How To Disappear Online

06/25/201747 Comments

Like many other people in the online era, Mario Costeja González found himself in an uncomfortable situation: When people Googled his name the top result was a piece of potentially embarrassing information from his now-distant past. But unlike many others caught in a similar predicament, he did something about it: He went to court.

The story goes like this: In 1998 González' home was foreclosed as a result of debt which he subsequently paid off. But over a decade later he discovered that when people Googled his name the most prominent result was a link to a 1998 article from the Spanish newspaper La Vanguardia detailing the foreclosure. He asked the newspaper to remove his name from the article, but they refused to do so on the grounds that the announcement of the foreclosure had been mandated by the Spanish Ministry of Labour and Social Affairs. So González took his complaint to the Spanish Data Protection Agency, which rejected his complaint against the newspaper but upheld his complaint against Google, calling on the search engine to remove the link to the article from its results. Google countersued in the National High Court of Spain. In the end, the court ruled that search engines are "in certain circumstances obliged to remove links to web pages that are published by third parties and contain information relating to a person from the list of results displayed following a search made on the basis of that person’s name."

The case contributed an important legal precedent to the so-called "Right to be Forgotten," the idea that people should be free to live their lives without worry that they will be forever stigmatized by an event in the past that is no longer relevant. The great irony in González' case, of course, is that when people Google his name now, they're greeted with tens of thousands of search results about his case, discussing in great detail the very foreclosure that he had worked to expunge from his Google trail. Such is life in the age of the internet, a medium which has introduced us to "The Streisand Effect."

But as distressing as it must be to attempt to separate oneself from one's digitally preserved past, it has to be noted that the entire concept of the "Right to be Forgotten" comes with a corollary that is even more horrific: In order for the search engines and databases to grant your "Right to be Forgotten," they must have the ability to memory-hole you.

In this week's subscriber editorial James takes you on a trip down the 21st century memory hole to show you how people are being "disappeared" in the age of always-on digital information. Also, stay tuned for recommended reading, viewing and listening and get your 25% discount on Corbett Report DVDs in this week's edition of The Corbett Report Subscriber.

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  1. HomeRemedySupply says:

    EXCERPT from Google’s Four steps we’re taking today to fight online terror
    “…While many user flags can be inaccurate, Trusted Flagger reports are accurate over 90 per cent of the time and help us scale our efforts and identify emerging areas of concern. We will expand this programme by adding 50 expert NGOs to the 63 organisations who are already part of the programme, and we will support them with operational grants….”

    (Comment: Gee! 50 NGOs plus 63 organizations…plus squealers (Trusted Flaggers).

  2. HomeRemedySupply says:

    The current dilemma surrounding “the internet of things” reminds me of the Walmart dilemma (or Gibsons, K-Mart, etc.).

    As a kid in the 50’s and 60’s, I remember all the many independent businesses in the downtown areas (which also supported their network of independent suppliers, manufacturers, sales reps, etc. which fed them products). Even the more suburban small shopping centers were full of small independent businesses.

    The independents started to fade away as the big box guys, malls, and corporate money came on the scene.
    – RAG business –
    One U.S. example is the garment industry (often called the “rag” business) which was once dynamically HUGE with domestic sources, manufacturers, retailers, jobbers, etc. from raw material to fabric to apparel to after-market apparel to rags. The U.S. garment industry is all but gone, with most clothing now being imported.

    Anyway, we saw a trend which destroyed many independent businesses at the brick and mortar level. Currently with the “internet of things”, we are seeing more independent businesses and also a trend which is hurting some of the big money brick and mortar corporations. However, we are seeing some very ugly “hijacking” by the big money which dominates the internet.

