Interview 1418 – New World Next Week with James Evan Pilato

02/14/201928 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: New Jersey Wants To Tax The Rain

Story #2: Scientist Cures HPV With Non-Invasive Method

StartPage: Photodynamic Therapy

Students Paid to Catch Diseases for the Republic of Scientism

They Actually ADMITTED There’s No Money in Curing People

Story #3: Disney News Knows Dozens of ‘National Emergencies’ In Effect for Decades

Interview 067 – Dan Hamburg on Continuity of Government (Feb. 28, 2009)

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  1. HomeRemedySupply says:

    Yesterday (Wednesday), after watching the TruthStreamMedia video, I read up on the photodynamic therapy. Interesting stuff which has various applications in the scientific literature. Using a chemical, which when ‘activated’ by a certain light wavelength, it releases oxygen. It is a great alternative towards targeting certain specific areas in the body.

    Again, I want to mention Ultraviolet Light Blood Therapy (aka Biophotonics or UBI). (Take out a small amount of blood, pass it through an ultraviolet light, then put the blood back into the person.)

    This simple mechanism for addressing infections and other body problems was first discovered in 1928. By the 1950’s, it was often used. But Big Pharma and the Medical Mafia came along.

    Last year, I had viral pneumonia. For $300, it was ‘cured’ in one day using the Ultraviolet Light Blood Therapy in combination with ozone blood therapy. (The two are simple to do at the same time.)

    A friend of mine went to specialists for 7 years trying to address a bacterial infection in her leg. Just weeks prior for surgery to have her foot amputated, she did the same protocol which I did above. When she went in to have her foot cut off, they decided to do another test. They could not find any infection whatsoever. The protocol saved her foot.

    When you scroll to the bottom portion of this webpage, you will see a lot of information about Ultraviolet Light Blood Therapy and Ozone Therapy.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      Some of the diseases and body conditions treated with Ultraviolet Light Blood Therapy and Ozone Therapy
      Fibromyalgia, Lupus, Rheumatoid Arthritis, Psoriasis, Psoriatic Arthritis, Raynauds Disease, Sclera Derma, Multiple Sclerosis, Pneumonia, Wound Infections, Septicemia (staphylococcus,streptococcus, pneumococcus), Lymphatic Infections (lymphangitis), Peritonitis, Severe Acne, Recurrent Skin Infections (furunculosis, carbunulosis), E-coli, Necrotizing Infections, Lyme Disease, Lymphoma, Varicose Veins, Peripheral Vascular Disease, Gangrene, Vascular Headaches, Deep Vein Thrombosis, Claudication, Diabetic Ulcers, Thrombophlebitis, Arthritis, Fibrositis, Bursitis, Nephritis, Iritis, Uveitis, Cholecystitis, COPD, Asthma, Emphysema, Sinusitis, Bronchitis, Tuberculosis, Hepatitis, HIV, Influenza, Herpes Simplex/Zoster, Mononucleosis, Mumps, Measles Infections, Viral Pneumonia, Polio, Non-Healing Wounds & Fractures, Inactivation of Snake Venom, Fungal/Yeast Infection, Decreases Edema (Swelling), Cirrhosis, Tetanus, Chronic Fatigue, Allergies, Neuritis/Neuropathy, Chemical Sensitivity, Botulism, Malaria, Typhoid, Seizures, Blood Poisoning, Diphtheria

      My comment:
      Note Mumps & Measles above…
      The vaccine industry and medical establishment can not have a cure for something.

      • HomeRemedySupply says:

        Measles, Back In The Days Before The Marketing Of The Vaccine
        (8 minutes)
        Flintstones, The Brady Bunch, Donna Reed

        (The comments below the video are interesting.)

        • manbearpig says:

          Well that was a blast! Friday nights when I was 8; The Brady Bunch and then the Partridge Family!! I’m gonna show this to a student who has a little baby and who asked me my conspiracy theorist’s expert advice yesterday about vaccinations! 😎

          (unfortunately no dare care center or public or private school will take his daughter if she doesn’t have doctor’s stamps on her “health care book” along with the stickers off the vaccination boxes stuck next to them…8-/and I Don’t think he’s into homeschooling… )

        • mkey says:

          I remember having the measles. It was sometime in 86 a year more or less. They were a pain in the but, both itchy and scratchy. I didn’t die. The end.

          Who knows how many illnesses got deflected by my organism due to the successful measles purge.

  2. cherub says:

    I figured out how to stop mass school shootings without violating any ones rights… (give the kids paint ball markers full of salt balls)

    See my newest video

  3. mkey says:

    Have you people noticed the new UN campaign, it’s going strong on local TeeVee. I can’t find its footprint online, but it goes somewhere on the lines of “leave your heritage to the poor children of the world”. Of course, leave it in the hands of the UN to spread the wealth. Goes hand in hand with aging western population, the final act of wealth redistribution.

    • calibrator says:

      Ha ha – cynism knows no bounds!

