How to Save the Library - Questions For Corbett #069

09/21/202049 Comments

We all know the Library of Alexandria is on fire, but how do we save it? In this follow-up question and answer session after his presentation to the Justice Rising conference, James Corbett tackles questions about regulating the social media giants, discusses decentralized platforms and talks about search alternatives.

Watch on Archive / BitChute / LBRY / / YouTube or Download the mp4

Press For Truth BANNED On YouTube!

Amazon Secretly Removes "1984" From the Kindle

9/11: A Conspiracy Theory (with hyperlinked transcript)

Episode 344 – Problem Reaction Solution: Internet Censorship Edition

What on Earth is the fediverse and why does it matter?

Innovators Are Crafting Decentralized Social Media Alternatives. Will App Stores Pull Them Down?

So You’ve Decided To Boycott Google…

Continuing our work to improve recommendations on YouTube

Filed in: Questions For Corbett
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Comments (49)

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  1. Duck says:

    Luke Smith showin Searx which assembles search results from multiiple engines and gives you an extra layer of anonymity

    BTW if you have a kindle paper white there is ZERO need to actually connect it to the internet…you can put it in airplane mode and just feed it by USB cable… even the worst governments could not know what you were reading in your home and what you UNDERLINED…..(shakes head)
    Project Guttenburg used to let you doownload a years worth of uploaded books at a time.

    • Arby says:

      Luke says he uses Brave. That didn’t inspire me. Brave uses Tor (even if it’s off by default, which is what I’m told) and I absolutely don’t trust Tor, which is US gov funded.

      • Duck says:

        I need to be careful how I say this because I would NOT suggest TOR would protect anyone that the NSA is actually interested in finding.
        However, they would like as not PRETEND they cant see you and fake some other way that you were caught….abyway

        A)The Gov funding (which was for the research/design and NOT to run the network) is the ‘least’ worry since the system does not need you to trust any one node it as long as your not hitting nodes ALL compromised by THE SAME actor.

        B)A VPN is far less secure then TOR because (even if they have their own servers rather then rentedspace on someone elses) they are even more susceptible to “gods eye” surveillance by big State actors. They do less hop’s then TOR and you pay for the service…

        And IMO there is ZERO chance that any VPN wont give you up if they get a national security letter…no way do I believe that there are no log’s either.

        C) Tor is the best that I know of to keep your habits safe from non state actors…. if everyone used TOR google and other analytic companies would choke on their own vomit.
        I probably cant stop the NSA but I can stop google.

        That said I’m still on firefox which is rapidly going downhill so….

        • Arby says:

          I don’t agree with you on Tor. As for VPNs, I don’t even get them. What’s the use of having a vpn if it hiccups and all of a sudden you’re visible to the eye of Sauron? And I trust VPNs as far as I can throw a refrigerator. Remember Hide My Ass (which is actually the antivirus company AVG, if I recall)? They gave up a user. I didn’t know that before I bought the service. Then I started using a Toronto-based vpn company (Tunnel Bear). It disconnected frequently and, while I’m not tech savvy, I do not get how that protects you. Someone can correct me if I’m wrong, but you need to be hidden and to ‘stay’ hidden for privacy to work, which isn’t to say that the State can’t get at you no matter what you do, if it zeroes in on you.

          Why are you on Firefox? Activists sounded the alarm about Mozilla some time ago. While I don’t know anything about Pale Moon, it at least isn’t Mozilla, which has proudly jumped on the ‘fake news’ bandwagon. It imitates Firefox. So, If you want to ditch Firefox, which I had no choice about since it started crashing and crashing my pc, hard, I would suggest you look into Pale Moon. Epic seems not too bad, although its origins are alarming. I’ve communicated with the owner about it and he (Alok) assures me that The Washington Post was not a direct funder and that connection is now done. I use Epic and Pale Moon. Epic is stripped down, which is sometimes what you need in order to penetrate walls or get past glitches. Pale Moon allows more apps and what not, which allows me to fully run my blog. Possibly, if I wasn’t so lazy and tech dumb, I could switch entirely over to to Epic, but, truth be told, I don’t trust any of them. I’d rather have two than one – just in case.

          “Mozilla Joins George Soros’s Efforts In Launching A Strike Against “Fake News”” by Aaron Kesel (Activist Post) /

          • Duck says:

            If your going THRU tunnel bear and it disconnects you are not exposed unless your browser then goes to the service your accessing directly- thats why I like Parrot linux and its Anon-surf which locks down all outgoing services, its pretty easy to use.
            OTHER services on your PC can give away your ID unless they are locked down.