    “Fighting a trend” often is a losing proposition.
    “Riding a trend” often can be a winner, especially if one can curve it judo style, using the motion to one’s advantage.
    As we get more clever, I think we will find better methods of “using the motion”.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      – RAG business – continued…
      ANECDOTE LEFTOVERS – The Garment Industry and Books

      In the early and mid-1980’s, I was part-owner of a large women’s wholesale apparel company which also had some retail stores. The wholesale operation bought remnants, closeouts and overruns from garment manufacturers (leftovers). So, the wholesale operation sold these leftovers to retail stores. What leftovers we had from the wholesale operation (leftovers of leftovers), I would liquidate with a large three day “Fashion Sale” in a convention center or Hotel ballroom at different cities around the United States.
      — Example – “Money for Nothing” –

      I became very curious about leftovers.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      LEFTOVERS continued…
      So, I went to the large Dallas Salvation Army facility and got a personal tour. On both sides of a long moving belt, employees would sort through piles of donated clothes (the leftovers from a family’s closet) pulling them off the belt and setting them aside to resell to the public. When the belt reached the end, any remaining clothing fell into a pit. The clothes would get compressed into a two ton bale (the leftovers which even the Salvation Army did not want). The Director of the Salvation Army told me that they shipped the bales to Laredo, TX (on the border of Mexico).

      So, I lined up a Fashion sale in Laredo and went to visit the warehouse where these bales were sent. Inside a concrete floor warehouse, a bulldozer would open and spread the bale around on the floor. Women from Mexico would come in and pick up clothes. They would take these clothes back across the river bridge, iron them, then resell them in Mexico.

      But there was still stuff leftover in the Laredo warehouse!…
      These leftovers were shipped to Del Rio, TX where they made rags into them (like for grease rags, etc).

      But, there were still leftovers from the Del Rio rag place!… These leftovers were crushed into huge bales and shipped to Africa. There in Africa, people would buy these leftovers and wear them.

      Thus… virtually, a person in Africa possibly could get the leftover from the rags’ business which were from the leftovers of the Mexican women in Laredo which were the leftovers from the Salvation Army which were the leftovers from an American lady who bought the leftovers from a dress sale which were the leftovers from the wholesale operation which were the leftovers from the garment manufacturer.

      Book leftovers (…add in the used book business, library sell offs, recycled paper, etc.)

      • herrqlys says:

        “So, I went to the large Dallas Salvation Army facility and got a personal tour.”

        Like many other huge NGO’s the Sally Ann has been monetized in order to support its very large, fixed administrative overhead. While actually a church, which allows for tax-exempt status, it does offer social services but these (in Canada at least) are in turn heavily subsidized by provincial welfare agencies.

        The contrast between administrative and front-line expenditures, however, is stark. Computer systems and control features, for example, are quite sophisticated for the back end, but far more pedestrian at the front end.

        This can lead to problems involving internal controls over cash and other assets. There have been several instances of large scale theft, usually involving small amounts, enacted over an extended time period. In the interests of preserving the Sally Ann’s public image, however, these get covered up and involve confidentiality settlements (i.e, crime pays) so as not to air the situations in open court.

        Donations of clothing and other domestic items can include a lot of high-value items. Low-paid employees do get tempted, and the cream is often skimmed. Food donations to Sally Ann facilities also go through the same gauntlet. In the case of clothing it would make more sense to ship directly to Africa, but instead there are a lot of dollars to be wrung out first. But you have to wonder at the net efficiency of this given the people, equipment and effort required.

  3. scpat says:

    When reading Google’s Four Steps to Fighting Terrorism Online, I came across perhaps the most frightening part of the entire article: “…videos that contain inflammatory religious or supremacist content. In the future these will appear behind an interstitial warning and they will not be monetised, recommended or eligible for comments or user endorsements. That means these videos will have less engagement and be harder to find. We think this strikes the right balance between free expression and access to information without promoting extremely offensive viewpoints.”

    We think this strikes the right balance between free expression and access to information. Unbelievable quote right there. They are talking about balancing, or in other words removing some free expression. Free expression isn’t to be balanced. That completely contradicts the idea of being able to express yourself freely. This is a violation of our unalienable rights as human beings, freedom of speech. Very scary stuff.

  4. scpat says:

    For the Financial Times link it is behind a paywall on the FT website. Here is a link to the same article reposted by another website:

  5. pcwise555 says:

    As much as it pains me to say it, the free internet is dead. I first noticed something strange when the San Bernardino “shooting” took place. Since I live in the next town over from there, I took to the net in search of eyewitness accounts. I found a video that had the raw TV news feeds. The guy in the vid did a very good job of exposing the false flag nature of the event. Then I noticed in the gootube recommended vids a video by this same guy proving a flat Earth. I did a search today to try and find that vid and got nothing but page after page of CNN, ABC, TIME, etc. Then I searched for “The Syrian Strikes” which should have had Corbett’s video as the first but it was way down the list behind lamestream crap. I wish someone would put together a search engine that weeded out the true propaganda.

