Interview 1393 - New World Next Week with James Evan Pilato

10/04/201830 Comments

Welcome back 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. This week:

Watch this video on BitChute / DTube / YouTube or Download the mp4

Story #1: One Click Closer to Nuclear Annihilation

Wake Up — It Is Two Minutes To Midnight

US Would Preemptively Destroy Russian Warheads, Envoy Warns

Anthrax False Flag Redux? Pentagon Gets Two Packages Containing Deadly Poison Ricin

Video: ‘Vice’ Trailer

Story #2: “Digital Strip Searches” Increasing at Borders; Refusal Could Lead to $5K Fine

Travelers Refusing Digital Search Now Face $5000 Customs Fine

An Arrow Through the Brain – Questions for Corbett #001

Dulles Airport Surprises Passengers with Facial-Recognition Boarding

Story #3: North & South Korea Removing Land Mines In DMZ

Is the Korean War Over Yet?

15 Years of Cannabis Convictions Thrown Out By Seattle Judge

Murders and Rapes Increasingly Going Unsolved as Cannabis Arrests Surge—Despite Legalization

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  1. HomeRemedySupply says:

    – New World Next Week –
    I like that term: “Doom Porn”. I’m glad James is trying to help guide the alternative media towards reporting the facts. It helps us all. So often, I see “sensationalism” pollute the waters and bring a poor image to the alternative media, which in turn makes it more difficult when informing “normies” about an issue.

    New Zealand – Dang! I just don’t know what to think about that country.
    Dr. Paul Connett and other anti-fluoride folks have been over there trying to handle the government on this fluoride debate. Corbett last interviewed Paul Connett in March.
    The New Zealand media tried to stifle the facts when interviewing Connett.

    Airport Searches – ANECDOTE
    Back in the mid 1980’s, I was dating my future wife (who at that time looked much like the actress Jaimie Alexander). Full of dating adventure, she was going to fly out of Dallas-Ft Worth to see me in another state where I was running a large, temporary women’s fashion sale.
    But evidently, her purse set off something with security. Grinning, security pulled out the novelty handcuffs and said, “Miss, we can’t let you take these on the plane, but you can pick them back up when you return.” She never did pick them up on her return.

    • heartruth says:

      re: New Zealand – a brief history for you:

      Spoiler: When the Economist praises the government as “out- Thatchering Mrs Thatcher”, and the likes of:

      Powerful neoliberal institutions like the IMF, the Asian Development Bank, and the World Bank exported New Zealand’s grand “experiment,” …

      you know something doesn’t pass the smell test.

      • HomeRemedySupply says:

        Thanks heartruth!
        …In New Zealand, it’s the idea that a benevolent, liberal state will look after its people.
        This self-image can be traced back to the period between 1890 and 1920, when the country became known as the “social laboratory of the world.”….

        Interesting reading. I am of German decent across the different grandparents and their parents. Evidently, my great, great grandfather Myer immigrated to southern Kansas in the late 1800’s from New Zealand, hiding his money sewn in a mattress on the boat. I guess he had enough of the ‘great experiment’.

        • heartruth says:

          Interesting, you almost could have been a Kiwi!
          You still can, if you’re rich enough 🙂

          Thing is, this is not a black and white situation. There were decades through which generations of New Zealanders were (generally speaking) beneficiaries of many aspects of this ‘grand experiment’. Yes, even this needs to be put it into its historical context (e.g. colonization, etc).

          But the problem came when the wolf skinned the sheep and put on its clothing… (no pun intended 🙂 ). As the writer states, there’s still this perception of a benevolent liberal social democracy. Basically that horse has well and truly bolted and the stable door has long since stopped swinging in the wind.

          I’ve been thinking about ‘what happened’ (hindsight and all that). Perhaps the overarching picture could be one of a massive transfer of centralized ‘control’ from the state to …? corporations?
          Electricity is a good example. Most of NZ’s power is hydro. This resource literally falls from the sky, and yet:

          I also am aware of the current global context, and I realise that there’s no ‘going back’. Hence I am reading/viewing TCR content on voluntarism etc with an open mind and genuine interest.

          • heartruth says:

            I inadvertantly conflated the decades-earlier social reforms with the controlled demolition in the 1980s with my use of the term ‘grand experiment’.
            To clarify: Kiwis benefited from the earlier social reforms (which were seen as experimental i.e. ‘social laboratory’), but the ‘grand experiment’ of the 1980s referred to in the article (aka ‘Rogernomics) was the wolf in sheep’s clothing!

  2. scpat says:

    Defending Privacy at the U.S. Border: A Guide for Travelers Carrying Digital Devices

  3. mkey says:

    Mines are an incredible pain in the ass. Cheap to lay down, very expensive and dangerous to pick up. There are still some areas that are mine infested in this area, some 20 years after the war.