            I’m still on fire fox because I have been busy doing non internet things… that said I dont think we disagree all that much about TOR, unless you think its not google proof?

            I just think its the best thing available to an average person…. if I had time I could get 30 raspberry Pi’s and hide them all over the world and make my own series of proxy hop’s to hide my IP, but TBH I am not that important that I need to worry about the NSA, just google and the analytic types

  2. robert.t says:

    I learned early on not to store digital material in ways they can be controlled or altered easily. It’s surprising how many people believe that an electronic book needs to be an Amazon or similar product, while they leave huge audio collections to the mercy of Apple the Merciless. I have thousands of digital books, audio files, videos etc but apply strict standards to format and storage, none of which have anything to do with any corporation.

    Unencumbered epubs are my favourite reader format, but PDF, mobi, djvu are okay if I can’t get a text as an epub. I read on a computer sometimes, more often on a Kobo. Some of these books are stored in the cloud as well as on a couple of hard drives, but the moment a provider decides to alter or fiddle in any way I save the books but sack the provider. So far, Dropbox hasn’t pulled any funny stuff, but I make sure they’re just a convenience, not primary storage.

    I follow the same strict policy with regard to movies, docos, lectures, podcasts, music etc. My most used device is a simple mp3 player, preferably without bluetooth and definitely without any web connectivity. I do not listen to lectures and podcasts on a phone where I can be interrupted or sent nanny messages about volume control. Saving interesting material as MP4 and converting to MP3 (if desired) is a daily thing with me.

    My computer is Linux, nothing else, and if a tech doofus like me can use Linux anyone can. Next phone will be something like a Librem 5 or maybe a Pyra…but I’m happy to do without a phone apart from the dumb Samsung Rugby I keep for emergencies.

    No need to throw out the digital baby with the corporate bathwater. Go paper if you like, but look hard at the good digital alternatives. It goes without saying that normies have to be warned off sternly when they go anywhere near your files (especially with an Apple device), but my idea is to have more than one storage medium for everything. How I share my files is under my control.

    Staying electronic I might still lose the lot, that’s true. But after dodging (just) last summer’s fire I’m starting to realise that nothing is for keeps. And it’s a lot easier to evacuate a couple of ADATA removable drives than a truckload of books and records.

    Just some random thought on saving the library. No need to do it my way, just be doing something. Maybe if we all do different things that will be best.

    • Duck says:

      “The Book People of Fahrenheit 451”
      there is always a way… lol.

      The thing is that having information is less important then the desire of people to have information. When most people are known intimately by their online behavior most will never desire to know things beyond what they are told by their feed they should know.

    • lovetodust says:

      If you’re a tech doofus, robert, I don’t know what that makes me.

      You sound pretty savvy to me. I’ve never even heard of the phones you mentioned.

      But it’s great to read about all the alternatives and how people are getting around being beholden to the giants.

    • dregeye says:

      Have you considered using an old computer for archive storage, NEVER ONLINE, no physical or wireless connection to internet. Buy a couple harddrives when needed, 1 primary, 1 identical backup.
      From online computer, sort & temporarily store, scan for maliciousness prior to transferring content for archive.
      Somewhat tedious but only threatened by a burglar.
      Anything you want readily available can be kept on device(s) while archived copy remains secure.
      Making such content available to a community can follow a wide variety of methods from word-of-mouth>USB drive/disc>persons or any of the online storage, transfer and platforms available while the archive remains secure and totally in your control.

      • robert.t says:

        Yep. I like old workstations revitalised with a nifty little Linux distro like Peppermint. You can get one for the price of a decent removable drive and they look so disgusting no burglar would bother. Keep a bit of dust and a sticker saying “broke” on them. Thousands of books, docos, lectures, podcasts, movies. If the house burns down I can have copies on removable drives stashed elsewhere. (I really like those ADATA thingies that look like ancient mud crawling crabs.)

        I’m now thinking of getting a portable power station with solar option so I can run devices, lights and a little fan through black-outs, just in case they run long this summer (as intended by our green betters).

        I’ve just passed on a pile of epubs and pdfs to a friend who’s been stuck in a corporate loop. He’s actually been buying epubs he can’t open because his preferred ereader isn’t in that loop! I’ve also welcomed him to the Wild West of Linux.

        Let’s keep the ideas flowing.

