Interview 1281 - New World Next Week with James Evan Pilato

06/15/201727 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:

Watch this video on BitChute

Story #1: Amanpour Challenged To Interview “Aleppo Boy” She Exploited For War Propaganda

MintPress Meets The Father Of Iconic Aleppo Boy, Who Says Media Lied About His Son

MSM Syria Lies Need to Be Exposed

Wikipedia: Christiane Amanpour

Complete 9/11 Timeline: Christiane Amanpour

Wikipedia: James P. Rubin

Hillary Clinton Email Archive: Secretary Clinton's Interview With Christiane Amanpour

Story #2: Young People Hit Tokyo's Streets To Protest “Anti-Conspiracy Bill”

Update: Japan Enacts Broad Anti-Conspiracy Law

Expert Disputes Japan Government Claim That Conspiracy Bill Needed To Ratify U.N. Treaty Related To 2020 Olympics

Conspiracy Theory Becomes Frightening Reality For Japan

Story #3: "We're Not Monsters" - Ontario Township Defends Shuttering Girl's Lemonade Stand 🍋💰

6 Illicit Lemonade Stands Towns Had to Shut Down

NWNW Update: Chimpanzees Aren't People, Don't Have Right For Habeas Corpus" target="_blank">

NWNW Update: Germany's Merkel Says Digital World Needs Global Rules

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  1. HomeRemedySupply says:

    In the 90’s, as I was driving down a suburban residential street on a hot, Texas summer day, I spotted a lemonade stand on the lawn of someone’s house. Well, …errh…actually I spotted the babysitter of the kid running the lemonade stand. The babysitter, a blonde about 23 years old with a very fit body was wearing a bikini holding a lemonade sign. Of course I made a U-turn and bought some expensive lemonade.

    In those days for a living I was “roadsiding”. I would make a deal for rent with an independent retail business owner to set up my stand of goods in his parking lot. Then I would get the city permit (in municipalities which had high code enforcement).

    Over the years of “roadsiding”, I have sold a vast array of products. During this particular summer I was selling sunglasses with tables and tables and tables of sunglasses, a gigantic variety. Sometimes on a Saturday I would make $500 profit or much more (cash…if you know what I mean).

    I would always try to get creative on my marketing.
    “Bodies in the shop” times “Average ticket” = Gross Revenue

    So to try something new, I hired the babysitter paying her a healthy hourly pay. She shows up on my lot wearing the bikini all exhilarated. In fact, she is so enthused that she starts doing a bump and grind dance by the pole of a street sign as the traffic went by.

    While I hate to stifle anyone’s creativity, this was a little too much even for me. So I gracefully had her wear a different hat. I had her be a shill pretending to be a shopper of sunglasses. All in all, this marketing pilot was a wash. I gained some male shoppers, but lost the female shoppers.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      Roadsiding Anecdote – Shrimp
      One time, for a brief period I sold shrimp on the side of the road out of my box truck. I had an unplugged freezer which I filled with dry ice. I would buy frozen shrimp in prepackaged bags from a wholesaler and then resell them. (By the way, almost all the shrimp retailed in the U.S. is frozen, never “fresh off the boat unfrozen”.)

      So, I am in a northeast Texas town out in the sticks selling my shrimp. The game warden (Texas Parks and Wildlife) stops. The guy never smiled; probably face frozen that way. Anyway, he issues me a $250 ticket for not having a Texas Parks and Wildlife permit, nor a sign on my truck that says: “Fish”.

      I said, “Look, these shrimp come from China or Thailand, not from the Texas gulf. How am I supposed to know I need a permit from you guys to sell Chinese shrimp?”

      That ended my shrimp roadsiding.

      • candlesnstones says:

        An older lady was selling a plate of rice and shrimp out of the back of her pick-up off a hawaiian freeway. She never missed a day and, according to John Taylor Gatto’s estimate, made approx 1/4 of a million dollars a year.
        He tells the story better

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      Roadsiding Anecdote – Velvet Elvis & JFK
      Just as Oliver Stone wrapped up filming in Dallas for “JFK”, I set up a big display of Black Velvet Paintings on a vacant lot in the heart of Dallas, not far from the affluent neighborhoods.

