Interview 1417 – New World Next Week with James Evan Pilato

01/31/201918 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 / BitTube / YouTube / DTube or Download the mp4

Story #1: 9/11 Judge Rushed From Guantánamo In Medical Emergency

Defence Lawyers In 9/11 Case Seek Dismissal Of New Judge

Story #2: Taiwan School Bank Experiment – Money Lessons for Life

“I Will Never Agree to Something That’s Illegal.”

Facebook Ripped Off Game-Playing Kids And Their Parents In Multi-Year “Friendly Fraud” Scheme

Facebook Pays Teens To Install VPN That Spies On Them

Story #3: “I’m Not Going to Enforce That” – Sheriffs Disobey New Anti-Gun Laws, Refuses To Disarm Citizens

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  1. m.clare says:

    Inteelligent conversation.
    Respectful exchange of ideas.
    Disagree without being disagreeable.
    Thought provocation absent sensationalization and marketing.

    Our elected representatives and professional journalists have been trained to interact with sarcasm, anger and belligerent name calling which promote divide and conquer tribalism… difficult to distinguish professional wrestling and roller derbies from the 6:00 news.

  2. n4x5 says:

    If the sheriffs refuse to enforce – and, more substantially, actively defend people from enforcement of – unconstitutional laws, why now, for this particular case? This speaks to the capricious nature of the whole process in practical terms, its dependence on the discretion / preferences of people in key positions, in stark contrast to notions of ironclad self-consistent jurisprudence. (Not that this is a profound revelation, but it bears repetition from time to time.) Ideally, such episodes of conflicting legal codes and officials would prompt the interested parties to examine the fundamental concepts of statutory law and government “legitimacy” and perhaps even entertain the idea of some alternatives. Realistically, what will mostly happen is that the opposing camps will start with their preferred outcomes and then work backwards to construct ad hoc justifications for them, couched in the language of universal principles and legal frameworks, naturally accompanied by predictable vitriol for the other side.

    At another level, it isn’t hard to see how acting as protector could endear sheriffs to people who see them as a bulwark against tyranny, and how this effect in turn could potentially sway those same people to turn a blind eye to the sheriffs’ departments’ own misdeeds.

    • NES says:

      I have to say–What? Brainy.

      • n4x5 says:

        Maybe it was a bit pedantic / unclear. In more concrete terms: the “anti-gun” crowd will begin with its preferred outcome – whatever form of disarmament it currently advocates – and then put together an argument in its favor, supported by selective cherry-picked favorable legal principles / precedents; maybe, for instance, something akin to the idea of the supposed supremacy of states’ rights, if the disarmament law is a state law. The “pro-gun” crowd will likewise begin with its preferred outcome – effective resistance to the disarmament – and then put together an argument in its favor, supported by selective cherry-picked favorable legal principles / precedents; maybe, for instance, again the states’ rights argument if the disarmament law is a federal law (and a state law opposes it), or by simply citing the Second Amendment. (Also we will see the usual rhetoric characterizing the opposition as “right-wing extremists” / “left-wing extremists” / etc.; you know the drill.) The point being that the various bodies of law in various jurisdictions are a confusing contradictory mess of often-vague, inconsistently applied garbage, with plenty for an advocate of virtually any cause to selectively cite in support of his / her side. Realizing this, the astute observer should at least begin to question the whole concept of “legitimacy” of the current legal system and think about serious reforms / alternatives.

        • generalbottlewasher says:

          N4x5. You make a good case about how screwed up the ” various bodies of law…” are. You have me thinking how the ”Wall” has became a symbol of how bankrupt our judicial system has become. The judicial system was the wall , and it use to get the job done . Now its failed. The penal mentality is pervasive and is disassociated the American people from a moral reality. The penitentiary is replacing the Courtroom as the symbol of the American Legal System. Immigration law is now being characterized as a physical wall, An actual Wall. The higher ideals giving credence to our legal system have all but vanished. We are now followers of Cassius turning our back on Cicero.

        • NES says:

          “Realizing this, the astute observer should at least begin to question the whole concept of “legitimacy” of the current legal system and think about serious reforms/alternatives.”