    • myrm says:

      Lots here about storing safely the creations of other authors and creators.
      But what about documents you have created yourself using words processing? I follow James’ advice and download all useful web pages, storing them as MS Word documents in a standard format (deleting all adverts and images that are not vital to the content – but retaining graphs, maps etc.).

      There are two versions of Microsoft Word – one that is a purchase with updates and the other that is subscription.

      Microsoft promote the use of the latter by making some functionality available only on that platform (for example, the use of macros).

      I suspect that Microsoft can see what the contents are of your documents if you use the subscription system, even if they are not stored “in the cloud”. They would see them anyway if you lodge error reports.

      There is also the possibility – even likelihood – that Microsoft have a switch embedded in the subscription version that would disable MS Word if you did not pay your sub. A switch or “destruct” instruction (or other intrusive code) could also be downloaded with a regular update of the other version.

      Is there another word processing package that provides the user with total autonomy and reliability into the future? I would also want it to be able to read my existing documents stored as MS .doc and .docx. I don’t mind paying Microsoft-like prices if I have security.

      I use an Apple laptop but have considered using a PC offline for word processing and other creative work.

      I use six external drives for backup: two for Apple’s Time Machine (one and a reserve), two for all my documents (one and a reserve configured in the same way as my laptop) and two for videos and images (one and a reserve). My reserves are stored in a hidden location in a separate building.

  3. Arby says:

    I love James lightening explanation of 9/11, but it’s my understanding that the body (parts) of Osama bin Laden were dumped by jubilant and drunk SEALS over the Kush mountains. There wasn’t anything to bury at sea. Seymour Hersh’s book covers it in detail and, while Hersh is establishment (which you are if you voted for Obama – twice), his work speaks for itself. He seems to have been a solid reporter. I think he’s a pig myself, but his work is what I’m interested in here. His book on JFK is awesome as well.

    • Duck says:

      They did say that in the news at the time… I would be very surprised if professional Special Forces guys got drunk and acted like that without orders.
      Aside from being unprofessional it would be rather stupid and such people are not often actually low IQ

    • Arby says:

      Interesting. I have an email alerting me to a reply to the above comment I made. Duck was the responder, but I don’t see Duck’s response here. In any case, I would say to Duck: “You wouldn’t be surprised if you were to read Hersh’s book about the killing of Osama bin Laden, which looks at those SEALS.”

      • Duck says:

        I posted 2 links to show that true or not THAT was reported at the time…. links need to be moderator approved.

        All I said was basically the idea that professional SF guys would act on their own initiative in such an unprofessional way is not really credible to me…but I have not read the article so I cant say for sure

        • Arby says:

          Okay. I’m referring to Hersh’s book on the subject. It’s not a long book and it’s uneven, but it is thorough. It’s detailed and Hersh does have his contacts (which Douglas Valentine has some interesting thoughts on).

    • robert.t says:

      The function of celebrity whistleblowers is to provide an outlet for indignation against the state while leaving the state’s central narrative intact. They’re allowed to go a long way against the official story, but only in certain directions. Of course the state is caught up in all kinds of monitoring, torture, trafficking and deception – nearly every big production movie that isn’t a zombie flick will tell you that – so contrarians and whistleblowers can knock themselves out with all that stuff.

      The questions I would ask any journalist, commentator or historian are:

      “Where do you stand on jetliners piloted accurately by jittery amateurs at maximum speed near sea level?”

      “What do you think of big aluminium cans being sucked into steel and concrete (or an expanse of soil) and disappearing completely?”

      “Even if we never saw the pulverising of the two towers and the free fall of Building 7…what do you make of that cratered Building 4?”

      I could go on, because nothing about the official 9/11 story is remotely believable. There are no holes in the story because the story is a hole and you can’t have holes in a hole.

      Nothing about the Abbottabad yarn is believable. Dwelling on details of an unbelievable yarn will yield nothing…which is why it’s a perfect subject for a celebrity whistleblower or New Yorker controversialist. As for the reactions of al-Qaeda and the Dalai Lama…hey, those guys cost even more than Matt Damon. Of course they’ll go along with the script.

    • lovetodust says:

      Off topic – I did not read Hersh’s JFK book but it was absolutely lambasted over at JFK Education Forum.

      Like Duck says below, I cannot imagine Navy Seals acting that way either.

      I don’t think they got Bin Laden. Or in any case, that they found him! Killed him! Buried him at sea! Not buying it.