      Me having no family I’ll make sure that anything that is left over will go to the animal shelter of my choice.

  4. scpat says:

    Speaking of big pharma not wanting to cure diseases in order to keep siphoning money out of sick people, it makes me think specifically of cancer. Talk of curing cancer is always in our face, at least in the United States. The media, politicians, ceremonies at sporting events, and pop culture in general wants everyone to unite behind beating/curing cancer. They ask for donations toward cancer research in order to keep fighting it.

    Cancer is a very real problem, and it should be fought in a number of different ways, but I have this weird feeling about everyone uniting behind one thing, whatever it is. It reminds me a bit of the “fight against climate change.” I have never researched the possibility of the “fight against cancer” as being some type of scam, but I just get this weird feeling about the whole topic.

    Anyone else feel the same?

    • generalbottlewasher says:

      SCPat: yes indeed, have you heard G.Edward Griffins talks on the cancer industrial complex. He addressed some of that in Gootube videos some years ago promoting his book on cancer and the red pill movement…. I found it very interesting and informative but couldn’t tell you where it would be today. The cancer industrial complex reminds me of the corruption you see in
      “The big religion scamers of organized evangelicals”.

      • scpat says:

        I actually own a signed copy of his book, A World Without Cancer. It was given to me as a gift and and its been on my reading list for a while. I need to read that thing! Thanks for the reminder.

  5. HomeRemedySupply says:

    The Coming Recession – The Baby Boomers did it (by retiring)
    (49 minutes – kind of dry, but some very interesting points)

    Real Vision special
    Raoul Pal presents the single most important financial topic of a generation — the Baby Boomer retirement crisis. He asks hard questions while looking at different indicators and stats.
    For example: Pension Funds and the Equity markets, how consumer spending drops as baby boomers retire, how the Fed responds, how Japan has indicators which the U.S. should look at, age demographics and economics….

    • manbearpig says:

      gosh, I thought there was some sort of miraculous Grey Dollar phenomenon that would be spent by all those rich “anti-establishment hippies-gone-conformist-yuppies” so the poorer crisis-hit generations that followed could see the gradual phase out of retirement pensions and pay less…or something like that…:

    • manbearpig says:

      It might’ve been more constructive if I’d watched your video before commenting…8-/
      And since everyone’s got the flu these days, I just had another class cancelled! So I’ll watch it now!! 😎 and get back to ya!

    • manbearpig says:

      any sort of meaningful, perspicacious response to this video would require time, reflection and extensive analysis and confirmation of the speaker’s assertions.

      But that won’t stop me!

      It’s important to bear in mind that we’re listening to a banker/Fed-friendly interpretation of the state of the union. Indeed, at 25:45, in a nut-shell explanation of “why they were doing what they did”, (why the Fed bailed out the banks in 2008?) we’re told that in fact if you inverse the Fed balance sheet you get the curve for the labor force participation rate so

      the Fed, whether they were cognizant of the fact or not, he said, was picking up the slack for the the retirees and the declining work force, “this is all they’re doing, they’re trying to offset this…”

      He also made an interesting statement at 24:50: “The whole of the petro-chemical complex is tied to demographics”. Ok, but, it seems to me that If you’re just talking about gasoline consumption that’s one thing. But “The Whole of the Petro-Chemical Complex” would seem to me to be just that: slightly more Complex, as the Whole Petro-Chemical Complex is far from restricted to mere gasoline consumption in cars and this may be irrelevant to his point but…my mind blocks on this…

      “…The most important products and by-products are: petrol, paraffin, diesel, gas oil, and petro-chemical by-products – plastic, detergents, aviation gasoline, neptha, mobil, grease, vaseline, wax, butadine, asphalt, etc. In fact, nowadays thousands of products are produced by petro-chemical combinations…”

      Finally, his first reference to crypto-currencies was associated with the word “vultures” even if after that he went on to imply that, even if he was not yet Bull on cryptos, regulated (bank-controlled) blockchain cryptocurrencies were indeed probably the future.

      an interesting lightening peek at the baby-boomer consumption-driven economy and its painful decline in the U.S.. (the boom having been accentuated by increased numbers of women flooding the work force as well I would imagine though he didn’t mention it)

      anyhow, time to get to class…

      • HomeRemedySupply says:

        Good catches.

        Like you, I don’t take everything he said as gospel.

        My take-away, after slogging through the video, is that there is a trend resulting from the shift with retiring baby boomers.
        This makes a lot of sense.
        Daily, I see scores and scores of baby boomers who are downsizing and economizing.

        Equities (stocks of Wall Street) are inflated. The pension funds and their ilk bulk up Wall Street. The U.S. corporate economy (stocks) has relied on consumers spending money…money which they don’t have (credit). At this juncture, the baby boomers certainly are going to affect spending and pension funds / stocks as they change their life-style.

      • HomeRemedySupply says:

        It pays to have sick people.