      The primary focus was to sell my assortment of Velvet Elvis, knowing that they had inflated kitsch value. (Manny in Juarez could really turn out those paintings.) Sure enough, those Velvet Elvis sold like hotcakes at inflated prices (sometimes $50 or more for a large one which cost me around $10 or so). Rich people wanted them as kitsch ‘show and tell’. I made great money that day.

      I had an old 1959 bread truck to carry the velvets. Towards the end of the day, a guy drives up and tells me he works with a movie outfit. He wants to rent my breadtruck to use in a new movie, Ruby (1992 film).

      We make a deal and he also pays me for a rental truck to use until they are done filming. They put balsa wood on the truck and made it look like a TV crew truck. It is hardly seen at all in the film “Ruby”. Just a vague glimpse. The tail end of the truck is at the top of the ramp – (17 second mark) –

      • herrqlys says:

        You’ve led an interesting life, HRS. I really enjoy your anecdotes, which you draw very clearly. Keep well.

        • HomeRemedySupply says:

          Thanks herrqlys.

          While I enjoy “telling old man stories” along with the personal therapeutic value of recalling past events, I also have entirely other aspirations with these anecdotes.
          Despite the genetic trait of Texans as braggarts, that is not actually my ultimate objective with stories and anecdotes.

          We all have had personal experiences which can offer others insight or stimulate creative juices to flow.
          Hopefully, some of these anecdotes help others along their path.
          Also, when members, or James Corbett and his guests tell a little about themselves, it increases the affinity which we have for each other.

          Now, I look at those Roadsiding days as having an almost “anarchist, agorism, voluntaryism” flavor. Those days were before the internet and I was in the guerrilla economy. Trying to be independent and survive with few resources within the fabricated, stilted system.
          Currently, I think many people are part of the guerrilla economy.

          And we all learn things along our path in life. I like to know what others learn on their path. I like hearing other people’s stories.

          I have had some real “wake up” moments, such as Money for Nothing.

          And sometimes I have had great success and great failures.

      • candlesnstones says:

        kitsch *scribble scribble* you colorful word people god luv ya 1. art, objects or designe considered to be in poor taste because of excessive garnishness or sentimentality, but sometimes appreciated in an ironic or knowing way
        2. Thomas Kinkade …thomas kinkade?? Is he really that bad??

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      Some of those roadsiding moments, really imprint on a person’s mind…
      …the black projects of New Orleans when I watched a kid buy a treat from the ice cream truck. The truck looked like an armored truck with only a 6 inch window flap. The kid would stick his hand in through the flap with a bill and pull out a Popsicle.

      Naked Customer
      Selling jeans spread out on about a dozen tables in the black ghetto, I would hire a helper to stand at the back of my truck with an unloaded shotgun. I saw ghettos in many different cities. One “shotgun helper” was this 20 year old guy from Ithaca, NY who literally could not read and could get lost riding a bike because he couldn’t read street signs. He was hard to understand if you weren’t use to his speech.
      In St Louis, one week we sold a 1,000 pair on a street corner at $10 each. A couple from Austin was up touring the city and stopped. The guy from Austin asked my helper where he could try on the jeans. My helper mumbles “In the back of the truck.” Typically, a person would climb in the back of my truck, pull down the rear door and try on the jeans while inside the back of the truck.
      A while later, the Austin guy’s wife comes up to me and we can’t find her husband. Then in the distance, we see him running down the street towards us in exhausted panic.

      Here’s the scoop:
      The guy from Austin climbed into the wrong truck. He climbed into the back of a liquor delivery truck (the driver had stopped to buy jeans). The guy from Austin had pulled down the door and stripped down to his underwear. Suddenly, the liquor truck driver takes off with the truck while the Austin guy is in his skivvies. The truck driver is behind on his deliveries, because he stopped to buy jeans which was against company policy. The Austin guy starts banging on the side of the truck and making noise. While yelling and banging with one hand, his other hand is holding the rear truck door closed so he is not exposed to everyone while standing in his underwear. The truck driver thinks it is someone trying to steal the liquor, so the driver swerves back-n-forth, drives faster and heads for a police station.