  4. southamerica says:

    Im kinda of the opinion, same as Stephen Ward scapegoated in the Christine Keeler case (UK), that if the gubbment want you, they’re gonna have you. No way to hide. I figure anything I do on the net goes direct to my social credit score which must be in the negative by now.

    • Duck says:

      Your right, any one person is an easy target.
      The government wants us to be scared, even with AI they are not half as smart as they pretend and even if they were there are still too many of us to do anything about…. they just want to scare us into self censoring.

    • Oscar says:

      Yes, but I heard a smart man say (maybe it was James or someone he interviewed) that you can make it so that it will cost the government 2000 dollar to track you instead of just 2 cents if you do nothing. Why should you make it easy for them? And if everybody did this, that would help.

  5. Ned Isakoff says: is another alternative search engine to check out.

  6. scpat says:

    I have to agree with James on DuckDuckGo. I have used it for a few years and I have noticed that within the last year or so its results on various issues are heavily “establishment narrative” type-information. Its harder to find alternative articles and perspectives on sensitive issues (i.e. the issues that are discussed on the Corbett Report) that I know must exist. They are definitely much less useful than they used to be. This has become more apparent during Covid19 also.

  7. TimmyTaes says:

    Yes, the five minute video about 9/11 insanity stories by James Corbett is a work of genius. Humor and satire always helps to destroy sand castles of lies put up by the statists.

    I also agree that DuckDuckGo is going SuckSuck Doh! Very sad. I imagine that money has passed hands. When the Central bank can print currency at will, well, bribery will happen.
    What was Rothschild’s quote, “Give me control of a country’s currency and I care not who the politicians are.” Well, something like that.
    Currency is the choke point. And we are being choked.

  8. aerial says:

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

  9. puder says:

    What scares (terrifies) me far more than digital book burning is “selective editing” i.e. rather than removing a text (for which, if you search hard enough, you can almost always find some reference) is the surreptitious altering of a text thereby altering the meaning. Thus, the text is not disappeared, but, the truth, the meaning and the relevance of the text is lost, perhaps irrevocably. In such a case, you can never be sure of the truth. Worse yet, you can never be sure what the true text is. This applies even if you use a “comparison function” for, without a physical copy, the only thing you can be certain of is that the several digital copies of the text are different. The fragility of the truth in the digital world is becoming more and more apparent. Puder

  10. Oscar says:

    Question For Corbett:
    Dear James, you have mentioned that the links to which you refer in your works get broken, and this is increasingly the case when we visit your earlier works. You also mentioned that you saved a lot of (truth) information from the internet (which you also gave to Broc West which he could use for editing videos).

    My question is: Could you provide a bulk download of the information you have saved over the years, so we can increase the chance for saving truth-information on the internet (modern day’s Alexandria’s Library)? I think this would be immensely helpful.

    This could be done maybe via a torrent, maybe via your store on your site (on DVD’s / Blue Ray Discs / USB-sticks), maybe through providing a cached link next to the original link on your website or maybe through something else).

    I myself have started to save truth-information on my hard-drive and I will continue to do so, but I know this pales in comparison as to what you have saved over the years.

    Thank you for all the great work you have been doing!

  11. HomeRemedySupply says:

    Again, I want to compliment Broc and James for re-working “How to Save the Library – Questions For Corbett #069” from its original broadcast on Sunday night, September 13th 2020.

    Having the graphics in the video and also the source links helps to tell the story. And that’s what these guys do well…they tell the story.

    For example, during the original broadcast I did not catch “fediverse”.
    Now, I understand.

  12. HomeRemedySupply says:

    Relevant to “How to Save the Library – Questions For Corbett #069”

    On April 29, 2020 Corbett Report published Can You Find This Video?

    For those who download videos, this 15 minute interview is a keeper.

    A video… Can you find it?
    Over a decade ago, a well known activist interviewed the Public Relations officer at the Chicago Federal Reserve Bank.

    One of the questions asked was:
    “People have often questioned about the Federal Reserve being a private bank or a private corporation.
    Is that in fact true?”

    ANSWER: “It is. …We are literally owned by the banks in our district….”
    Many other profound aspects are admitted in this video.
    James Corbett has previously interviewed this activist.

    • TimmyTaes says:

      Who owns what or whom? Oh that would be slavery. Can’t confuse property rights with human rights, but when it comes to banks.. what do they really own? Don’t they just protect our savings?
      Banks own nothing but a building and a safe.
      I hate bankers.
      I hate slaveholders, and slave dealers, the banks who live off of the slaves.
      My savings earn .07% interest in the bank. It’s a joke.

