ that means, and that’s a subject in itself).

              Research in 2006 found that US cities with fewer paramedics have better survival rates also.

              These ‘paradoxes’ almost always get explained away by anything other that the possibility that medicine is simply more dangerous than traditional care for the sick with maximum personal support, minimum heroic treatment, and a ‘first don’t fuck things up’ principle.

              It used to be that keeping people out of hospital except as a last resort was desirable, and judicious use of care at home may even in very severe cases still be more desirable than a knee jerk 911 call.

              Certainly my own experience of a relative suffering both an aneurism AND a stroke in the same lifetime taught me an awful lot about what a sick person really NEEDS, even in an acute emergency; rather than what the sickness care system has to offer them (which is frequently a lot less than the very basic necessities of health and life).

              And I have to say that experience and knowledge led to spectacular outcomes while bucking many a trend, and a career in alternative healing (not normally of such acute stuff, of course). I was going to train as a doctor but but my painful experience did save me from that fate. Yet more stuff that once seen can’t be unseen. But until seen, the ‘common sense’ we are given about flu shots and regular check-ups and massively technical interventions and poisoning ourselves to health with drugs all seems to be self-evidently true. Along with ‘serious illness needs serious treatment’. How can there be any other god but this one?

              I wouldn’t have laboured this quite so much, except given the nature of the thread I thought it appropriate to take the bait and hold up this particular mirror to our society!

              • cu.h.j says:

                My comment was because someone posted a video of Ron Paul appearing to have a stroke and I mentioned western medicine having some benefits and it does. I’m not an either or kind of person because I can’t be. Allopathic medicine has been corrupted and has many flaws and yet still saves many lives. I work in it and have seen it. I take a few allopathic drugs and they help me and I am glad they exist. Nothing is black and white that would make things much more simpler and easy and they aren’t.

              • Qno says:

                “…western medicine having some benefits and it does” I would agree but not wholeheartedly. If I am literally bleeding out then a hospital would be the place for me, but I would still hope and pray that they didn’t do something silly. I have seen so much happen in hospitals from the consumer point of view and later as an advocate for people who wish to find a way to avoid it if they can, that my principle is one of last resort.

                When my mother had a stroke keeping her out of hospital (at her clearly expressed free and informed wish mind you) was actually a very good decision. Eventually we caved to pressure from her MD and took her in. When it came down to it they never actually did anything for her that we couldn’t do at home (they didn’t even provide objective confirmation of diagnosis, which was the main reason we agreed to taking her there). But they also got in the way of us getting started on some very important strategies for recovery, and were quite ignorant on those areas. I gave up my summer to rehabilitate her personally and the result was a triumph, frankly, and all without drugs.

                For such situations I do have to rely somewhat on anecdotes such as that, because no way in my professional sphere would such an approach be acceptable. Try finding an RCT on acute stroke therapy, controlled against keeping the person supported at home: you won’t. But others have asked my experience of that time and repeated the lessons for themselves with great success. Knowing that it is worth finding a better way encouraged them to go looking for it. But it should not have to be like that: medical ethics enshrines the principle of informed choice but commonplace medical practice frankly shits on it. Not out of malice, mind you, but of institutional ignorance. Excuse my note of bitterness but the experience is bitter.

                Furthermore, many of those benefits are not exclusive to medicine, not by a very long way indeed. But they have been monopolised, and that is completely out of order.

              • wylie1 says:

                Glad you posted. It needed posting. I cannot think of one synthetic western med that cannot be replaced by something better and more natural. Typically they find a natural remedy first and then attempt to syntheticize it, which just makes only some of them have “some” short term benefit but long term poisonous effect… = poison.

                For those on western meds that seem to help. Maybe it would be wiser to find out what that pharmaceutical was meant to simulate or emulate in nature. Or look to some other countries or peoples for what they use to accomplish the same thing.

                A friend is using some herbs from India prescribed by a naturopath for blood pressure. No side effects, unlike the pharmaceuticals he had been taking, which was scarring his lungs cells and the doc said he only had 5 years, would get COPD etc. But doc blamed all that on something in my friend’s former years… when the actual culprit was the med that doc had prescribed and he knew it and did NOT care. Many doctors are LIARS. Dr. Ken Berry wrote a book titled something like “The Lies My Doctor Told Me” once he finally woke up to what he was doing to his patients via his schooling. Docs will lie their pants off, yet most will not change their ways. Hats off to the few that do!

              • Jed says:

                Qno, do you have a link to that 2006 study involving paramedics and survival rates? I’d like to have it, if it’s legit I’m going to print it out and give a copy to each of this year’s paramedic students.

              • Qno says:

                Hi Jed, I had to dig a bit back in an old bookmarks file and it seems to be slipping into the memory hole as we speak:


                It’s been copied here:


                Tried a pubmed search but perhaps my terms could be improved. That said, the journal itself seems to have some really thought-provoking stuff besides, so perhaps worth a look. I spend very little time pubmeding these days.

                Looking at this again it seems to relate mainly to cardiac arrest. The explanation is that fewer paramedics means more experience and currency, but I take that with a pinch of salt. Experience is what you get after you need it. Over a long period of time the pool of experience in ANYTHING increases as a function of numbers of participants. In my experience small clubs produce fewer champions. So many parameters, but you can’t run a service forever on a handful of old masters.

                [split post – sorry James. Great video, by the way]

              • Qno says:


                I still think it worth considering other explanations that do not begin with a presumption that intervention is always better than no intervention, which is the basis for bypassing many an important clinical trial in all kinds of areas.

                In my mother’s case the call was between getting a good night’s sleep or taking an 80 year-old to the ER at midnight. She went the next day. No-one can argue with her recovery, which is the bottom line.

                One other possibility is that early diagnosis risks over-diagnosis. Many TIAs or other minor episodes might be treated as full blown strokes, skewing data in all kinds of ways. Certainly overdiagnosis, overtreatment and hence skewed data is a known effect of screening the healthy, in less acute scenarios (cancer). I only ever get checked now if I suspect something, which is rare.

                Anecdotally, I did have a colleague who showed up one day with a large patch of hair missing form his forearm. I asked what that was, he said he thinks he had a ‘cardiac episode’. The hair fell out as a trophic effect. ‘Afferent dumping’ he calls it. This is the language of the 19th century. I asked if he’d been to hospital, he said no way. He knew he needed total rest so he lay down for two days on his living room floor, asked is wife to clear his diary and told her he was to be totally undisturbed. Some might call this suicidal behaviour. Not the path I would advise, but one I totally respect, nobody can say his choice was ill-informed. Once again, can’t argue with the outcome.

                So often what may be happening is hidden by the presumption of medicine’s brilliance. The whole understanding of the current pandemic may be distorted by the excuses for the medical cock-ups of 1918, from mutating viruses right on through. It has been theorised that the large doses of aspirin given were responsible for high death rate, since non-drug hospitals had much higher survival. The Flexner Report outlawed them shortly after. Implications abound.


                Lastly, while I’m here, this is interesting: https://www.newscientist.com/article/mg20727731-600-darwinian-medicine-does-intensive-care-kill-or-cure/

                Reading in between the yadd-yadda I see that intensive care saves more lives when they try to do less technical control-freakery and simply support the living intelligent body to recover. Once again, outside my realm of expertise, but totally according with the healing principles I have been taught and try to invoke in my own – non-critical – practice. Spontaneous recovery is not a dirty word, it is the sharpest tool in the box. The trick is to enable it.

                I do wonder what Florence Nightingale would think.

              • Jed says:

                That’s awesome Q thanks, and who better to read it than paramedic students, and instructors.

              • cu.h.j says:

                I noticed an increase in patient acuity at my local hospital because people were avoiding it because of fear of Covid and some of these people waited to the last minute to come in and nearly died. I suspect this happened in other hospitals.

                On the other hand, people who didn’t need to come in avoided the hospital and that may have helped them. Nevertheless, there are are a lot of people in the US with significant health issues that need western medicine like people on hemodialysis and insulin-dependent diabetics (diabetes Type 1) for example.

                There are some conditions that need a traditional hospital, like diabetic ketoacidosis or thrombotic strokes and heart attacks. Clot retrieval in strokes has a better track record than TPA and the only way to access this is at a hospital with the capability.

                It’s unfortunate that there are significant problems with western medicine that diminish the good, but the good still exists nonetheless. I think learning about bodily functions and having a good understanding of western therapies and procedures and imaging capabilities allow a person to navigate western medicine. Plus knowing one’s own body is paramount. Also seeking out a good doctor is also helpful. They do exist, it just takes effort to do the research and be assertive when interacting with medical providers.

              • Qno says:


                cu.h.j this was my first red pill, all the others followed automatically. That is why I am exploring this. My point is exactly that most people including those in mainstream and alternative healthcare, still only see these problems one way. And that this is brainwashing, not science.

                The real effect of avoiding medical care may take generations to be seen, if anyone is even checking, I suppose. So none of what I said there is meant as a watertight case, just summing up my line of thinking based on decades of personal and professional experience. All of which could land me in the dole queue or worse. Indeed we can’t read too much by the speed wobbles from this sudden disturbance to our routines.