      Finally, at a traffic light with a line full of stopped cars, the Austin guy jumps out of the truck onto the street while still in his underwear. He runs up to the driver’s door and explains what happened. The driver lets him get his pants back on, but says that he can’t drive him back to the jean lot. So, the Austin guy had to hoof it back. (I pieced this story together because the liquor driver came by the next day to fill me in.)

      From ghetto partner to Hollywood actor

    • candlesnstones says:

      You were on the right track if youre willing to compromise your principles for the sake of profits. It was a wash because the labor was not properly utilized. Do you have a product to sell or are you opening a strip club.
      Ok sunglasses and babes in bikinis… Set up your stuff and have the babes assist the customer by helping him put on the glasses. Better yet only she touches the merchandise. But you still alienate the ladies so get a couple hunks in speedos. Presentation is everything so make certain the customer thinks theyre buying sunglasses.
      Whats that saying? ‘Sex sells and absolute sex sells absolutely.’ sump like that

  2. Richard Ran says:

    Some more citizen journalism exposing the CNN-circus for what it is (repost):

    The staged demo itself seems to have been prepared by the London Fatwa Council (check their site for more info).

    Kind regs from Amsterdam,

  3. An architect says:

    Thanks guys. Too bad there were no good news as I’m very fond of them.
    You both look tied, but you James also look worried. Hope that everything’s ok.

  4. PeaceFroggs says:

    I’ve come to realize that most tenured News Anchors, International Reporters, News Papers Editors etc…work for their countries intelligence agencies.
    (There motto is basically– The ends justify the means –)

    Bill Cooper use to say: “this is the age of deception”.


    “Orwellian Lemonade Stand Society”

    I remember when I was a child, people driving on highways here in Canada would throw their garbage out of the car windows as they traveled along at speeds of 100 km/h, and somehow this was normal behavior.

    It wasn’t until governments passed laws in the late 70’s early 80’s, making littering illegal and police enforcing these laws that lead to a shift in the collective consciousness which helped curb the publics bad habits. Same can be said about drinking and driving laws, smoking in bars laws, seatbelt laws etc…

    It can be argued that society back then was free’er in a sense, with less laws and with less regulation, however looking back on it now, I’m glad they passed those laws. That said however, I believe shutting down lemonade stands is taking this just a bit to far.

    • candlesnstones says:

      Oh those childhood memories… We all have them.. 1966ish im peering out the window of my grandparents cadillac at the most amazing thing. Dressed in the most beautiful and brightest violet along with his furry fedora was this unbelievable black person walking down the sidewalk. My eyes had to be the size of silver dollars as he looked towards us. But what i remember is what i was thinking. When he saw me looking at him he smiled. I have no idea why, most likely he just liked kids… But i was shocked that he could smile at all… how could anyone black smile…. After all, youre BLACK! …the joy of childhood

  5. herrqlys says:

    At first I thought that sharing these videos would be off topic, but then I drew a direct line between Vladimir Putin actually having something to do with Syria, among other things, and Christiane Amanpour talking to Vladimir Putin about a Syrian boy. Putin seemed like the more important subject here.

    The Putin Interviews Part 1 English Subtitles (57:50 mins)

    The Putin Interviews Part 2 English Subtitles (57:41 mins)

    Parts 3 & 4 are due out in the near future.
    I was really impressed with the fluency of Stone’s translator.

  6. herrqlys says:

    The remaining episodes of Oliver Stone’s work became available later in the day:

    The Putin Interviews – Part 3 English subtitles (58:22 mins)

    The Putin Interviews – Part 4 English subtitles (56:38 mins)

    • herrqlys says:

      Fortunately for me I had downloaded the videos before all of them were effectively censored on YouTube. We are not allowed to hear the truth about anything if the-powers-that-shouldn’t-be can help it.

      The best that can be hoped for is that Showtime received large viewing numbers during this past week’s broadcasts.

  7. herrqlys says:

    I’d read the gist of this article somewhere before. The knowledge that Libyan, Ukrainian. and Iraqi sovereign gold/silver reserves were stolen during the military chaos in those countries merely adds to the story.

    Earlier elsewhere I had posted, in a somewhat disjointed way, about how major events need several facets to succeed as an actionable plan. The list of French objectives detailed in the article show how one party to an event can develop dynamic participation after it becomes apparent that the planned event has a feature they consider of vital interest.

