Interview 1184 - New World Next Week with James Evan Pilato

06/30/201615 Comments

Welcome to New World Next Week — the video series from Corbett Report and Media Monarchy that covers some of the most important developments in open source intelligence news. In this week’s episode:

Story #1: 7 In 10 Americans Agree Economy Rigged Against Them
Hate Winning, As Clinton-Trump Race Too Close To Call, Quinnipiac University National Poll Finds; Neither Candidate Would Be Good President, Voters Say
Solutions: Nullification
Open Source Solutions: An Open Source Investigation
Thomas Freedman on Creating a Community Organization
Lessons in Resistance: Building Communities
Solutions: Agorism
Solutions: Guerrilla Gardening
Avoiding Economic Collapse: Complementary Currencies
Solutions: Make Your Own Media

Story#2: Wall Street Answers When You Call 911
Google’s Sidewalk Labs Wants To Run Public Transportation
Flashback: 6 US Cities Tamper With Traffic Cameras For Profit (Mar. 26, 2008)

Story #3: FEMA Contractor Predicts 'Social Unrest' Caused by 395% Food Price Spikes
Inside A Secret Government Warehouse Prepped For Health Catastrophes
Flashback: Revolution, Flashmobs, and Brain Chips. A Grim Vision of the Future

#GoodNewsNextWeek: West Virginia Comes Together After Historic Floods

#NewWorldNextWeek Headlines: Isn't It Amazing How Quickly Rigged Markets Can Be Brought Back Under Control?
Brexit Raises Doubts Over NATO-EU Military Cooperation
CFR Stooge Says, “It’s Time for the Elites to Rise Up Against the Ignorant Masses”
IRS Still Unrestrained on Asset Seizures Despite Deal to Return Confiscated Cash 🚨💰

Previous Episode: The Government of Mars Is Already Being Planned

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  1. mik says:

    Chaos is the word very often used in all sorts of media these days. That is what tptb is doing. It’s easier and cheaper then conquer. Also gives opportunity to stay hidden. Food shortages what an evil-brilliant idea.
    Many will get reminiscence on ‘Walking dead’…..what a turmoil, mayhem.

    Let me add a solution, more an encouragement

    How many people are needed for a peaceful change?
    Here is Erica Chenoweth at TEDxBoulder saying just 3,5% !!!!!!!!!

  2. Mohawk Man says:

    “Peace is Our Business”

    business will be BOOMing soon. Hope Vlad clocked his ass.

    Thanks Juncker—a gentleman and a scholar always. (and closely related ” friends, family and associates” from a genetic standpoint. Tribal, you might say.)

    Children, gotta love em. High allowance I’d gather.

    Love One Another

    The Mohawk

  3. Octium says:

    Well it’s (S)election day in Australia again today…and it’s a tough choice…

    Do I plant Onion or Radish in the garden this afternoon? 🙂

    • Corbett says:

      Haha! Nice one. I vote for onion, but be sure to let us know!

    • n4x5 says:

      Blockchain-based Flux app promises to give Australians direct input into its representatives’ votes. “Under our model, Flux representatives elected to the Australian Senate will vote on every piece of legislation before them as they are directed to on a proportional basis by registered voters using the Flux app, which is based on blockchain technology. This way, every person gets to have a direct say in the fate of legislation that is important to them.”

      Obviously not a grand master solution, but *maybe* a step in the right direction.

      • mik says:

        Once the idea of direct democracy through app-voting looked good to me.

        But they still have control what is on the menu. They are steering public debate, they are on the active side and people are on passive side. You can only say yes or no. You can’t say maybe or yes-if….
        So: “… *maybe* a step in the right direction.”, I don’t think so. It’s just an illusion.

        • n4x5 says:

          I’m aware of those points, and of course they’re totally valid. I wouldn’t so much say that it looks “good” but rather that it looks mildly *less bad*, once again with the *maybe* caveat. It’s difficult to foresee how these kinds of technology will unfold in the future, so I tend to be in favor of almost anything that disrupts the status quo, however slightly. Then again, to the extent that something like this could give people a false / inflated sense of empowerment, I suppose it could be counterproductive, particularly if it overshadows better solutions.

          • mik says:

            I believe something like voting-app will be used in stateless society for cooperation on a larger scale. There might be a problem with information overload with this solution.

            But nowadays ….it is just like you summarized in last sentence. We have plural voting system that is fundamentally bad. Approval voting would be better. Also such a voting-app would be almost embedded with Facefoock. Outcome guaranteed.

            Here is an interesting example from mathematics on how small and logical (to some extent) assumption can lead to really astounding results.

            If 1-1+1-1+1-1+….. = 1/2 (quite logical assumption)
            then you can prove that 1+2+3+4+…. = -1/12

            Easy to understand unless someone is anti-mathematitian.

            • mik says:

              Forget to make a conclusion:

              while presented mathematical hocus-pocus is useful in string theory as they say, the only usefulness I see in voting-app in present situation is to bring about Brave new world.

  4. grahamaskey says:

    Whats so suspicious about Nafeez Ahmed? Or is it just you are upset that he often provides credible, well researched alternatives to your conspiracy theories?

    • Corbett says:

      Hahaha. You mean the “well researched” and “credible” writer who smears and misrepresents my work through sloppy misreading (or outright lies)?

      Whatever you say, friend. But let me take this opportunity to thank you for helping to fund this website. Your support helps make these conspiracy theories possible.

      • grahamaskey says:

        Disagreement over one story that was full of conflicting evidence, where both of you came to the conclusion that no answer was definitve, is hardly the basis for dismissing the rest of his work. Both of you are valuable resources in providing an alternative to msm but no one can be perfect. Sure it must hurt to have your work misrepresented and that was an error on his part but you are going to have to provide more evidence than that to describe his work as suspicious, particularly as he often writes pieces that are critical of the main stream narrative.

  5. Fosca says:

    Hi James,
    I really like your work and appreciate many of your findings and conclusions.

    Still I am failing to follow your rational sometimes, especially when it comes to “free market” approaches. Like this time on the topic of privatisation of 911 (emergency) services. Fully agree it is complete absurd nonsense for the government to give it to a private business. Still I also to not like the idea to open a “free market” for this!

    Always nice to have a choice, but the “product” is not a matter of free decision to buy or not to buy. Also not allowing to compare prices and services. You need to have the service asap. Should it be a matter of my credit card or cash in my pocket to select a “suitable” service to my funds (and not my needs)?

    Free market is a question of supply and demand (even if this is a bit naive to think that free markets work like this). But what happens if the area you live in is not really profitable for a business to run an emergency service? Bad luck to only get an ambulance after 1 hour? Then to pay extra for long distance?

    Well I am happy to live in a first world country that aims to have an ambulance on spot within 8 minutes all across the country. This is an infrastruture that I believe is good to have in place for a society.

    And please, before ranting on a babysitting government, there a different ways to achieve such a fundamental service. For example in many small towns and almost all villages there are voluntary fire brigades in place TODAY! Simply for the reason that there are many people around your neighborhood to help. This is a much more sustainable way to organize. A free commercial market for emergency services is absolutely the wrong way IMHO!

    • Corbett says:

      Fosca, I’m afraid your disagreement is only a misunderstanding of what the free market is. Voluntary services, community organized services, charitable services and all manner of organizations that we could imagine providing these types of services are all part of the free market. The only thing that is not part of the free market is a monopolistic service that you are forced to pay for with a gun to your head, i.e. government-supplied service.

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