  6. Andre says:

    Hello James, excellent work as always, I really love this Recommended Section!
    I think the third link in the recommended reading section is from a different news article already posted in the last subscriber newsletter.

  7. Not This Little Frog says:

    Hi James, the above link for Recommended Reading article “US House wants to create space corps” links to a different (though very interesting) article.

  8. Not This Little Frog says:

    Homegrown Revolution video particularly appropo for me today, as I continue the journey of extending my food growing at home (bit of a slog some days) and struggle to disentangle myself from “big food co.”

  9. X. says:

    James, as always many great kudos to you and many thanks for your work! Evil Corp. is the most evil and dangerous corporation of the world and it must be streissand’ized all over the net as many times as possible.

    My high-school friends who in the 90’s created the biggest internet metrics engine in my home country told me more than a year ago about the prospect of and the (most likely) reason why the truly Evil Google Corp. is announcing that “it will scrap the user-mail derived advertising data”. The intelligent Devil (or the Trickster archetype, if you’re into Jung) is always in the fine print, and when you’re a programmer, there’s no print more refined than the one you type.

    It’s called Real-Time Bidding.

    Yes, like in casino, auctions and markets. Yes, like in the ol’ timey slave markets too, which as we know all of a sudden were brought back to un-life, as the demons of the past won in recent elections all over the world.

    Here’s a quick&short definition of a new extremely profitable and financial risk-generating area of online marketing (and spying):

    The Evil Corp doesn’t care anymore about your user profile. It simply became the broker house for those who do. It doesn’t need your data. It has all the doors through which your data constantly flows. It just sells the access.

    And the amount of money that pours through These Doors is mind-blowing. It only tells you how much power Evil Corp. has had for such a long time, that it finally allowed itself to up the ante for all other miserable players.

    You as a user not only don’t own your data, and you have zero control over it. Not only it is being sold. It is sold on a slave market to the highest bidder, who will profit from it most.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      Interesting information about “Real Time Bidding”. Thanks.

      Perhaps in the future, Activists will utilize this RTB to blitz advertisers like Monsanto or Merck into spending useless dollars. I like seeing the big, corrupt corporations waste money.
      These corporations like, government agencies, are full of employees who really don’t give a rat’s tail about the welfare of the entity.

      Occasionally when I am feeling mischievous, I will fill out a company’s customer survey (which supposedly will not be shared). This would be a company with which I have interacted with — not a spam message.
      I slightly alter basic info about me, such as the way my name is spelled. And I love putting $250,000 as my annual income.
      Maybe in the future, I will start using one of Mark Cuban’s homes as my address.

      • X. says:

        Thank you! I’m more than happy to drop my grain of sand into cogwheels of the New Borg Order and I’m even more happy when I see others do the same.

        There’s one thing that Evil G. Empire really fears: a disruption of it’s advertising business model. We (me and my friends) have seen it actually working – they are vulnerable. They depend on it more than on anything else.

        Basic knowledge about machine learning and digital neural networks algorithms gives us a single most important weapon against the Knowledge Discovery & Data Mining (KDDM) – a buzzword that was stirring interest of academics when I was studying maths about 20 years ago, a hope for better health and medicine back then, and now a name to the threat against freedom, democracy and privacy.

        It needs data. More and more in quantity, but also in quality. When the data is not relevant, or it’s relevancy is weak – the deep learning algorithms give more and more random results – because stochastic randomness is inscribed into machine learning process.

        Too much information chaos kills efficiency of that process. And it so happens, that academics have been dabbling with that for quite a few years, and the Empire quietly censors their efforts out of existence. Which is one of signs that it works.

        Check Squiggle, development died in 2009 –

        Check TrackMeNot: – for some time Google didn’t show it in it’s extensions collection search result. Interesting that it does now.