    But let’s not give the French all the credit for motive as far as gold and silver are concerned. The US and British bullion exchanges are always short of physical bullion to underwrite their futures paper, because there are always troublemakers wanting to receive physical delivery on the contract expiry date.

    Most punters gladly take a cash premium as settlement, which is incredible when you think of it: accepting unbacked currency for a hard asset which is a proven store of value, and has been for most of man’s trading history.

    • herrqlys says:

      And censorship moves ever onward.

      The ASheepNoMore article had referenced the US government FOIA copy of that HRC email, but the government website had thereafter taken down the link. So to re-establish viewing of the email text, the author provided the web cache link, which Google has now since blocked.

      So how is the Freedom Of Information Act to be really interpreted? Probably as only being a sop for public consumption.

      Before the Olympics finally become exposed as just another corrupt rich man’s profit opportunity, like FIFA’s World Cup, maybe news whack-a-mole will be installed as a medal sport.

  8. herrqlys says:

    What General Smedley D. Butler, USMC said in his tiny volume War Is A Racket (1935)
    revealed some truth on the reality of the world we live in, and now we can appreciate a similar truth that was told several decades before that, but which is only now starting to make it into the general public’s consciousness.

    [Research reveals that John Swinton (1829-1901), after moving to New York, wrote an occasional article for the New York Times and was hired on a regular basis in 1860 as head of the editorial staff. After holding this position throughout the Civil War, he left the paper in 1870 and became active in the labor struggles of the day. He subsequently served eight years in the same position at the New York Sun, and later published a weekly labor sheet, John Swinton’s Paper.

    The following remarks were apparently made by Swinton, then the pre-eminent New York journalist, probably one night in 1880. Swinton was the guest of honor at a banquet given him by the leaders of his craft. Someone who knew neither the press nor Swinton offered a toast to the independent press. Swinton outraged his colleagues by replying:

    “There is no such thing, at this date of the world’s history, as an independent press. You know it and I know it.

    There is not one of you who dares to write your honest opinions, and if you did, you know beforehand that it would never appear in print. I am paid weekly for keeping my honest opinions out of the paper I am connected with. Others of you are paid similar salaries for similar things, and any of you who would be so foolish as to write honest opinions would be out on the streets looking for another job. If I allowed my honest opinions to appear in one issue of my paper, before twenty-four hours my occupation would be gone.

    The business of the journalists is to destroy the truth, to lie outright, to pervert, to vilify, to fawn at the feet of mammon, and to sell his country and his race for his daily bread. You know it and I know it, and what folly is this toasting an independent press?

    We are the tools and vassals of the rich men behind the scenes. We are the jumping jacks, they pull the strings and we dance. Our talents, our possibilities and our lives are all the property of other men. We are intellectual prostitutes.”]

    Extracted from:

    For a long, long time humankind has had the same level of basic intellect that we have today. People have always been shrewd. The greatest difference, now, is the sheer volume of information available to the peoples of the world, although modern culture may develop neural structures that weren’t widely in evidence in the distant past. It remains to be seen what other truths were also revealed not that long ago and just haven’t yet reached the public’s light of day.

  9. madmovond says:

    Sounds like Japan is taking notes from the Cardassians. Trials are merely a formality for the government to exploit their victims and flex their muscles as they get to a 100% conviction rate. Rights are just warm and fuzzy talking points for the corrupt to spout at their brainwashed constituents to make them feel like they’re a worthy part of the system. Soon they’ll even start wearing pointy shoulder pads that are clearly meant for fatally spear tackling people whenever the opportunity presents itself.

  10. herrqlys says:

    A lot of people are waking up to the perfidy in the lame-stream-media. And some are not usually so gullible. Phil Butler is a policy investigator and analyst, a political scientist, and expert on Eastern Europe.

    “Boris Berezovsky, Vladimir Gusinsky, and top Putin hater the Yukos Oil mafioso Mikhail Khodorkovsky were literally the Three Stooges of post Soviet profiteering inside Russia before Putin put an end to it.”

    “The same people who choreographed Russia’s ‘Vietnam in Afghanistan’ are linked up with American media, business, and the greater strategy to profit from the loss of the Russian people.”

    “And to think I used to wait to watch Christiane Amanpour live from wherever America was delivering some freedom. Little did I know it was all for show.”

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