                Acute emergencies are generally the end of the line for failure after failure. So the question is not ‘what we do for all those heart attacks’, it’s how did it come to this, where a disease that 120 years ago wasn’t in the textbooks is now our biggest killer by far.

                Diabetes is an interesting one. Many of my diabetic (both T1 and T2 DM) patients start getting hypos. I’m not treating diabetes, I’m just looking at their health. But neither they nor their doctors believe their problem is reversible, and so they seldom countenance reducing the meds, hence the hypos. Strangely, their response is usually to drop out and go back to medicine. Such is the brainwashing I mentioned.

                Dialysis cases are a problem, they tend not to end well. Those approaches are a support but not a solution. I don’t have a solution either, and I don’t take on those cases. BUT, this didn’t happen overnight. Show me the timeline for those cases – every drug, every job, every toxic insult, every injury, what’s in their fridge and pantry, their upbringing etc and details of all their doctor visits since conception – and I will point to the places where medicine helped send them off in the wrong direction for the sake of an isolated outcome. Medicine helped set them up for this quite often, or failed to head it off, and there are major limits to my ability to clear up somebody elses mess.

                Medicine then says all those things just are irrelevant, disease just arrived. They have ‘a condition’ – autoimmune, virus, genetic, idiopathic etc. – all just ways to blind with science. My favourite is ‘old age’. I was 29 when that excuse for failure was first presented to me. Gladly I found out it wasn’t the reason.


              • Qno says:


                But it focuses on all the parts of the problem that can’t be solved; looks at the isolated pathology not the health of the patient. Care not if somebody is dehydrated; look at what is happening to their cell membranes instead! Great if you want to build a university or fly first class to conferences. Real cures mean months of mundane activities like wiping bottoms and chopping vegetables, shopping for vitamins, detoxing the house etc etc. This is why I don’t drive a Mercedes. This attracts cleaners and cooks’ wages. That’s why the Rockerfellers decided to get a grip and make it profitable.

                The first and last time I was told I ‘needed’ statins (need is an interesting word when it comes to poisons) I was in my 30s. I said ‘hang on, even your own guidelines say to try exercise and diet first’. The response was ‘ok, give that a go for three weeks, and we’ll repeat the test and if it’s still over the line it’s the statins’. Needless to say I smelled the BS and never went back.

                Had I taken this woefully inadequate advice, where would I be now? Side effects of depression and inflamed muscles? On more drugs for those problems? Who knows all the myriad life-altering pathways from there? And no doubt some of them lead to kidney failure and dependence on dialysis. All with complete deniability for the system and the practitioners in it.

                So, I don’t treat kidney failure, but there is no way to measure the numbers of people I know who may have avoided it.

                One of the great medical fallacies is that disease just happens. The other great medical fallacy is that cure means making disease simply go away with a bolt-on solution, without actually changing anything in the patient. You can’t defy the laws of thermodynamics, hence nobody gets cured with drugs alone. The very word ‘pharmacy’ means ‘witchcraft’.

                What makes me really angry though is seeing these things play out in people I really care about. By the time somebody really needs to understand these things they are too far down the line to change course. Definitely a case of the best time to plant a tree being twenty years ago.

                I could go on. I’ve done enough of this to write a book now.


              • debra.b says:

                “ I could go on. I’ve done enough of this to write a book now.”

                Hi Qno,
                If you did write a book, I would read it. I always enjoy reading your posts. Highly informative and thoughtfully written. Much appreciated. 🙂

              • Qno says:

                Thanks debra.b
                This guy sums it up brilliantly in three minutes! I wish I had that gift!
                Take care

              • debra.b says:

                “I do wonder what Florence Nightingale would think.“

                Sorry to bother you. I don’t know if you’ll see this, but I wanted to mention to you that your comment sparked an interest to research Florence Nightingale. Don’t ask me why, just a feeling or an instinct, I guess. Fine time to begin, I know. I came across a couple videos and this pdf of a book which I’m attempting to read. I wondered if you might give your opinion as to whether it would be a worthwhile read (it seems to be to me) or if you have other suggestions. If you’re too busy no worries. Thanks! Take care. 🙂


              • Qno says:

                debra.b yes I’ve read it and it’s dynamite. It challenges the very foundation of modern medicine.

                One part that really sticks in the mind is the chapter on hydrophobia (rabies), where she tells the story of two men bitten by a ‘mad’ dog. One man got sick and died, the other left on a sea voyage and was completely unaware the other had got sick. He returned fifteen years later. On being told about the fate of the other man, he too developed all the symptoms of rabies and in fact died.

            • Jed says:

              Just because some parts of something (like allopathic medicine) are bad, doesn’t mean it all is. I’m finding this with a lot of things.

        • HomeRemedySupply says:

          cu.h.j says:
          One of the reasons I have stayed working in western medicine is that there are excellent therapies for strokes, heart attacks, and traumas and I have seen profound benefits for many individuals.

          I agree! Catching a stroke quickly can change the entire outcome. Western medicine has some excellent tools for this kind of stuff.

          “Cayenne Hot Pepper tea” and magnesium citrate can only go so far and so many times. I had an elderly friend in our North Texans for Truth group who took it when he had what felt like heart attacks. It worked for years…until one day it didn’t.
          Joe S finally went to his house to check on him. The police had to come and break into the house. Found him on the bed. Had been reading a book.
          Gosh!…Who knows the locations of all the hidden spots where he hid those accumulations gold and silver? Gary was such a great guy to be around with a clever sense of humor…fun and independent, a jeweler by trade, and a well read “conspiracy realist”.

          • cu.h.j says:

            I’m sorry to hear about your friend. I think in certain instances western medicine can be a real-life saver, but I completely understand why people avoid hospitals and western doctors. I’ve had many bad interactions as a patient and colleague with arrogant doctors and the experience is usually very off-putting. And I know how big pharma end big egos and indoctrination corrupt the field of medicine. It’s unfortunate that those things tarnish the value of some western therapies that are unique and life-saving.

            I have worked in hospitals in several different departments for the last 10 years and I think the most beneficial contributions I witnessed were in organ transplantations, cardiology, and interventions for emergencies like strokes, heart attacks, and traumas. My first go-to for my own medical care is natural, non-pharmacological, but when I break a bone or if I thought I was having a heart attack, I’d go to a hospital. For depression, I take pharmaceuticals and I’ve tried plenty of natural remedies from A to Z and they just never did the trick by themselves.

            • HomeRemedySupply says:

              Well, Gary D. and I both knew that there might be repercussions when we both had Chicken Fired Steak with white gravy poured over it along with the French Fries. There might be a group of 10 or so folks at the Restaurant’s Truth group meeting. Gary and I would share natural health remedies while eating that artery hardener.

              He would confide in me how he kept buying gold and silver coins and raw metal. He would show me some of the custom rings he made for people.
              Anytime we had an event which involved collecting money, I would put him in charge because he was so trustworthy and organized.
              He would laugh if he read these comments. But Gary, if you are reading them, where is a hidden stash?

            • lovetodust says:

              Yes, cu.h.j, I think the vaccine situation is full of fraud and lies, but I do not poo poo allopathic medicine.

              I too would love to handle all issues with natural ingredients, and that is my first go to – BUT, any migrainer (not occasional bad headache – I mean real migraine, emergency room grade) will tell you that you can take all the magnesium, butterbur, feverfew and ketogenic, anti-inflammatory diet you want – when that migraine attacks it usually takes an allopathic pill, or in worst case scenario shot, to calm it down and make it go away.

              I have suffered with them for over 10 years. And I eat a very healthy diet, exericise, don’t smoke, don’t drink alcohol (not against them, just can’t for medical reasons). One can do everything natural that’s possible and still need allopathic assistance sometimes

              Sorry for the long post, but since it came up.

              Also, I have seen incredible miracles through medical innovations at the hospitals here in Boston.

              So it’s good for me to look at it in a balanced way, and just try to separate the chaff from the wheat.

              I appreciate your posts, c. because you seem to do the same thing. And you are in the field.

              • cu.h.j says:


                Thanks for that. I am really disappointed with how many western practitioners have gone along with these Covid restrictions though and am actually considering trying to find a new line of work, especially if they try to mandate some shady vaccine. Right now, I can still decline all the flu vaccines, but not sure how the whole Covid vaccine is gonna work.

                I have a suspicion that it will fail because either there will be too many adverse reactions in clinical trials or damage to people even if it does come to market.