        My friends use it on daily basis and guess what? They have to answer many minutes taking captcha questions everytime they try to use anything that Google captcha services. Especially google search.

        When they stop using TrackMeNot – penalty is taken away. Basic behavioral Pavlov’s conditioning.

        So I encourage you to feed false data to the Empire – as much as you can.

        • mkey says:

          It’s rather easy to create an addon which would do fake search bursts based on … something. Userscript could also be used for the same purpose. I don’t see how can google detect that, maybe the addon in question uses a proxy. Google likes to put a captcha wall on ip addresses it doesn’t fancy.

          • X. says:

            Thank you for inquiry – and yes, they can easily detect which user does what – anywhere in the world.

            To begin with: Google has had a couple of years ago over 70 algorithms that don’t rely on any silly cookies, that could indentify a specific user profile accessing the google. Sure, they have more of them now.

            For example, let’s say you decide to take a trip to Phillippines – just for a day or two, or another place you’ve never been before, and you’ve been smart not to take your smartphone, notebook or even credit card. Just you, cash, visiting new friends.

            Of course you’d sit at a cafe just to send a quick message to friends and family, that you’ve safely landed. The moment you’d start a google front page, gmail or any other page it owns – its’ scripts (and remember: we have node.js, you don’t have to run it on client terminal) already start tracking your behavioral patterns: how you navigate, your mouse gestures (or non-mouse), the way you type in text, how fast, slow, all the intricacies.

            It had over 70% accuracy years ago in identifying a single user based on these factors alone. In a place you’ve never been before. On a machine you’ve never used before.

            Detecting pseudorandom search patterns and assigning it to a specific script (as all browser extensions are scripted) which is either open source, or is trivial to decompile – is a trivial exercise… compared to that.

            • mkey says:

              No thanks required, I wasn’t inquiring anything of you personally.

              I was refering to ability of google (or anyone else) to descern personal requests (on server side) from automated ones i.e. ones generated by javascript or other programs using functions such as send() from any plafform. They of course can’t do that.

              But wait, I simply have to get to bottom of this other point; are you suggesting that node.js (as server side javascript even though it can be used on client side as well, javascript is javascript after all) can be run on the client side even if javascript is disabled on the client computer i.e. in the browser? Do explain how would this work. I have been programming in various languages including assembly for 15 years now and I simply can’t wrap my head around this concept.

              If I have misunderstood you, do forgive my ignornace.

              • X. says:

                Actually it’s not fully clear to me either how they can do things they do, I think about it and investigate but it’s still a bit of an algorythmic mystery. My only reasonable though wild guess is that when you write an internet browser, you have the key advantage – even if it’s “open source”, but there’s no human brain that could wrap itself around all these lines of code. We simply must grow a bigger brain to stand up to this challenge.

                One of my highschool friends sold his brain to google, but he was always so robot-minded that even for me it was too much and I’ve never been on truly friendly terms with him. I can’t really get any information from him.

                Another of my friends avoided that google fate, was interviewed by googlers, refused to enlist, and his office is being physically watched from google’s office through a mini-telescope in their library, because they rented office space in such proximity and placement. How weird is that?

                He keeps on tipping me info like that and I will ask him a bit more when we meet – how does exactly google do some of it weird automagicks, according to his best knowledge.

              • mkey says:

                This is relatively simple: one can easily track various metrices from inside javascript abd monitor many parameters about text being inputted. However, to send that information to the server a request must be initiated from the browser and that request would be visible to the watching user.

                I’m not aware of any browsers sending additional data, in a clandestine fashion, to Google.

                It’s a lot different when an OS does it, like the very talkative Windows 10.

              • X. says:

                node.js is just a way around the trivial javascript blocking on the server side. It can execute any script that does all kind of measurements and data collection on the server-side, bypassing security mechanisms on the client terminal. That is what seems to be a reasonable answer within the boundaries of what we know that is possible and what these technologies are supposed to do.

                But the client terminal is not entirely trustworthy – and Joanna Rutkowska’s quest for secure OS (Qubes OS) and her speeches on Chaos Computer Congress about big black security hole – the Intel Management Engine – tell us how terribly lost is that case today ( )

                On the CCC channel there was also a speech about sending data over the internet within the data packet frame, that wouldn’t be visible if you didn’t know where to look. I can’t see that speech right now, I will look more and post it here later.