  13. HomeRemedySupply says:

    Here is a download keeper.

    The NIST Briefing on WTC 7 came out on August 21, 2008 with a live Public Webcast.
    Prior to this time, NIST pretty much ignored Building 7.

    NIST scrubbed the August 21, 2008 live Public Webcast video from their website.
    C-Span covered it.

    There are a series of YouTube videos which still exist that show this live NIST 2008 report.

  14. HomeRemedySupply says:

    9/11: A Conspiracy Theory is shown in this “How to Save the Library – Questions For Corbett #069”.

    No one can forget that Corbett line:
    “…and live with pink-haired strippers” which James Corbett links to with an article about Mohamed Atta and Amanda Keller.

    Daniel Hopsicker did some excellent footwork research and produced some videos.
    Here is an interview with that “pink haired stripper”.
    (6 minutes)

  15. wolfgang says:

    Another search engine (which sometimes serves up substantially different results from many of the US based ones) is However (of course) I would not recommend it as your sole option (and I guess it is also not yielding unbiased search results).

    An interesting (German based) social media alternative is “human connection”, which I recommend checking out! Help it grow.

    • Duck says: is an open source project for a search engine.
      if you go to “public instances”, then pick one, your search is aggregated from many search engines , making it anonomized (mostly) and giving you a wider range.

  16. debra.b says:

    Via Rosa Koire

    “By request:
    Behind The Mask of the Green New Deal in shorthand!”

    GREEN NEW DEAL—the shorthand version

    Climate Change terror used as a catalyst. Artificial restriction, scarcity.
    Covid-19 terror used to justify surveillance and control of the human body.

    “Global Crisis requires a Global Response which justifies Global Governance”

    What does this look like in your city or county or state or nation?

    Existing housing and commercial: DEMOLITION
    -Energy efficiency—100% is impossible for existing structures
    -Must be mixed use but cannot retrofit to this use
    -Must be all electric but cannot afford to retrofit to eliminate gas heat, water heaters, appliances
    -Internet of Things requires electric Smart Metering with tracking, monitoring, ability to restrict usage and identify usage patterns
    -Mixed use buildings supposed to be right at the edge of the sidewalk, can’t change this on existing structures
    -Must be multi-story but can’t retrofit to this design
    -Complete Streets—road diets, infrastructure upgrades push out existing buildings
    -Water use limitations make property a burden, Smart Growth rentals attractive
    -Limited parking for residential and commercial
    -Mixed income development brings immediate social issues

    Small/Local Business limited or eliminated—DEINDUSTRIALIZATION:
    -Cannot afford to retool to all electric,
    -Existing grid not sufficient,
    -GHG capture expensive,
    -Regulations in water usage and disposal
    -Buildings are not energy efficient enough—rehab prohibitive
    -Transportation costs to switch to rail or electric are impossible or prohibitive
    -Small / medium business can’t compete with megacorps in retooling

    Transportation restrictions: ELIMINATION/RESTRICTION
    -No fossil fuels means electric only
    -Bigger draw on the electric grid requires upgrades, micro-grids
    -Air travel, gas powered vehicles, diesel freight to be eliminated
    -Light rail and high speed rail are extremely costly and are designed to sink the economy
    -Private vehicle ownership is selfish and must be punished(vehicle miles traveled taxes, time of use parking fees, increased fees for at-home parking because of limited spaces, unbundled purchase prices for parking spaces)
    -Shared vehicles (Uber/Lyft etc) condition us to not having privacy—all of your travel is tracked and retained in a data base
    -Public transit expensive for municipality(increased policing, huge construction/maintenance cost for rail costly to run routes, therefore housing must be constructed along routes only, parcel taxes in perpetuity, sales taxes in perpetuity)
    -Public transit for users(dirty, uncomfortable, dangerous, transfers, costly)

    Data and Analysis as a factor of the Green New Deal: SURVEILLANCE

    -Need for continuous input of data

    -Necessary to collect and aggregate data

    -Total information justified by the desire to ‘improve system’

    -Personal privacy viewed as hostile to the greater good when refusing to share necessary data

    GOAL OF GREEN NEW DEAL? De-industrialization, islands of human habitation (Smart Growth, food sheds), limited access to energy and water, restricted movement, loss of personal and national sovereignty through impeded resource use and international monitoring with fees, fines, and penalties. Ultimately, coupled with restrictions on rural water and land use, results in economic collapse, food scarcity, mega-corporate dependency, and continuous surveillance.