          Agree but don’t see reforms, in the extent required, to be practical or possible. (Apparently, my brain was in slow-mode yesterday when I first read your comment.)

          • n4x5 says:

            I doubt reforms would be realistic either, but from the perspective of someone truly questioning the foundations of the status quo for the first time, honestly thinking about alternatives would likely entail first thinking about reforms and deeming them impossible / inadequate. Thus I deliberately included the word.

  3. NES says:

    Do you think FB is predatory? Gads! Their actions mirror and have long mirrored those of a syndicated crime organization/government rather than a social media website. Wait! I forgot, they are.

    Have to agree with JC. The Taiwan school argument is rather silly, given the circumstances. My question is why this video was released with English subtitling for Western viewers? Do parents fighting the ‘system’ promote a China to the West as a country that respects individual rights? It appears that is what the video’s central message really is, however silly the subject. We know China is definitely NOT a country that promotes respect for individuals or their rights–history will out on that count, President for Life, Xi.

    Finally, the sheriff. He is doing his job with some common sense. OMG! Common sense! Since Obummer, Constitutional law has become a joke among law makers who see themselves as righteous. The state of WA politicos are attempting to deny a RIGHT guaranteed by the US Constitution–2nd Amendment. Unless that Amendment is repelled by the majority of the public they are violating the Constitution. This is not a Federal marijuana law made to empower profiteers. It’s the Constitution–the Law of the Land.

    IMO, the sheriff deserves big kudos for being aware of and willing to enforce Constitutional Law and the rights of all citizens, clearly unlike the lawmakers in WA State. I am not a gun owner and I don’t like them. Guns are made for killing. Nevertheless, I say GOOD for him. He’s the guy everyone hopes for when their rights are being violated. Apparently, he’s not the typical stupid bureaucrat with a weapon strapped to his hip–at least not in this argument.

  4. calibrator says:

    It may be a case of semantics but schools aren’t social experiments, they are indoctrination institutions plain & simple.

    Regardless which system they are in: They are there to make sure the sheep are goaded into the “right” direction.

    But that’s not even the problem.

    Some of the stuff that gets implanted into kids whether they like it or not actually makes sense (for example: math, language skills).

    The problem is, that too many people think that schools will make people “better”.

    For instance, in Germany pupils are taught in history lessons that the Nazis gassed the Jews.

    My point isn’t if that teaching is legitimate or not but *why* it is being taught.

    Every “do-gooder” will now scream in anguish and exclaim that this schooling leads to the kids growing up into better people and that the genocide will be prevented this way.

    But is that actually the case?

    In my opinion this is a fallacy.

    History shows us that some of the biggest criminals – including US presidents – were highly educated (indoctrinated) people.
    Some of those had even studied and/or practiced the law, among them Nixon and Obama.
    Actually there are even more lawyers among US presidents: Bill Clinton, who is famous for respecting women’s rights, Woodrow Wilson (old favorite of mine who sold out the whole country for his vanity).
    In fact 25 of 45 presidents are “lawyer presidents” – and they are still chosen (by TPTB) because they are *willing* executives, war-profiteers, drone-killers and general human rights abusers.

    Of course they weren’t Hitler.

    But did their nice educations prevent them from killing countless people for the most nefarious reasons?


    These schools actually enabled these people and made them into creatures that willfully worked (those that didn’t got their brain blown away).

    The biggest advantage that those fancy ivy league institutions – for example – have is that they connect people. People that later have access or get accesses because their buddies were also Skull & Bones or whatever.

    So schools aren’t making “better persons”.

    At most they make “better sheep”

    • calibrator says:

      I see there are some really nasty “typos” in there 😉
      It’s a pity that posts can’t be edited as long as people haven’t replied.

    • FIW says:

      So true, the best lessons I ever had in being a deasant person, empathy and general good manners, I had from my family, the very institution that they’re, ALSO trying to break apart.

      Education, how ever high it is, does not guarantee personal integrity and moral fiber and least of all civil courage. Some times it doesn’t even guarantee the holder of it is particularly smart.

  5. HomeRemedySupply says:

    The gun thing.

    I have to laugh. Just this week, one of my brothers who lives in mega-liberal, control-your-life California received a letter from me. (yes, I write letters.)