                About my earlier doubts and the extent of my ignorance about the details of how that technology works: I have just a gut feeling and my friends share that opinion, that Google Chrome is definitely not our friend.

              • HomeRemedySupply says:

                Wow! You guys are way above my pay grade.
                Fascinating anecdotes and info. Thanks.

                The entire comment section on this Episode blends in well with Episode 319 – Psychographics 101.

              • mkey says:

                X, node.js can not be used in such a way. It could be doing anything and everything on the server side, but client needs to provide data. Without data there’s nothing for it to do.

                Fire up a browser, download and run smartsniffer and watch the requests in real time.

                Google received a lot of flak over that unique generated id which is being sent when a fresh Chrome install is firstly started. Stuff of this caliber would start a shitstorm.

                I’m not defending Google nor am I happy nor trustfull of any browser, however much of your reasoning is technically incorrect.

              • X. says:

                I didn’t use smartsniff before, thanks for the tip – I will investigate.

                OK before I go any further into explanation of what I had on mind, I’ll better think a bit longer before answering. Thanks for all the feedback, I need that kind of intellectual stimulation to better know myself.

              • X. says:

                First of all: I don’t want to go too deep into tech stuff, because it would only be fair to do it on stackOverflow or github, not here, and even there I would hold my horses before fully explaining the exploits that I thought of. Big Brother really does listen and someone could easily use it to make things a tad more sophisticated even than what I thought of.

                About shitstorms: it’s just us who think in such terms. Only we pay attention and get into electron-excited state about such details. To the world even Snowden-scale event is not exactly a shitstorm, just another way those “darn Russkies” mess with “good citizens”. I’m pretty sure almost no one even tracks our discussion here. I’m very curious if anyone does, James didn’t react so far 🙂

                Check this:

                Is it a shitstorm? No, just a single excited electron jumping to the next higher electronovolt-state orbital.

                Guys from SRWare have been doing that kind of de-bugging of Chromium code base for a long time and even they do moves that make everyone jumpy:


                Did they do it for ulterior motives? I don’t think so, probably just (academic) behavioral conditioning of undoubtedly very educated people.

                Simple to encapsulate out of almost everyone’s search bubbles. If anyone is highly Streissand-effect resistant – it’s Google.

                About smartsniff: yes, nice tool but it will tell you absolutely nothing if you capture with it 8 million modulated tcp/ip packets, alternating between two different proxies belonging to the same Corp. You saw nothing in the packet frame, yet 8 megabits of data had been transferred out of your machine.

                Impossible? Check this guy’s talk from 2011:
                His talk is so awesome, so inspiring and so mindblowing that I just laughed at my relatively extremely primitive ideas of using node.js – forgive me that I won’t go into their details.

                Everytime I go to I find more and more curious curiousnesses.

      • HomeRemedySupply says:

        It is ironic that a few of my credit card companies raised my limit after I had filled out some surveys from simple purchases online.
        Whether the “customer surveys” were the reason, I don’t know.
        It puzzled me.

        I guess a person could make some YouTube videos on “How to mess with Big Brother”.

        ha!… If you do a search on YouTube for “How to make money without working” you get some wild results.

      • HomeRemedySupply says:

        If I had a lot of free time, I would probably set up some bogus Facebook, Gmail, etc. accounts with the intent of wasting advertising dollars.
        Things could get prolific by joining many corporate websites and newsletters, etc. …having fun building shopping carts, then nix them. …especially since I am a 132 year old transgender Caucasian African American Russian making $300,000 monthly selling ice cream to Eskimos in Saudi Arabia part-time with my pet Panda.

        • X. says:

          Such unrealistic profiles would be easy to flag as false by simple algorithms. The more truth-alike data, the better way to introduce “epsilon difference” – epsilon being the favourite mathematicians expression for some very small oddity, which makes a much bigger difference than you could expect.