    NOTE: I reformatted slightly after copying and pasting as best I could in an IPad.

  17. zyxzevn says:

    Hard Drive: Bill Gates and the Making
    of the Microsoft Empire

    Free download

    I don’t know if this information was
    in Corbett’s documentary about gates.

  18. loomit says:

    Homeschooling resources (and other important info regarding legal resources for suing officials due to the lockdowns) is available at

  19. themichiman says:

    On Anarchy / Volunteerism

    The idea of anarchy is bending into two things which are counter-meaning to each other
    1) Freedom to do as any one of the individuals volunteers.
    2) The having to endure the things any one of the individuals volunteers.

    There is something which begs to be looked at first here and that is that the legal system of governments is a resultant from a previous very much long ago anarchy (using here the actual workable definition for anarchy : Accepted state of existence where every individual is because they volunteer to be and does as they individually volunteer to do). Those who in present time advocate anarchy (whatever form) might be forgetting this fact that what currently is, is because of the aggregate volunteering (anarchy).
    The anarchy of the individuals HAS led to whatever currently is.

    So, if one advocates anarchy (volunteerism), it should be observable that this one has as the “current system” that it is not the result of anarchy. But in fact, what exists is because of or has come from the aggregate volunteering of the previous individuals.
    The current system is the result of what those individuals volunteered.
    So it is kind of a silly thing to advocate anarchy over the result which currently is a result of anarchy.

    Ok. We see, or have the opinion that what currently is, is not working well. We see also that WHAT we have is the result of the previous aggregate of volunteering – the result of the previous “system” of a long ago basic anarchy. So, I would suggest dispensing the advocacy of imposing an anarchy onto this result of the previous anarchy and instead allow for an evolution of this current “system” into a more educated system using the existing available tools provided by the current system – including the current governments.

    If there is “back-off” on the idea that everyone is a volunteer (even if their imprisonment is volunteered into) then mind work is going to be needed until such back-off is dispensed with. I mean why accuse volunteers who do “stupid things” as having got what was deserved, if not also recognizing that these other volunteers you adjudicated as being “victims of a system” are also persons who have got what they deserved?
    By assigning that these are victims of a system (not volunteers in the system) you are having these persons as some kind of personal property within your personal thinking/reflecting on how current things are – I submit you are not being realistic. Yeah, we see that this topic can devolve into a different topic of philosophy : One has a right to exist but one does not have a right to live without regard to any of the environment this one happens to be in. In other words the philosophy of, one does not have an “only one” right to how they live in an environment where others also live.

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

  20. whaugen says:

    Is Al Qaeda Doesn’t Exist a completed documentary?

  21. studiotwoseven says:


    James, I actually work in a library here in Portland, Oregon. We have had our services cut. We were closed to the public for months. Now, we have had the threat of significant layoffs narrowly (and temporarily) dodged thanks to concerted effort by staff and patrons. Sometimes I walk to work and post flyers on telephone poles to inform the people about what is going on. As I walk, I see discarded masks on the sidewalk. Recently I have considered bringing a Sharpie marker with me to write “OBEY” on any of these I find and staple it to the pole as I go. James, you do the heroic heavy lifting. What do you think about something small like that?

    • Duck says:

      Be careful….I was tasked with making Mess room posters to inform employees of standing orders and reminders on how to do their job…. I made them sound totally Orwellian, going way over the top for a laugh and thought it was hilarious until the Boss tells me their JUST WHAT HE WANTED.
      Post “Obey” and some NPC will do just that.

      • studiotwoseven says:

        Not sure what an NPC is. I guess what I was wondering about is the ‘small act’. If a lot of people did these small acts of resistance, what might we see? There is the ‘bystander effect’ yeah? Someone has an accident and everyone stands around until the first person does something, then it’s okay for everyone to help.

        • Duck says:

          “Non Player Character”, lol, sorry.
          NPC= someone in that % of the population who really cant think for themselves and will just go along with what they think is the popular idea….sadest thing, many of them are not even low IQ but just have a personality submissive to social pressure.

          They are normally harmless, but the control of mass media has weaponized them

  22. HomeRemedySupply says:

    It may have now vanished into the ether…

    For example:
    “The Complete 9/11 Timeline” may now be no longer.

    Posted in June 2020 at
    History Commons May Disappear

    Washington’s Blog with all its great resources had already disappeared, while some parts were archived.

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