    A simple solution for the $5000 dollar fine would be to store everything you have on the phone (to a novelty USB drive, for instance) and then reset the phone to factory defaults.

    OR on rooted phones one may perform a full nandroid backup followed by a full wipe (factory reset.) ‘There you are “officer” teehee’ *hands him a completely empty phone*

    Recovering from backup could take just minutes. You could recover during the flight, then format again for boarding off lol

    • mkey says:

      Some ideas from the top of my head:

      1. have data stored on a hidden encrypted partition on SD card, tucked in a 64 SD card pouch, all of which are full with suspiciously named 1kb files. For extra meanness, each file could be password protected zip file. One SD card could contain all passwords to the files, in binary form three bytes shifted to the left lol

      “yes, officer, you take this binary number, apply ror 3 to it, then convert it to hexadecimal and ta-da…. what do you mean it’s not working, are you sure you applied ror 3… wait, was it rol 3???”

      2. I often toyed with the idea of developing a really REALLY annoying UI. For instance, an Android UI which requires a ten digit password to be entered between every two screens? Check.

      “no, officer, I can’t turn that damn thing off, it’s my company’s security requirement, but by all means, do go through all of my data”

  4. zyxzevn says:

    Important data can be put on a micro-SD.
    Just remove it from your phone/PC and put it in your wherever. I mean your reading book.

    What if you have USB sticks?
    Do they just insert them into their computers?
    From a hackers perspective, that would be fun!

    They will never forget the moment they used my prepared USB 🙂

    You can also just drop them on the ground.

  5. AnimalsArentFood says:

    Yay for psychopaths in power who just never, ever quit.
    Why would they though, when they get away with everything they do, regardless of how sickening, unjust or criminal it may be?

    For any of you travelers out there, Micro SD cards are very easy to hide.
    Until you arrive at your destination, hide your real card and keep a dummy card in the phone that contains nothing of interest (or, if you’re feeling saucy, a couple hundred blank files named go f**k yourself).

    • Fawlty Towers says:

      AAF says:
      For any of you travelers out there, Micro SD cards are very easy to hide.
      Until you arrive at your destination, hide your real card and keep a dummy card in the phone that contains nothing of interest (or, if you’re feeling saucy, a couple hundred blank files named go f**k yourself).

      Think about it another way.

      We are told by James and many others that all our smartphone data is vulnerable to the spying eyes and ears of the NSA, Google et al., even when we turn our phones off.

      Do you really think that taking out your SD cards at the airport during a security check will keep your data safe from the prying eyes and ears of these giants?

      Your flight is complete. You have returned the SD card to your phone. Now what?

      If Presidents can hijack your phone with messages, their spy networks can likely download anything they want from your phones/computers etc. when you put your SD cards/drives back inside them, using chip back doors etc.

  6. LeifNZ says:

    I seem to remember that “good news” can be put in these comments for consideration.

    Sounds like good news to me.


    • mkey says:

      That does sound good. I just don’t get what’s decentralized about it at first glance.

    • manbearpig says:

      “…At MIT Berners-Lee has for years led a team on designing and building a decentralized web platform called ‘Solid’ — which will underlie the Inrupt platform. The Inrupt venture will serve as users’ first access to the new Solid decentralized web…

      …a “personal online data store,” or pod, where everything from messages, music, contacts or other personal data will be stored in one place overseen by the user…”

      as someone near and dear would say “What could possibly go right??”

      good news out of MIT?

      you mean Noam Chomsky MIT?

      You mean Smart City MIT

      don’t bring me dooowwwwwnnn, Bruce…

  7. paul6 says:

    Why on earth are you using or any other URI shortener?
    URI shortener “services” are centralized tools to track users and potentially modify or censor content.

    On “fear porn“ and the “take out” Russian missiles issue:

    There was a Q&A with the ambassador that was not very clear but pretty menacing:

    • pearl says:

      Maybe James simply didn’t know that about short links. Not too long ago, I didn’t either.

    • Octium says:

      In a world full of censorship, print friendly versions are useful. I have handed plenty of information out on the street in paper form and have had to use short versions for references. It is always a compromise.

      Ideally, the screen version and print friendly version would show the short URLs but the actual links would be to the original URLs, however I guess that would require custom programming.

      And maybe God-le would rank the site lower because of it? (difference between actual and displayed content)

  8. Octium says:

    Perhaps an app that shows a “battery %1 charged” logo full screen until some secret button combo is pressed would be the solution the the digital strip search?

    People who work at airports don’t strike me as being too bright!

  9. mkey says:

    It’s Time to Abolish Political Parties

    Democracy going down.

  10. mkey says:

    Incrementalism: Enemy of Freedom

    Larken is on fire. The frog is simmering.

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