          An “epsilon difference” cannot be easily eliminated, as it is one of center pieces of modern analysis in mathematics and marketing. If you’d like to dig more of econo-techno-babble on that, one of more entertaining reads is here:

          The more “epsilon” you introduce to deep learning algorithms, the more false data you feed them that they cannot afford to ignore.

          • HomeRemedySupply says:

            Noted. Thanks for the info on how best to confuse these guys.

            • X. says:

              You’re more than welcome and I’m happy to seen that James dedicated new episode to that subject, and everytime I hear him saying “behavioral” and “advertising” a nasty grin on my face is wider and wider.

              Please remember – what I’ve said is a common knowledge in advertising-psychomanipulating circles. It’s nothing special, they are aware of these vulnerabilities and they are being worked on, or have been solved and I don’t know it.

              But there’s one ultimate hole in their system they will probably never patch: the one they have admitted to by changing their brand-name. The Alphabet.

              Google conquered and dominated the entire Latin-alphabet world. They failed on teritorry of Slavic Cyryllic alphabet. Modern super-power is not the country that has it’s nuclear arsenal, but the one that has it’s own search engine.

              And Russians are not the biggest and most distinct.

              It’s the Chinese alphabet and Baidu search engine that truly mark the black hole in Google’s big data empire. Yandex too, but not so definitely.

              It’s all about competition, and amassed big data. Baidu and Yandex will always have advantage over Google in their cultural world and language territory.

              We all need to learn either Mandarin Chinese or Russian to really have an exit from the Evil G. Empire – always remembering to never give all the data to one empire at any time. Just as much as is needed to twist the profiling it did already on us.

              Other than that, there’s just one more thing: Know yourself. Better than they know you.

              • mkey says:

                We all need to learn either Mandarin Chinese or Russian to really have an exit from the Evil G. Empire

                Are we to presume these worlds are out of globalists’ grip?

              • X. says:

                Following that I wrote: never give all the data to one empire at any time.

                They are all empires, and all empires are evil. It’s just a question if we submit, or subvert. I suggest we follow Frank Herbert’s far reaching foresight and advice – to win the jihad against the thinking machines and their masters, we need to use a trick within a trick, within a trick.

                But it’s always interesting to see how the selective attention is shaping the messages that are given – this is the key to the “Know Thyself”, isn’t it?

  10. HomeRemedySupply says:

    Joyce Riley died peacefully on June 25, 2017

  11. HomeRemedySupply says:

    RT News – June 26, 2017
    Google will stop scanning your email for ads
    (2 minutes)

    • X. says:

      Yes, exactly. I will keep my gmail account and I will keep feeding it spam newsletters, bulletins and all other irrelevant content. Let google analyse that. Not feeding them any data is not a solution – especially when they make official announcements like that.

  12. HomeRemedySupply says:

    6/27/17: White House Press Briefing
    (2 or 3 minutes)
    Deputy White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders encouraged the entire country to view the latest undercover video from Project Veritas, in which a CNN producer admits to pursuing the phony Russia-Trump narrative for ratings. She talks about how bad MainStreamMedia is. This pissed off some of the reporters in the room.

    Worth watching…
    Project Veritas – CNN producer admits Fake News

    • mkey says:

      That guy standing on the left at the end of this segment really looked like he believed the bullshit he was peddling. Sad.

      @51:50 we can see that nothing is really changing. Even if knowledge of media lies seems to be seeping in slowly into the spotlight, that is not preventing the lies itself. Best case scenario, they acknowledge there are “some” lies in the media, while the brunt of the issue will remain uncontested.

      We should always remain vigilant and watch what the other hand is doing.

    • scpat says:

      Re: Video showing CNN producer admitting that their Russia narrative is bullshit and only for ratings,

      Take a look in the comments section. A lot of different people saying that their ‘likes’ on the video were removed or their comments on the video were removed by YouTube. Most of those comments have hundreds of likes on them agreeing that Youtube is censoring them and trying to bury the video.

      “I like how YouTube is trying to hide this video via reducing likes and view count. What a bunch of rats.”

      “Stop Fucking deleting comments and likes Youtube. You can’t hide the truth.”

      “I commented about 1 hour ago and when I went back to my comment to see how much traffic it has, my comment was deleted.”