                I really love working in emergency medicine, but since this happened I have been really disgusted. There have been a lot of negative effects from the lockdowns, from drug overdoses to suicides to worsening chronic diseases, it’s just terribly depressing. On the other hand, it’s an opportunity for people to rely less on western medicine and try to stay as healthy as possible to not need it.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      The Zero Hedge article has been UPDATED…
      “I’m Doing Fine” – Ron Paul Tweets From Hospital After Suffering Apparent Stroke During Live Stream

  11. Libertydan says:

    When I was Seven
    When I was Seven years old the world was “Funner”. In fact, Jacky Kennedy Onassis (The wife of J.F.K.) used to refer to that time period as “Camelot” (a fictional time when King Author created a “Round Table” where representatives of the people could sit down with the King and discuss their grievances). In 1962 J.F.K. was President of the United States and Peal Harbor was 20 years in the past. (note that the Events of 9/11/01 are now 19 years in the past).
    So it is that I recall during this time period overhearing a discussion my Mother was having with a Tradesman who was at the house fixing something. The Tradesman was born in Germany and likely departed in the late 1930’s as the Nazis took control of the country. My Mother asked the Tradesman, “How could the German people have allowed such a despotic dictator to take control of their country?” The German Born Tradesman replied that no one took the Nazi’s seriously. He said that they were just a bunch of Punks (This guy could have easily kicked Hitler’s ass), they were outsiders (I would image like the KKK).
    So, how does a group of Fascist Punks take over the Government of Germany? Indeed, this question has been playing on my mind since I was Seven (My Dad was working on a PHD in Political Science about that time and it could have effected me).
    Well, first of all they needed Financing, and as it turns out, Union Bank provided much of that financing (I was able to discover this after I got Internet service). The President of Union Bank, at that time, was Prescott Bush (Skull and Bonesman, and father of CIA Operative/Director George Bush Sr.). Indeed, Union Bank’s assets were seized in 1942 under the “Trading with the Enemies Act”. It is interesting to note that all assets were returned to them after the War. (see link below for confirmation)


    Another thing I recall about “Camelot” (when I was Seven),is that J.F.K. had talked about “Secret Societies” being repugnant to a Free and open Democracy. At the time this went over my head, for I had no knowledge that Skull and Bones even existed, but now I see how these dark forces work. In “Camelot” the people were united against the forces of evil and the world was changing for the “Funner”.
    I recall seeing a picture of Prescott Bush straitening the hat on Richard Nixon’s head, (see link below)
    I think this demonstrates how much control Prescott Bush had over Richard Nixon who was V.P. to President Eisenhower (only one assignation bullet from being President). No need for that though, Eisenhower helped to build the new World Empire and Nixon was a shoe-in to win the 1960 Elections. But,he didn’t win because J.F.K. clearly won the Presidential Debates, and the Media was willing to let people make up their own minds.

    [SNIP – Please keep comments to 500 words or less. Longer comments can be split into multiple posts. -JC]

    • lovetodust says:

      I was a young child during that time also, libertydan. My father was a staunch Labor union democrat. First and one of the only times I saw him cry was while he watched JFK’s funeral.

      Even as a child I knew something besides the President had died. And I feel it much much deeper now. When I look at photos from back then, Jack, Jackie and the kids on the White House lawn? You are so right – it WAS funner.

      And he was killed because of the positions he was taking against the Secret Societies. Have you read “The Unspeakable” by Jim Douglas. Great book that touches on all of that.

      It may have been a bit make believe, but there was something real about Camelot – a vitality and sense of real hope and purpose in the air. It was real. I could feel it then, and I can feel it now. But it’s a memory. Not a reality anymore.

  12. AuntJennie says:

    Back in the 70’s when some of us were talking about Echelon, we were not called “crazy conspiracy theorists”; we were just called “crazy”…

  13. cu.h.j says:

    Thank you for the great welcome. I have enjoyed your material since 2016 but brushed things off until recently when the Covid 1984 scam happened because things never started affecting me in a substantial way. In retrospect, that’s a common failing (self-centeredness)that people can ignore things unless they show up in their back yard, then that’s when they act. All the information was a shock to my mind and psyche and I could put it in the background until this year and I still am having a hard time processing all of this.

    The most difficult part is to see mass compliance and acquiescence despite internal misgivings. I assume that an alarm bell should go off if people can see with their own eyes that Covid is not killing mass numbers of people, ie. bodies piling up in the streets and yet the government shut everything down and is implementing all these draconian rules that have spread like a disease across the globe. Having worked in health care for a while now, I have seen other flu seasons that were similar in virulence, and yet this year we get a lockdown. The Lockdown is the virus. Maybe it’s a type of cognitive dissonance but I don’t see how many people can go against what their own intuition is telling them or rather “should” be telling them.

    Anyway, I really love the material JC has put together and what “spoke” to me most is the appeal to my rational mind and adherence to logic and scientific rigor. Those are methods I find helpful most in guiding me and then tempering my decisions with pragmatism while fighting my own complacency.

  14. TimmyTaes says:

    Thanks James Corbett for a very good introduction and welcome to those new to the Truth Movement. You make very good points.
    I force myself to watch the local TV news at 11PM from San Francisco. It’s all propaganda, but I want to know what the enemy is up to.
    Last night the lead story was how people were calling the Covid Compliance Hotline with bogus complaints against competing restaurants or neighbors with a grudge. All complaints to the CCH are of course anonymous. Why would this be the lead story? To make us all trust each other that much less. More divide and conquer.
    Always look for that hidden agenda. Never take “the news” at face value.

    One other experience I’ve had over the past 15 years or so of this search for truth; don’t bother writing to the politicians or bureaucrats. I tried this for years. What a waste of time! They pretend to listen. They pretend to care about you. They don’t! George Carlin was right about that.

  15. bladtheimpaler says:

    Interesting in the approach. All good advice but perhaps a little thin on the pitfalls that lurk within the alt media as placed there by the ‘pyramid cap’. I am talking of course of the many false prophets and the system of ‘graduated animal farms.’ Most of us have gone through a number of these farms which will give the newbie truth on a limited hangout basis. At some point most of us have discovered this practice…from such as Democracy Now-Information Clearing House-Alex Jones and too many other sites and many so called investigative journalists. They, who when we delve into their past have connections with the enemy and topics they won’t or haven’t touched giving us the ‘tell’ that not all is as it should be. George and Whitney Webb come quickly to mind with their matching last names and of course Greenwald-Cait Johnstone and this coterie style of never asking the big questions that strike at the core interests of the metaphysical mistakes that try to run this world.

    Welcome friends, and it is still a beautiful world so don’t forget to recharge every now and then….

    • wylie1 says:

      I look at all of it from everywhere, as just info, some of the info is good info, some not so much. And at times there are websites which carry things others don’t. Which one doesn’t cover certain topics very much at all? For good reason such as time or for bad…

      If you are not the type to want to decide, “this is where I will get my info” then its not really a problem who limits their output for what reason.

      Regardless of someones associations, if I happen upon some good info from them, I’ll take it and dump the rest of the useless info, versus banning them to the byte dumpster in perpetuity. Have to do that with every website anyway. Some much more than others for sure.

      Some even find useful information from the Rockefeller Foundation or the UN, WHO, CDC, CIA, etc. websites, all who have nefarious associations. They also profess to be helpful organizations.

      Years ago, who gave an eye opening inside look at Bohemian Grove? Should we be warned off from that info due to Alex’s associations? To me that would be limiting, despite how he may limit what he will cover.

      Maybe an alt way to approach alt media… Sure have your favorite websites but it can be good to sample around to see what you may be missing …and never decide whether info is good or bad until you have enough info to confirm. You can always file it in the unknown bin until such time that you do know, unless of course it is just obvious conspiracy theory nutery (smile)

      • cu.h.j says:

        I agree with this, good information can be found in a variety of sources even from those with questionable backgrounds. This is why it’s good to follow the source’s references and investigate things on one’s own.

      • mgue says:

        Agree! Always go to the source, which may led to doing your own research. Those “nefariously associated” websites have the original docs. What can you ask for more? 😉

        I trust “investigative journalists/commentators” only if they provide links on which their discourse is based.

        • lovetodust says:

          And it seems to me that the only investigative journalists and reporters are on alt/independent media these days.

          Am I wrong?

          Everyone else just seems to be reading the news. The scripts they are given.

          Maybe those “suicides” and “car crashes” worked = Danny Casolaro and Michael Hastings and Gary Webb. To name a few.

          • cu.h.j says:

            I have noticed that. I do enjoy watching Tucker Carlson’s show sometimes, especially when he comments on the Lockdowns and the growing Tyranny in the US with Big Tech censorship. He definitely limits his criticism, but do think some of his shows have been pretty good.

            I don’t understand how people can’t know what’s going on if they have a functioning brain and chose to do the research. At the very least, a consolidation of wealth and power is obvious and that should be very frightening to the average person.

            • NorthernBean says:

              But there you have it. You evidently have trained your cognitive faculties to use “fright” as a warning signal to draw your attention towards a possible problem, presumably to investigate further, and to prudently take action. Many people, I am learning all too late, are not wired like this. They see the flashing red lights in the cockpit and they turn away, they shut down, they seek a distraction. They demand to have the Noble Lie told to them like a fairy tale as the plane spins towards the ground. And I am not talking about unintelligent people. Seeing this Corbett video on the introduction of new people and recent discussions of Building 7 and A&E911Truth, one trusted, otherwise questioning and intelligent friend, ceased communication with me and claimed that Corbett (and I presume yours truly) are like children who need to be governed. Whoa. You think you know people and then they come out with one like that. The case is indicative of the need to avoid the discomfit of fear, rather than employing it in an O.O.D.A. Loop: observe, orient towards, decide and act.