    I relayed something one probably would not see too much in California.
    My grandson and his new-stepbrother (ages 15 and 11) share a room in a house they recently moved into which stands on 25 acres near a small Texas town.
    When you walk into the room, on the walls are several gun racks, full of rifles. It is a norm. A yawn and no big deal.

  6. HomeRemedySupply says:

    On the play money thing.
    I’m with Corbett.

    As a kid in the 50’s and 60’s, learning about money and earning money or the exchange of goods was full of trial and error. Ha…it still is.

    When I was about 5, my brother and I sat in front of our house for a very, very long, long time out in the hot west Texas summer heat. I think it might had been 10 minutes. We had pretty rocks, trinkets and old baseball cards for sale. But nobody stopped. (We did not even have a sign.) Some teenager rode by on a bike and I yelled “Pretty rocks for sale!” He just kept going.
    (I wish I had kept some of those cards, like Mickey Mantle and Willie Mays.)

    Sometimes, we would trade things with the neighbor kids. Toys or horny toads or whatever.
    There used to be a black-n-white TV show “The Millionaire”. Gosh!…I wished that fellow would show up at my house. I would know what to do with that money. And I would always have lots of Double-Bubble Bubblegum.

    Sometimes, you could save milk carton tops and get into the movies for free on Saturday, or go on afternoon TV for “Bid and Buy” with all these other kids bidding on toys in the “milk carton top auction”. My brother and I got a cool toy car once.

    As I got older, sometimes my Dad would pay me to do something, like sweep the garage. Oh! It took a long time. Lots of pushing with the broom. I felt like I worked and worked. When I told him I was done, he came to check it out. He said, “You can do better than that.” The statement impacted me. I was shocked. At that age, I thought I did a good job, but looking back as an adult there were streaks of dust all along the concrete floor.

    In late grade school, my brother and I would walk along the roads and highways picking up coke bottles in the ditches. Soda bottles could be redeemed for 2 cents. Within a few years, it became 3 cents. Sometimes we might make $1.20 after a week’s work.

    In the 7th grade, I got on the school lunch work program. My job was to carry out the cafeteria trash to the burn pile, (‘incinerator’ outside). I would get a free lunch card.
    Well, often I would bring a lunch from home and then sell my lunch to a classmate for 25 cents (a 10 cent discount).

    The concept of Time and Effort as a kid is different than as an adult.

  7. FIW says:

    My hat off for that sheriff! Now we only need a couple of million more of his kind, especially in Europe!

  8. manbearpig says:

    Clicking on the link below the new TSA doc leads to this most recent NWNW page.


  9. HomeRemedySupply says:

    American Lottery Scams…Bigtime
    I started going down the rabbit hole with the lottery after reading an article by Dave Lieber, and I am amazed at the quantity of dicey practices.

    January 31, 2019
    Identical winning numbers crop up in hundreds of U.S. lotteries. Are the drawings really random?
    …critics of random-number drawings contend that the identical draws, coupled with records identifying problems in several states with “random number” computer generators, demonstrate that the fairness and integrity of the nation’s $80.5 billion annual lottery system are compromised.
    …Using data of winning drawings in 37 states collected by the website LotteryPost, the Register identified more than 100 drawings over the past 25 years where the same game generated identical winning numbers within 365 days of each other.

    (The Register reviewed only those lottery games that select at least five numbers, because those games generally have a smaller probability of having the same numbers drawn twice.)

    In eight instances, the same winning numbers were generated in consecutive drawings in the same games in Arizona, Missouri, Oregon and Colorado, the Register found….

    Dallas area journalist, Dave Lieber, often does some excellent reporting. He is one of the few who has written about the North Texas water quality, including mentioning the fluoride issue. He was the only journalist who attended one of our public fluoride & water quality events at a Garland, TX theatre last May 2018.
    Exposing a $1 billion lottery scheme
    (4 minutes) –

    This North Texas website, Texas Lotto Report, is packed with stuff about the lotteries.
    How A Gaming Geek With Checkered Past Pulled Off The Biggest Lottery Scam in U.S. History and Flawed Computerized Draws and Lottery Lawsuits and more….

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