      • HomeRemedySupply says:

        In a way, I am glad that YouTube is so tyrannical.
        YouTube is only blatantly exposing itself.

        • scpat says:

          Yes. With false flags becoming more blatant and prolific I think it is working against the narrative they try to spin. People can read through their BS and in turn losing trust in those institutions that they once had trust in. It has been incredibly entertaining to go to the MSM YouTube channels while they have been lying about this Syria war. People in the comments section are absolutely trashing them and calling them out for their propaganda and complicity with the government. I think more people are starting to wake up than ever before.

  13. nosoapradio says:

    Goodmornin’ to you HRS!

    Running out the door as usual so I’ll have to go fast:

    Something kind of fishy about this first part of project veritas video…that I had to look at really fast…and even about its endorsement by the whitehouse and such characters as Anderson Cooper…

    ‘Cause we know the real scoop is not about ratings and money…

    It’s about creating enemies and heros and pseudo-scandals for the masses to throw their emotions at stifing critical thought, distracting them from real dynamics and events.

    Once he’d spent 20 million euros to buy 37% of the shares of the French newspaper Libération in 2005 Edouard de Rothschild said on prime time TV:

    « Je crois que c’est un peu une vue utopique de vouloir différentier rédaction et actionnaire » (France 2, 30.9.2005).

    (I thinks it’s rather idealistic to attempt to make a distinction between the editor’s (views) and those of the stakeholders)

    People know the news is money-biased or even to a large degree fabricated.

    What would shock the bejeebees out of them is how and why…

    maybe that’s part 2?

    So are these “revelations” about democracy and journalism just a drive to create ambiant disenchantement and apathy and a “Girls just wanna have fun” giddy population?

    • nosoapradio says:

      Russian hacking is probably BS and the Dems are certainly Dem-onic but that doesn’t mean the Russians aren’t colluding with American, Israeli or Saudi elites.

      I’m sorry HRS. I can get confused. Between the second and third and even fourth levels of this chess game…

      but that’s just the point. It all depends on where you’re standing.

      John Bonifield thinks the lie is in the interest of ratings.

      Half of “The people” believe the lie. The others Know Trump’s a victim of the media.

      The CEO of CNN knows the Russians must be demonized and that he himself must make ratings… and follow the directives of the shareholders…whatever the actual truth may be.

      And some of the shareholders know maybe that the idea is to divide the people, keep them distracted…

      For some of the people who watch part one, they’ll understand that Trump really IS a victim. The other half, will be revolted by this propaganda.

      Some of the people who watch part two, will understand that the democrats resort to the same dirty tricks as the repubs. Repubs will be aghast by the lowliness left.

      The conspiracy theorists will receive a confirmation of their bias: that voting is futile. And others will say that Project Veritas is designed to delegitimize democracy, the best possible system of rule through representation.

      Everyone will be a little bit right. And everyone will be divided.

      And confused.

      And that’s just the point.

      So, though this Project Veritas suggests that the Russians hacking Trump into office is ludicrous

      and that the Democrats are as low as the Repubs in their trickery,

      it just supports a partisan view of democracy

      and doesn’t get to the conclusions made by Freud/Nephew and associates that the “angry herd” is incapable of democracy and must be otherwise distracted through media tittytainment and consumption

      and the best way to rule is to divide and conquer. And that this notion was institutionalized through such secret intelligence agency projects as operation Mockingbird, and bipartisan think tanks and CIA psyops supported by media manipulation.

      And somehow it all seems to cement the divide between people who really want to know what’s going on, at whatever the cost

      and the others who really prefer to remain “moderate” and “realistic”.

      aw hell. I really will start making sense one of these days…

      Will project veritas make a difference or will it just enflame bipartisan emotions?

      • HomeRemedySupply says:

        Regarding: The global chess games.
        “It all depends on where you’re standing.” -nosoapradio

        nosoapradio, That phrase is a keeper.

  14. HomeRemedySupply says:

    The Real Reason the Japan Bond Market has tanked
    C. Peter Wagner explains that the Sun Goddess has had sexual intercourse with the Emperor of Japan. This has resulted in financial strife for Japan. (1 minute)

    So…we can ignore the Zero Hedge article about the Japanese Bond Market.

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