    • manbearpig says:

      Oh nooooo, please don’t dampen my enthousiasm for Whitney Webb… really?
      And who’s George Webb again? I gotta go look that up!
      (happy to see confirmative impressions about Caitlin Johnstone and the others though!)

      • Fact Checker says:

        Re Whitney Webb:

        Please re-watch the part of the above video about people who spend all their time accusing others of being “agents.”

        Whitney Webb is the furthest thing in the world from a limited hangout. (Hence, the name of her webbsite…) And she (like JC) has exactly ZERO “establishment cred,” making her entirely dissimilar from subtle shills like Greenwald, Johnstone, Goodman et al.

        “Israeli Shamir” also recently attacked the brilliant and peerless WW on Unz. She’s getting flack from the shadier segments of the alternative commentariat, precisely because she is relentless and has no patience for sacred cows at all.

  16. EmmyA says:

    This was just wonderful James!! Thank you <3

  17. Noahsark723 says:

    For anyone who is interested in taking an…

    Intermission: A Musical Meditation and Medication for psychic and spiritual healing…


    In Joy!

  18. Voting
    The election system is largely (though definitely not entirely) rigged, so don’t count on voting to fix everything, or much of anything at all for that matter.
    There is, however, a voting system that isn’t rigged, and it will have far more impact than any election vote you’ll ever cast:
    Every time you purchase a product or service, you’re casting a vote to give more wealth and power to its producer.
    Buying Alka-Seltzer may seem like a pretty harmless act but, when you do so, you cast a vote to increase the wealth & power of Bayer, one of the most evil, psychopathic entities in existence.
    And Bayer will use that wealth & power to further corrupt governments and continue destroying the lives of billions of humans & non-humans.

    Convenience has become one of the primary vehicles for freedom & privacy erosion.
    You will have to sacrifice convenience to preserve your freedom & privacy.
    And whenever you see the masses flocking to the same new gadgets or the same new pieces of software, alarm bells should sound in your head.
    The vast majority of the time, that new gadget/software is offering increased convenience, speed or entertainment at the cost of reduced freedom & privacy.

    Bots, Shills & Astroturfers
    Bots, shills & astroturfers now dominate the Internet and one of their primary goals is to make truth seekers like you & I feel like we’re all alone in our suspicions, findings, assessments & views.
    Don’t assume that the majority opinion apparent on the Internet is the actual majority opinion of real people in real life.
    Additionally, don’t assume that people shown on the ‘news’, or even people conducting a ‘protest’ in your city, are representative of majority opinion.
    If you really want to know what majority opinion is, you’ll likely need to conduct some kind of elaborate real-world survey of your own.

    Truth Sharing
    One of the worst things you can do is remain silent. Be courageous and share your findings with others. Quash anxiety about other people thinking you’re crazy and don’t assume other people will eventually learn what you’ve learned on their own.

    Never be completely certain of anything.
    Instead consciously establish a habit of assigning degrees of probability to conclusions, assessments & discoveries.
    And try to bring that habit with you when you’re sharing truth with others. For example, rather than stating with certainty that human-caused climate change is a scam, try to go out of your way to say something like “there are many things indicating that the concept of human-caused climate change is likely part of a scam”
    Eventually, assigning probability will become a subconscious second-nature habit for you.

    • cu.h.j says:


      I like the points you raised, especially about certainty. Everyone is capable of making an erroneous conclusion especially if based on fallacies and that is why rigorous analysis is necessary. Just because “experts say” something or “they” say there is a “consensus” like with man-made climate change does not mean it’s true. What’s happening with this Covid scam and climate change goes against scientific principles, particularly conflicts of interest.

      That’s also a big red flag for me, if I see that someone stands to gain from supporting a certain narrative, casts doubt on the narrative and I start looking at other theories.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:


      Like cu.h.j said, I like the points you raised.
      Thanks…It helps me to put attention on those aspects.

    • lizzie says:

      Yes, yes, yes Animals A F. Excellent observations. If you follow those rules you will appeal to people eventually. It’s working for me and finally unsure friends are reaching out and asking me for advice. Who would have thunk it!
      Much like studying for a degree, it’s uncomfortable at first and then it becomes natural as your confidence grows. I can find common ground with most people now. Being able to choose my weapon, it could be a kick up the butt for those who understand but aren’t doing anything or holding my tongue for hours on end with those who don’t get any of this, is a skill and an important one.

    • mgue says:

      I like too the points raised by AnimalsAF. Thanks!
      I’d add *Stay Alert*.

  19. suzt says:

    Welcome everyone!
    Albanian i mirëpritur
    Basque ongietorri
    Belarusian дабро запрашаем
    Bosnian dobrodošli
    Bulgarian добре дошли
    Catalan benvinguda
    Croatian Dobrodošli
    Czech Vítejte
    Danish Velkommen
    Dutch Welkom
    Estonian Tere tulemast
    Finnish Tervetuloa
    French Bienvenue
    Galician Benvido
    German herzlich willkommen
    Greek καλως ΗΡΘΑΤΕ [kalos IRTHATE]
    Hungarian Üdvözöljük
    Icelandic velkominn
    Irish fáilte
    Italian benvenuto
    Latvian gaidīts
    Lithuanian laukiamas
    Macedonian добредојден
    Maltese merħba
    Norwegian Velkommen
    Polish Witamy
    Portuguese bem vinda
    Romanian Bun venit []
    Russian добро пожаловать [Dobro pozhalovat’]
    Serbian Добродошли [Dobrodoshli]
    Slovak vitajte
    Slovenian dobrodošli
    Spanish Bienvenido
    Swedish Välkommen
    Ukrainian ласкаво просимо [laskavo prosymo]
    Welsh croeso
    Yiddish באַגריסן

    • suzt says:

      how could I forget this? yikes…

      JAPANESE いらっしゃいませ irasshaimase

      • lovetodust says:

        Merci, Danke, Gracias, Thanks so much, suzt!

      • eat my cake says:

        ,,,and Hindi/english (which endlessly takes the piss,,) as written above most Bharat (India) bus doors and such: “wel*come”

        A sincere welcome is an antidote for distrust
        a sincere welcome is the inverse of divide and conquer
        a sincere welcome affirms our finest capacity
        a sincere welcome probably boosts immunity for both er and ed

        (not a bad daily practice)

        not only can we “trust in” some one or thing or idea
        trust is the resonance within the harmonic sustain

        In the treasure chest of the human body is a talisman we call “trust”, it is associated with our exponential potential, our chances for synergy; its that keyhole that peers onto Eden, a soul’s garden, the place we protect above all else. The slime mold would like to own our ability to trust (the robber would like the key to the vault). It thinks it can convert it into its own raison d’etre. I trust that it cant. Though It can steal faith, and prop itself as a hiccup blip on a planetary life line. if faith was a brush stroke, trust would be the whole set of paints and brushes.

        in truth we are trust.

  20. FlyingAxblade says:

    Now that you are the King of the Conspiracy Realists, will the power get to you?
    The reason I say that is because whenever someone talks to me about chemtrails or whatnot, I always refer them to you first.
    The list of worthy’s is long, yet I would like to see a list of the people you place the most trust in to provide information that is least slanted…who are on video platforms.
    Thanks for all you do!

    • hugo.c says:

      Hi FlyingAxblade,

      Thats a personal challenge. You need to make these decisions, and because people change over time, it is necessarily a dynamic list.

      Sorry to say it, but media literacy is a learned skill and we each need to learn it and practice it.

      There are some principles:

      * People who do not provide any source materials “evidence” are just doing opinion. This is true in newspapers or on the internet. But, we’re social primates and we like opinion. There’s nothing wrong with it, but there’s no “counter argument” to opinion with no evidence. This is where James scores highly. Note his documentaries. He provides the entire transcript with sources. For podcasts, you get the sources.

      * Some things are pure opinion but are also useful. Take Joe Rogan. A good interviewer, runs a long show, gives his guests plenty of time to explain their position. I dont like many of the people he interviews, and generally dont watch them, but they’re there and you can learn about their views. This is another way of saying, dont get trapped into sound-bite driven rubbish. Get detail.

      * Some people are great on some topics but not so good on others. No problem. Be aware.

      * As James mentions, when curating your media sources, cast a wide net. Whilst being ideologically in line with James’ voluntarism, if we have governments I’m a socialist. But, I read articles regularly at The American Conservative which I think are excellent. This is a big point that Ralph Nader makes all the time; most issues that the populace wants addressed in the USA (like healthcare) have dominant bipartisan support. Do not get trapped into the silly left/right rubbish. There are allies everywhere.

      Good luck.

  21. HomeRemedySupply says:

    Regarding James Corbett’s September 25th Episode 385 – A Message to New “Conspiracy Theorists”.

    William F Pepper, both at the beginning and at the end, strongly struck an emotional chord of inspiration and reassurance with me.
    Ya know how a movie, a book, music or a painting will stir the heroic qualities of man’s humanity…it is this quality of life that I so intensely desire for our future.
    Anyway, I appreciate Corbett striking that chord.

    In A Message to New “Conspiracy Theorists”, Corbett mentions the importance of HISTORY.
    That hit me.

    In fact, I started re-watching “How Big Oil Conquered the World”.
    Dog gone! It is like watching it for the first time, but with a different lens.
    The “mind location point” from which I view is different, especially with this current Covid era. A different perspective entirely.
    “How Big Oil Conquered the World” reveals many once hidden conspiracies occurring in all types of arenas.

    A big take-home I am getting is how much we currently really do not know about the Covid scam that is happening right before our eyes.
    We only have a glimpse of what is transpiring behind the scenes during this “Plandemic”.
    I am glad that I am taking another look at some of Corbett’s past works.

    How/Why Big Oil Conquered The World (2015/2017)

    • TimmyTaes says:

      Hi Homey. Yes, Corbett’s documentaries are brilliant and worth another look anytime. You are right about Mr. Pepper’s inspirational speech, but I find them always a bit flat in the morning when a cup of coffee and some nourishment is needed. i.e. reality not rhetoric. Sure, it is great as the violins play at the climax of the Hollywood movie, but when you get home you still have to wash the dishes.
      As for not knowing about the Covid scam, c’mon man. You know it as well as I. It’s the same old story. There are only so many of them. I’m sixty eight years old and becoming rather bored with human behavior.

      • HomeRemedySupply says:

        On a different note:
        I’ve been meaning to tell you that I have a younger brother who is a Minister.
        He closely resembles you. You both have many similar features, including the glasses, hair, etc. At a distance, people would find it difficult to distinguish who was who.
        But, what do I know…to me, white people look alike.

  22. Nevster says:

    James…have you thought of getting copies of your library out to others?

  23. TimmyTaes says:

    We are born. We die. Does this make life precious or worthless?
    Do the Eloi fight the Morlocks? Or accept their fates?
    Time is the great equalizer. No one can cheat time.

    • hugo.c says:

      Yes, TT.

      The question is what to do the time which we are “given”.

      Although an atheist I think that our more “successful” religions (Bhuddhism, Catholicism, Islam, …) have much to teach us about this problem. Care for those in distress. For from that care one receives a validation of one’s existence because one is helping one’s species/society to survive. But that is too grand; one is connecting with another person, and you know (in the deepest sense) their appreciation. It is this external validation of one’s efforts/existence.

      When a loved one dies, why does one cry? Is it not for impotence? That you cannot help them any more?

      The same is true in raising a family. Why go to all that struggle? One of my proudest moments as a father was watching my son shed tears as I *forced him* to acknowledge the evil (very minor violence) that he enacted against his sister (and it was provoked). It was then that I knew he had a moral core. Whilst those tears streamed I knew that he loved his sister and would care for *her*. I can now care for my daughter when I am dead, through him. (I already knew that she will care for him as much as he will allow).

      Its all about love.

      I hope this helps. Good luck with the struggle for meaning. Its a struggle for me, and the above is where I have arrived at the young age of 48.

  24. katiyi says:

    All right. I will admit it. In addition to being an awful conspiracy theorist, I might also suffer from some sort of paranoia.

    I have a question though: do you not think that at some point, “they” might get into private computers through backdoors or with viruses to wipe out your hard drive of controversial material?

    Of course, if you used a portable hard drive to store the information to a computer that is not connected to the internet, that might give you at least a temporary respite…

  25. Octium says:

    I would just add, when one party is accusing another party of being a shill or agent, then quite often they both are!

    And the point behind any theory is to make useful predictions about the future. If a theory don’t make useful predictions then there’s not much point to it.

  26. eat my cake says:

    Dear fence sitters,
    If you watch/read any of this, and find yourself balking and saying “what a bunch of conspiracy theory”, you are having a reaction that’s been force fed. That reaction can be relaxed, so our mind/body is not burdened with other’s agendas. only then does the crackly static begin to crisp-up into a clear driving tune, a smile returns, peace of mind returns.

    When we name anything accurately we can then stand as an eye to eye player and be relieved from any dominating influence. The act of knowing its true name can calm the deadliest of dragons. maybe thats why we keep spinning words, casting reality in a googleplex versions, until,,, somebody’s gonna nail it, or at least get good at coming closer and closest. I often catch phrases on this site that help to minimize the magnetic variation that my compass must cope with. (thanks all)

    As for the overarching theme here: I see it as complicity theorists supporting massive lies designed to steer public understanding, being exposed by conspiracy realists.

  27. Jeff says:

    A warm welcome indeed to the folks who are new to Corbett. He is a wonderful resource, use him as such. Take your time, and do the research. Study historical pivotal events in the U.S. and beyond. Learn about money. Learn how statism functions, it’s origins.

    When you are feeling like you have a good (redefined) picture of history, put the books/resources down and start solutions. It is critical to move toward solutions. I’m not talking burning buildings down or protesting, I’m talking about actually CREATING and PRODUCING, not destroying. Build solutions. Electrical power sources/supplies. Alternative internets (meshnets namely). Local currency (Ithaca Hours). Grow food, learn about local food. Understand shelter. Learn how to actually live. Not on money, but really live.

    And in doing solutions, share your solutions! Open source everything. Pure human innovation. It’s a beautiful thing. There is light at the end of the tunnel! Don’t get stuck in the darkness. Learning the truth of things, is a dark journey. Unsettling. Go through it, and come out of it. Solutions ladies and gentlemen. I’m rooting for you!

    • suzt says:

      How do I participate and contribute to these?
      Alternative internets (meshnets namely).
      Local currency (Ithaca Hours).

      Thank you

      • Jeff says:

        Meshnets – are decentralized networks of computers/devices. So instead of The Internet (computer to router-computer(s) to computer), meshnet is computer to computer, as efficent as possible. Peer to peer, decentralized. 2 ways to be involved. One, you are a network administrator or savvy or general tinkerer. Humans need you more than ever right now. I beg you to help develop meshnets in your area. Please start a meshnet. Second, you are everybody else. The users. To be involved is to seek out meshnets in your area and join them – create a node. As far as I know, and someone correct me if I’m wrong please, you need some knowledge of how networks work to do this. People are working to change that as we speak, but it is generally a good idea to understand the computer a little better anyways as we use it so much. So, my recommendation is to start with Linux. Learn how to install a linux distribution. You will learn volumes, trust me. Take some classes, read a book on the subject. If that is to daunting, its ok, meshnets are under development as we speak, and I’d recommend focusing on another solution. Either way, I’d pay attention to and explore the following:
        Battlemesh/related meshnet protocols:

        Ithaca Hours – To be directly involved is to live in Ithaca, NY and use the currency. I lived there for a few years, many years ago, as a normal minded human before I learned how the world worked, and never saw it. It won’t fall on your lap for sure. Seek it out. But it’s there. The folk(s) behind the Hours provide some information and a starter kit to start your own local currerncy on their informative website:

        To participate in solutions is to learn as fully as possible about centralized systems of life, and then decentralize it. Money is critical today, so thats a big one. The internet is also critical today, so thats another big one. Food/shelter – fundamentally critical, I’d start there because we all can change that, then move to a project and focus your energy on it. Do it densely. We can do these things, and slowly remove ourselves from participation in the world’s most destructive centralized system from time immemorial. It is a slow, deliberate, peaceful human journey. Strongly rooted, generations deep, and more to come, it is happening, and there is no stopping it.

    • cu.h.j says:

      I would also like to know. I would assume that one would hear about it by word of mouth.

  28. NorthernBean says:

    Good introductory welcome, James. One of the things that impresses me about real truth seekers (re: genetic modicines, COVID, BLM riots, 9/11, Las Vegas massacre, Anthrax, wars & ore wars, MLK, RFK, JFK) is that they comprise people inclined to the Right, the Left and other stripes. I believe that the oligarchs saw this and that it signaled to them that the jig was getting close to being up. Now we have to continue this. Let’s do what they did to us. They manufactured conflict, dissent, tension and funded all sides in order to blow us apart. Let’s let that shock wave now return and implode in on them from all sides.

  29. HomeRemedySupply says:

    I would like to encourage folks to watch
    Dr. William F. Pepper, Keynote Address from the
    “9/11: Revealing the Truth / Reclaiming Our Future” conference,
    held in Chicago, June 2-4th, 2006.

    Link is in Corbett’s Show Notes.

  30. seth.w.h says:

    Is your Government Socialist? Read this to find out..


  31. seth.w.h says:

    I’ve heard James talk about a “daily feed” and a program or some tool that can be used to take all the sites you follow and combine them into one daily feed that contains all the new content from those sites.

    Can anyone help me remember what he was talking about?

    • Octium says:

      There are programs like RSSOwl that can automatically download the RSS feeds from different websites and archive them on your local computer (Allowing them to be searched)


      What gets archived depends on how the website is set up, sometimes you might just get the article titles, other times you might get a short summary or the entire article.

      For a sample of what you would get from corbettreport.com


      I’d also recommend using a separate program like RSSOwl and not the built in news feeds features of web browsers as once you become a serious data hoarder, then all the archives can slow down your system.

  32. gracoes says:

    Importante message as always James, hope it helps newcomers to surpass the distress of the cognitive dissonance created by discovering this brave new world.
    I would like to add one lesson that we should take from observing the behaviour of the “elites”.
    Perseverance, for better or worse (mostly worse), is one of the key qualities this people have, they simple don’t give up, and so neither should we.
    I also warn newcomers for a common pitfall that is easy to fall into:
    The NWO DOESN’T control everything. For more I redirect you to a Corbett Podcast

    Best wishes

  33. cu.h.j says:

    On a side note, does anyone know of a secure bitcoin wallet outside of Coinbase? I want to get my coin out of it. I suppose I could have my own on my hard drive, is that a good idea? Bitcoin is not anonymous and is hard to buy without verifying one’s identity. My concern with a hard wallet is that it might get destroyed and then my money disappears. Admittedly, I am not a tech-savvy person. Thank you kindly.

    • Octium says:

      If you use a wallet like Electrum that supports a recovery phrase (a list of a dozen or so words) then it won’t matter if the wallet gets destroyed, as long as you have written down the phrase or kept it safe somewhere.

      You can even get metal punch cards that allow you to stamp the phrase into the metal in case of fire.

      It also means that you could back up your wallet to your head if you have a good memory. So if for some reason you wake up naked in Siberia one morning, you can get your money back once you get to a computer with the Internet!

      Shouldn’t be any problem storing your wallet on a hard drive, although if I had a lot invested in Bitcoin, I’d probably use a separate secure computer (Linux) that is not used for anything else. Doesn’t need to be the latest model.

    • Eric says:

      Obviously it depends on how much funds you have, but I would really recommend getting either a Trezor or a Ledger. The UI sucks for both – but once you have gotten the hang of how they work it’s easy enough.

      They increase the security so that even if your computer (or phone) gets hacked or infected by trojans and so on – your crypto should still be safe. Also you’ll be “forced” to write down security phrases on paper (offline backup) that allows you to restore your wallet(s) if needed.

      Obviously physical security is of the highest importance.

  34. Alchemist says:

    Welcome! I remember how it felt when I realized I had been lied to my whole life. It’s like cutting through the layers of an onion—there will tears. It doesn’t feel good at first, but the truth will set you free.

  35. NES says:

    Welcome newcomers. Superiorly happy you are here. One of the best journalism sites on the net.

    Correction: You are not ‘woke or awoken’. The so-called WOKE culture is not what you are experiencing here. That word has been used to forward adverse political propaganda and the basic BS that goes along with the Narrative for political advantage. You have ‘awakened’. Thank Source for what has happened; consciousness awakening is on the rise everywhere and now you are awake.

    I’ve one important thing to say—–There is NO follow and obey, as James noted. There is ONLY personal responsibility–PERSONAL, PERSONAL, PERSONAL. That may not appeal to you or perhaps you don’t even understand what personal responsibility encompasses. Well, you have a forum of incredibly knowledgeable, educated and even erudite individuals who do know and practice it in their lives and on this blog.

    And a heads up. We disagree. We argue. We never accuse, berate or use the MSM arguments as a source for truth. We dissect them. That’s the general rule. If you act otherwise you will be de facto sanctioned/ignored. State your ideas respectfully and enjoy the conversation.

    Note: The MSM Narrative is owned/created by the few who hold fantastic wealth. They use it to influence institutions/governments worldwide for personal profit and control. Anyone who disagrees is labeled a conspiracy theorist (CIA manufactured phrase from 1960’s), even when the facts show otherwise. However, these predators require human cash to do so.

    You are now out of their control. Congratulations.

  36. debra.b says:

    Welcome! And, thank you James!

    If anyone’s works can strike home and ground someone searching for truth it’s James Corbett’s. I can say with all sincerity. James Corbett provided many missing pieces sorely needed for me to ultimately see the fullest picture within my rudimentary grasp. It is the reason I chose the Corbett Report as my home base. And, it just so happens to include a community through which I’ve found support and encouragement, not to mention a vast array of knowledge. I joined in back in May of this year after lurking around for about 5 years and I was greeted with a warm welcoming all around.

    I’m far less well versed in a technical sense than, well, basically everyone here or so it seems. I certainly wouldn’t ever be described as studious either. I read some, I listen/watch some. I do the best that I can in terms of my own research. And, yet, I’m not as up to speed as I wish to be because there are so many moving parts. So much to think about and consider for myself in terms of applying what I have managed to learn within the confines of my individual circumstances. That said, no one can know everything. It is important to remember that we all have particular insight and something we’re good at to offer. Sometimes it lies within our own experiences, within ourselves. I’ve found discovering parts of yourself that you may not have known or natural instinct that may have dulled over time is as much a part of this journey as anything else.

    In my humble opinion, simply the desire to not only search for the truth, but to want to shine a light on it, to share it with others is in and of itself rather extraordinary. So, again my warmest welcome to all who are here to do just that. 🙂

  37. WinterVan says:

    I just joined this site and am happy to know that many others are new here as well. Thanks for the video!

    It’s great to know that there are so many like-minded individuals who are willing to be open to new narratives, new ideas and new solutions.

    Good to be here!

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      Glad ya here WinterVan!
      Give a shout-out if you ever have a question, and someone will help.
      No question is stupid if it is something a person does not know.

      Thinking of questions…Where’s my bottle of beer?
      Uhhh…maybe I better stop while I can still type.

  38. ema10 says:

    [SNIP – No links without titles and/or explanations of why people should be clicking on them, please. -JC]

  39. dcc2011 says:

    I am a new conspiracy theorist and I just heard this great song that I am going to be singing loudly!!

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      UK PROTEST song: “you can stick your New Word Order up your ass!”

      Thanks! I love that. It makes me wanna dance.
      (And we all welcome you here on the comment boards.)

      September 26, 2020
      Zero Hedge
      “We Do Not Consent” –
      1000s Rally In London To Oppose Another COVID-19 Lockdown

      (videos and photos in link)

      Six months after parliament passed the Coronavirus Act 2020, which gives the government powers to impose lockdowns and other restrictive social distancing measures (measures that have been accompanied by stiff fines), thousands of Britons packed London’s Trafalgar Square bearing signs reading “We Do Not Consent” and “Think Before It’s Illegal” during a rally that was billed as a
      “We Do Not Consent” anti-lockdown demonstration.

      The event was organized by a coalition of political groups, and supporters have been galvanized by the talk of another London lockdown by mayor Sadiq Khan, as well as PM Boris Johnson’s assurances that a lockdown would be imposed if the government felt all other measures had failed.

      Protests are exempt from the rule of six, a rule that threatens fines for groups of more than six people, which has created much aggravation in the UK. Organizers of the rally had to submit a “risk assessment” and agree to comply with social distancing rules. While police told the press that the organizers had completed these requirements, the metropolitan police promised to crack down on those not wearing masks and violating other rules.

      They added that enforcement “remains a last resort but will be undertaken if required.”

      Demonstrators waved signs and British flags and cheered as speakers – including several notable “conspiracy theories”, according to the Guardian – addressed the crowd. Crowds chanted “freedom” as people whistled and clapped….

    • lizzie says:

      Yeah stick it up yer ass!!! Ha ha love it. Python comes to mind.

      Anyway a big warm welcome to everybody and big hugs to my old woodlouse family @ CR.

      Watching a protest like this – Save our Rights at Trafalgar Square 26 Sept
      help those good vibes to keep flowing


  40. kleah says:

    [SNIP – No links without titles and/or explanations of why people should be clicking on them, please. -JC]

  41. NorthernBean says:

    Really? The rule is only 6 people–from 6 households–spaced at 6 feet apart? They really don’t care any longer how brazen they are, do they? Amazing.

  42. Duck says:

    Hi new folks!

    Dont be scared about being wrong, they lay plenty of smoke and false trails… just keep learning
    Also Studying history you should go back further….
    (sorry about the apple link..also on gpodder)
    If you know the stuff Roman plutocrats and aristocrats of the late Republic and early empire did you will never be surprised by the scummy activities of our current leaders.
    Nothing new under the sun, just the window dressing changes

  43. MagicBullet says:


    Speech by David Ike, inspiring to say the least.
    On the Alex Jones show on banned.video that has lots of content complementary to JC:


  44. oyv_bre says:

    German medical doctor Heiko Schöning, one of the founders of “Doctors for truth” in Germany (www.acu2020.org) was arrested in London yesterday, looks like before he was able to deliver his speech which he was invited to give. Here is an interview with him before he was arrested:

    Here is video of him being arrested:

  45. mkey says:

    Gareth Icke LIVE in LONDON SEPT 2020 Great Speech to the THOUSANDS

    A nice speech but David Icke’s conspiracy theorist son.

  46. jackbc says:

    In Canada the super-flu is truly a ‘MONDAY TO FRIDAY COVID CRISIS’.
    It is Sunday noon, and news-readers employed by our government
    propaganda agency (the CBC), hourly drone on about the dire
    emergency situation. Their reports hop, province by province, listing
    the “new cases” (positives), breathless bulletins buttressed by
    statistical analysis emphasizing an exponential increase in numbers.
    These are Friday numbers alas. We are told (without even an eyebrow
    twitch of incredulity), they offer the best information at hand,
    because our governments don’t work on weekends.

    This ‘realty’ may comfort the Chinese and the Americans, they who
    covet our treasure-house of natural resources. Should they choose
    to invade, they will know that Canada’s defence bureaucrats don’t
    work on weekends.

  47. bluesky says:

    Had to smile when you mentioned keeping for your records information that you value as important as I have been doing this for a long time and sometimes wondering why am I doing this ? LOL but seriously ,I have some files that are huge , especially since this plandemic started .If I may recommend for informative reading “Plague of corruption” by Dr.Judy Mikovits on vaccines , virus etc. It is a bombshell.
    Cheers to everyone on this forum from Canada.

  48. livb says:

    Thank you James, bought an extra 2 terabyte Toshiba SSD yesterday to backup my 2 terabyte network harddiskdrive. More SSD’s will follow. 👌🙏👏.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:


    • Duck says:

      You must have money to burn- I’m jealous 🙂
      I have to get buy with spinning hard disks for mass storage. They do, however, have the advantage of not needing to have power supplied from time to time the way SSD’s need it in order to maintain long term storage without loosing what they have stored- also you can fill a HDD all the way up and it wont speed up failure the way it does an SSD.
      I do love my SSD’s ability to not die from being bounced around though and my 1st one mad my old PC like new.

  49. Fact Checker says:

    Anyone else notice JC’s black notebook makes him look just like a minister with his Bible?

    Where the Word has just become a casual, taken-for-granted extension of his arm?

    Rappin’ with the newcomers. So many new faces [IP addresses] to welcome today!


    I doubt it.

    Inadvertently revealing of the JC-Corbetteer dynamic?

    I think so.

  50. Gwen says:

    Hi! Well, I think it’s important to know that you’re not alone in this, there are many like-minded people and we can make a difference together!
    Best of luck and spread the word,

  51. Nick says:

    I remember ‘waking up’ through the Loose Change documentary and then David Icke some 15 years ago. It makes me think, there are a lot of schills out there and i remember hearing from Alan Watt (someone else worth a look) that the point of counter intelligence is to take a body of truth and mix it with mis-truth so when you pass it on, it is discredited and the recipient throws the baby out with the bath water. While i believe Icke to be essentially a plant, and serve this function, like all counter intel, there is much truth to be gained from them (stop when he gets to the shape shifting lizard people!). Be truly honest with your perceptions and what you can prove to avoid such pit falls. I highly recommend the late Bill Cooper if you can find anything of him. He epitomised ruthless honesty and while i think he was steered into disinformation early on, he walked back from most of that in later years. G Edward Griffen is another great resource.

  52. hugo.c says:

    Hi All, Young and Old,

    Yes, welcome. With approaching a decade looking into these things, with more time than many have, I place myself in the “old” camp. I would like to echo James’ words, and particularly to be considerate of the “new”. I remember how disorienting it is to stumble down the “rabbit hole”.

    Some additional advice for newcomers.

    Take 9/11 for example. You dont need to know “who did it”. Knowing that the official story is a complete crock of bull is an excellent start. You can stop there, and move onto another topic and learn more about that. You do not need to ‘solve the crime’, merely to understand better what actually happened.

    You can also avoid topics. I’m not too interested in all this “plandemic” though I see various worthy observations. It just seems to be a hot topic right now, and I like cold topics. I’ll look at it in 6 months or a year.

    One final note. If you find something interesting, and thus you’ve saved it, watch it again, preferably later.

    Good job, James. I think a fresh one of these every 5 years seems about right.

    PS: Dont forget there is much to be gained by communing with nature!

    PPS: Oh, one more. Know that you are not alone.

    • mkey says:

      Fantastically well put, Hugo. The actual “how it was done” is a red herring wrapped in an even larger red herring. We’ll never know, that’s how it was done. But we do know that the official conspiracy theory is a crock and one quite easy to prove.

    • debra.b says:

      Thanks for this advice hugo.c! I’ve been at this for 5 years, but there are still many, many topics I’d consider myself new to. And, if I’m not particularly interested, plus don’t have a basic understanding of a topic I have a difficult time grasping it. But, will still try because I do at the very least understand the importance. I also get overwhelmed and physically worn out very easily due to poor health. I will admit that on many topics I I don’t have the capability to grasp them without guidance. The comment section here provides that guidance often. What I do manage to learn I can take into myself as to understand it further, but explaining it to someone else or dissecting it within discussion I struggle with.

      Anyway, I just wanted to express my appreciation for your comment Also, maybe if there are others who struggle as I do, I want them to know they are not alone in that either. I guess the best advice I can give with regards to this is to try not to beat up on yourself. I do it to myself often, but I try to remain conscious of it as I know it doesn’t help, it only hurts.

      • debra.b says:

        P.S. additionally I wanted to say that James Corbett has a particularly rare skill in his ability to present extensive information in a highly intelligent, yet understandable manner. So, I thank James Corbett for that. He’s an exceptional investigative journalist and an extraordinary teacher.

  53. mkey says:

    Are We NEVER Going Back To Normal? Watch…

    A nice overview of moving goalposts. The presenter also mentions the hill to die on, sounded just about right.

  54. debra.b says:

    Some humor via AwakenWithJP (JP Sears) 🙂

    “The NEW Political Correctness Rules”

    “In this video you’ll learn the new political correctness rules. What it takes to be politically correct has changed drastically. If you want to avoid offending the weak and getting canceled, these rules will help you stay in good standing with the PC police. This message is approved by social justice warriors everywhere.“ 😉


  55. cu.h.j says:

    How do you deal with social isolation? I have had people stop talking to me a lot for mentioning this scam and I feel like I can’t even have the same kind of social life like I did before. I’m not wearing a mask outside like a moron and don’t feel close to people who do. This kind of knowledge and realization is so isolating. It’s like so much joy has been sapped from my existence.

    • pearl says:

      🙁 I know. Nature is a miraculous restorer: gardening (I’m not very successful but oh well); read outdoors, get the bird feeders going, take care of the critters and creeping things. The monarch migration has just begun. It’s the best time of year, nature-wise.

    • Duck says:

      The isolation is a form of “dynamic silence” designed to keep every one thinking they are the only one who thinks the way they do… Sadly the majority of people will just go along with whatever they think is the strongest, most socially accepted idea.
      This might be helpful… a social network type thing.
      I have not watched this all the way thru yet but maybe it will help… I wish that there were localized BBS type systems, I guess you could try “Next Door” to find like minded people if they allow free posting

      I would expect that there are plenty of people in it that “glow in the dark” but they should be easy to spot as their the ones advocating illegal stuff online…..

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      cu.h.j says:
      “It’s like so much joy has been sapped from my existence.”

      It is hard NOT to notice the attenuation of joy in our society these past 6 months.
      I see it every time I am out and about.
      Even in my neighborhood when neighbors come outside, the aura is overcast.
      Now, rarely do I hear the outside jovial dinners on the front lawn with Mexican music playing across the street.

      The lack of joy in others is a real downer for me. I like seeing others enjoying themselves.

      For a variety of reasons, I think the MASK MANDATES play a big role in this lack of noticeable joy.
      I have also observed that masks adversely affect people’s behavior. Sometimes a “panic frantic” look is in people’s eyes.

      If folks have not seen the MASK FACTS two videos (with science studies), this is a top grade presentation by “The Model Health Show”…I highly recommend it.

    • Nick says:

      Hi cu.h.j. Yes sadly this is an issue we all face in some form or other. I can only suggest that you dont let it consume your life. You can (and maybe should) still watch trash tv and talk about every day things with people you know. Alan Watt used to say how the real meaning of the biblical phrase Jesus spoke ‘let the dead bury their own dead’ was really (for those initiated in the language) to mean those that dont want to “see the light” cannot be forced to be, so dont waste your time. Dont tell people what to think, plant seeds instead that may make them question their own perception. No one responds well to being told they are wrong and to think like you instead. Re joy, the joy is still there for me. I appreciate we are talking about an infinitesimal fraction of the population that drive this agenda and most people, while ignorant and subject to propaganda techniques, are good at heart. Plenty of people think i should be depressed because of what i believe. Im not at all. I see its a problem of a small minority, and in another way of looking at it, times of darkness like say in the concentration camps in ww2, see the most inspirational acts of humanity shine through, as the value and sanctity of life has a spotlight placed on it.

      • cu.h.j says:

        Thanks and thanks to everyone here. I don’t let it consume my life. I have a lot of endeavors that provide inspiration. I just bought some vacant land in another state and am going to build a house and try to grow some food.

        Actually, people are more relaxed where I bought the land, not a lot of masks. I know there are a lot of folks who are good at heart and I have compassions. However, to really have a connection with someone requires authenticity and I can’t just keep my mouth shut about everything if it’s a 2-way interaction.

        One of the reasons this is upsetting is because I think humanity is at a pivotal moment, like WW2 when the Nazis were rising and people lost an opportunity to act and that lack of action led to a lot of death and destruction. People are rising up in Germany now, but here in the US, not so much, at least not in mass protests against this agenda.

        • HomeRemedySupply says:

          cu.h.j says:
          “I think humanity is at a pivotal moment
          …when the Nazis were rising…
          …people lost an opportunity to act and that lack of action led to a lot of death and destruction.

        • Duck says:

          “..One of the reasons this is upsetting is because I think humanity is at a pivotal moment, like WW2 when the Nazis were rising and people lost an opportunity to act and that lack of action led to a lot of death and destruction….”

          You should read Ben ELtons Novel “Time and time again”, while fiction it actually does make a pretty good historical argument.
          The Nazi’s WERE evil, but the horrible mess that was WW2 and the cold war was likely the LEAST evil outcome that could have come out of the First World War.
          After the first war started, and the way it ended, there was almost no way to avoid SOMETHING horrible happening a few decades later. Horrible as Hitler was worse would have been a Stalinist Europe from Russia to the English Channel, or beyond.
          Good luck with the land 🙂

          • cu.h.j says:

            I’ll check it out! I’m excited about the land I bought and looking forward to trying to create a little bit of self-sufficiency outside of the control grid.

        • lovetodust says:

          I feel the same way, c. It is lonely. Not to mention absolutely infuriating. And creepy and scary.

          Like you, I keep busy. I suppose we all do. And look for joy in the immediate simple things.

          I think a light has dimmed for most – masked or unmasked.

          Were it not for Corbett Report and other sites, and as importantly the comment sections on all of them, I would be really lost and lonely.

          I have spent a great deal of time on the sites and have learned an enormous amount over the past 7 months.

          Right now I am looking for the comment that you replied to on one of these threads, c.uh.j, about Peggy Halls’ video. I watched it and it was terrific and I wanted to thank the person that linked it.

          Everyone – watch Peggy Halls latest video. “Life in Prison for Hoaxes” Peggy Hall at the Healthy American. It will give you a lift.

          Hang in there c.uh.j. How exciting that you bought land!

          • HomeRemedySupply says:

            lovetodust says:
            “I think a light has dimmed for most – masked or unmasked.

            Were it not for Corbett Report and other sites, and as importantly the comment sections on all of them, I would be really lost and lonely.”

            So true.
            ~~~~~ ~~~~~~~

            • cu.h.j says:

              I am curious about the lawsuit because I would definitely like to be part of a class-action suit against this scam. US citizen’s constitutional rights are being violated with the lockdowns and masks and vaccines. This is from a legal perspective, not saying a constitution is required to have rights, but this is the social contract we have with the state-the constitution.

              People should stop paying taxes, mass boycotts, etc. I’m sure more people are dying from the lockdowns and all the “officials” who are supporting this scam should go to prison!
              Peggy is absolutely right!!

    • debra.b says:

      Hey there c.u.h.j.,
      I’m sort of old hat at social isolation as it did not come about for me through the learning and realization of this knowledge. When you hit a time in your life where it is turned upside down by things you cannot control it tends to shine a light on who truly cares for you and who doesn’t. Who accepts you for who you are and who does not. I won’t go into specifics, except to say I had to reserve my energy for the people who truly deserved it. All relationships are hard work. I had to ask myself with each and every person, are they worth it? It’s a painful process to go through and it can feel lonely. Overall, I think it’s best to know and to let go. I’m not saying that I don’t still struggle with loneliness and despair. But, I try to allow for whatever I’m feeling to run its course. I keep in mind that these feelings are all natural. They will flow through me and they will float away. It’s like the water in a stream that occasionally has to flow through rocks until it reaches a calmer point. The stream flows continuously in that same way. That’s how I think of it anyway.

      Sometimes I feel we are like a flock of birds in the sky warning others of danger and waiting for them to join us. Safety in numbers. Eventually, the flock has to fly away. Hold those left flying with you closer and hold yourself closer. Care for yourself in any way you can. I find comfort in music and humor. I still watch old tv shows. I sit outside. I used to take walks all the time, but I’m not able to anymore. Nevertheless, exercise in whatever way suits you, I always found to be most therapeutic. Especially for depression and anxiety. And, this one can be a tough one, but try not to be too hard on yourself.

      The joy may be more difficult to feel in any given moment, but it’s still there. It’s there in the small moments. Try not to let those pass you by. I know that all is easier said than done. 🙂

      • cu.h.j says:

        Thanks. You make an excellent point about finding out who really cares and who doesn’t. Also about moments being precious and irreplaceable. I’m glad to have animals. They are probably my closest friends.

        I think spending more time away from California will be very refreshing.

  56. m.mark says:

    I remember watching the first Loose Change back in 2005 – the one with the pods on the planes – and thinking to myself “what the f***!?” but that faded fast, and I don’t know why that it never stuck with me. I was living in France at the time and I don’t know – I get so much info from Twitter now pretty much all of my news…

    So yes, I have now fallen down the rabbit hole and yes it is DISORIENTING as fuck. I compare it to the first time I took acid – I can’t untake it and I’ve seen the world much differently since then and since I found CorbettReport it’s the same sensation. The world is now a COMPLETELY different place.

    Somewhere in the back of my mind, LooseChange 2005 has always been in the back of my mind and when I first started trying to find out all that I could about SarsCov2, before I found Corbett I found OffGuardian and I remember reading that they were “9/11 conspiracy theorists” BUT everything they were saying about SarsCov2 was right so I clicked on some 9/11 stuff…then I found Corbett NewWorldNextWeek – James Pilato is awesome too — then I started to click on the 9/11 stories there…

    I am awake now and really I want to know – are we still doing this? I’ve donated to Corbett, MediaMonarchy and AE911 for truth and have basically spent the last month reading anything and everything I can – I’m bombarding friends with information and they’re like “I don’t got no time for conspiracy theories!!”**

    Just got finished Ruppert’s Truth and Lies and I’m underwater now 😆 anyway, thanks James you are amazing and I tell anyone and everyone I can about your site. You’ve given us SO much information to share with people who say **conspiracy theories** because now I can say, these aren’t “theories” friends, these are all verifiable, sourced often through mainstream media.

    I will never, ever be the same and that’s mostly a good thing.

  57. lizzie says:

    There is no going back ever. Now you know and it is a good thing, it’s great you are trying to pass the message on to others too.
    I don’t mind being thought of as tin foil hat wearer but I would mind being thought of as somebody who knew and did nothing. I came close to loosing all my street cred there for a while but some seem to be warming to the harsh truth recently.
    If only I had a thick skin, it’s very hard when you are usually an agreeable person to be disagreeing with people so much.

    • debra.b says:

      “If only I had a thick skin, it’s very hard when you are usually an agreeable person to be disagreeing with people so much.“

      Hi Lizzie,
      I am just the same as you. I have a gentle nature and I know all too well how difficult it is to find yourself in a position where you must go against your nature. People used to always tell me I need to grow a thicker skin. One boss I had told me he would “beat the gentleness out of me, if it was the last thing he would do.” I’m happy to say he failed to do so. 🙂

      Well, the way I see it now is that I am a kind, honest person, which from my experience is very rare. As such, it makes far more sense to me to cherish who you are. Not to change, which won’t work anyway. We are who we are. And, those who tell you to change or make you feel as though you should can buzz off. I, for one, think you are a treasure. And, I’d bet the CR community that many here think the same of you. Don’t forget that when you’re out there. Guard your nature whenever you find yourself swimming with sharks, 😉

      • lizzie says:

        Well said and thankyou. What a loser boss you had, if I ever meet him I’ll show him gentle 😡. Ha! My Granny showed me how to be more assertive in London when getting on the bus. I was letting everyone board before me as we always do this in my hometown. Granny linked me up and elbowed her way to the front of the queue saying ‘this is how you do it’. I could eventually do the city thing but it wasn’t a nice feeling having a guard up like that.
        I think you are right though about the balance between staying kind yet looking after yourself.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      lizzie says:
      “If only I had a thick skin, it’s very hard when you are usually an agreeable person to be disagreeing with people so much.”

      I believe that this is a crucial time to retain our humanity.
      To retain our civility, our good manners, our empathy for another person’s perspective.
      Let’s continue to “be our normal selves”.

      The last thing we want to do is to mimic the Presidential debates.

  58. lizzie says:

    This is a great comments section I must say.
    I keep getting really annoyed with people going along with the narrative. Not only are there those who are pretending to be asleep but I found there to be a worse person, it’s that person who knows what is going on but doesn’t have the courage to admit it, they are not brave enough to go against the grain so strongly argue with those who do. This type wants to be seen as strong and keep up some semblance of pride, they want to look intelligent and make a banquet from the scraps off the beggars table by using a few mediocre talking points to the death. This type will never ever admit they are wrong, marching all the way to the zoo or whatever it is ThEy have in mind for us.
    After all my doom and gloom, here are some people who are not them or they, this recent Union of The Unwanted podcast is a perfect counter balance to the pretenders of doom.

  59. cu.h.j says:

    What books might be helpful to learn more about factual historical events? I’ll look around, but I thought someone might have some recommendations.

  60. charles.g says:

    It took me a few years but 2006 was my year of clarity with the help of a Hollywood insider turned rogue, Aaron Russo, director of the documentary America: Freedom to Fascism. Life was never the same and for that I am thankful.

    I’ve annoyed a lot of people, alienated others including members of my own family, expressing myself as gently and respectfully as possible. Not sure my impact overall, but dammit, my heart is in the right place and I can’t be accused of not trying. We all can have an impact, every little bit helps. Peace.

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