        Unhealthy people. I think this adds to consumerism.
        It also tends to jive with the baby boomer demographic.
        ObamaCare helped to mandate the healthcare consumerism. Within the last decade in the U.S., I have seen countless new hospitals and strip center clinics go up.
        Healthcare is a large portion of the U.S. economy.

        There is that old saying: “War is good for the economy”.
        I guess if they run out of countries to have war with, they then focus on killing people another way, just slower so they can milk out every dollar.

  6. asendzi says:

    Okay. Now I’m confused. Which one is James? And which one is James? You both look alike now.

    Top notch news as always though.
    Thanks for that!

    • generalbottlewasher says:

      James is the one with the badger growing from his jaw and James is the one with an old skunk growing from his gowls. They look as handsome as lying Ted Crews with his new animal on his chin.

  7. taxpayer says:

    No, NJ doesn’t tax the rain, they tax the pavement. Since pavement worsens flooding, at least the tax tends to discourage something bad. This makes it way better than taxes we are more accustomed to, such as sales tax and income tax, which are penalties for earning a living.

    This tax tends (imperfectly) to reduce the chance that my land will be flooded by others paving their land. I suppose an anarchist solution might be for everyone to build floodproof walls around their land, but that seems expensive and might make the neighborhood kind of unpleasant. Any better ideas?

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      Rain run off & pollutants.
      I often shake my head at these municipalities and counties.
      They spray herbicides and pesticides all the time, and promote herbicide and fertilizer use by the private sector (landscape codes for homes and businesses).

      Nitrates (often from fertilizer or manure run off) in water supplies are a real problem with no viable solution for their removal. A baby, calf or human, can die (called Blue Baby) when exposed to high nitrate levels. Every Spring, there tends to be a rise in deaths.

      It really seems nutty to me, to watch pesticides go down the gutter and end up in the supply for drinking water.

      Permits and Fees
      Typically, most county and city codes demand inspections and fees when any type of construction occurs. Now-a-days, these costs are ridiculous. My son is a supervisor for a mega-company which contracts construction projects…he tells me stories.
      City codes and planning usually have their design for rain run off infrastructure. Codes also mandate how many parking spots a business must have in a parking lot.
      Property taxes are supposed to support the infrastructure.

      Rulers love to make the rules, as long as the rules are for everyone else.

      • taxpayer says:

        I did not intend to imply that municipalities are blameless, nor in general helpful. Merely that the NJ rule could be used constructively, and I’d like to know how anarchists approach the problem. Maybe that information is not available in this forum.

  8. manbearpig says:

    Trying to get perspective (not definitive answers) about this hip and green sounding “Rain Tax/Fee” I came across the following May, 2016 article:

    NJ Tourism Brings in Record Dollars

    The big news at the two-day conference was that the industry reported an economic impact of $43.4 billion in 2015, a 3.3 percent increase over the previous year. Visitations to New Jersey increased by 2.4 percent with 95 million people enjoying a plethora of destinations all over the state, versus 92.8 million in 2014.

    “For everyone involved in the state’s tourism industry, a repeat of last year’s excellent weather and a wish for even more warm rays of sun hitting the sand and surf is top of mind…”

    (But wait! I thought Global Warming was Bad?!)

    “…The NJTIA is also concerned about the referendum to raise the minimum wage to $15 per hour. The majority of tourism businesses in the state are seasonal mom-and-pop establishments that may be “forced” to lay people off. With the laying off of staff comes the decline in customer service.

    “The tourism industry is very dependent on delivering quality service,” Clark said. “These are discretionary dollars that visitors are spending. They save their money and look forward to a vacation. They could go anywhere, but they choose to come to New Jersey. If they have a poor experience because a venue is understaffed, that will definitely have a negative impact on all of us.”…”

    (But wait! I thought minimum wage was Good!?)

    “…The state’s tourism industry is a great revenue generator for the 500,000-plus people it directly and indirectly employs. It also provides a tremendous source of tax revenue for the state, counties and local municipalities…”

    (This question is certainly naive but why can’t these tremedous tax revenues be used to improve the stormwater run-off systems?)


    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      Casino Online Gambling is now legal in New Jersey.
      The keynote to qualify for playing is that your location must be in New Jersey.
      I wonder if this factor contributed to tourism dollars.

      • manbearpig says:

        Casinos contributing to tourism revenues…?…Geeee…I wonder… 😉

        • generalbottlewasher says:

          We have here in the Heartland an enormous number of
          ” degererate gamblers”. Many I know place wagers on sports in N.J. . I wonder if they , N.J. tourism officials are counting each transaction as an out-of-state tourist visiting the Garden State? Knowing the ilk of Guv’ment, I wouldn’t put it past them. ( it may be routed through Panama, but the players think its destination / origin is in N.J. from what I hear )

  9. NES says:

    Isn’t Oregon a US state that already regulates water flow? I understood there was an OR law that stated you could not capture water for reuse on your own land. Making a cistern unlawful and permits to build a home with such as un-gettable. The law may be governing a specific area of OR, I’m not sure. But I remember the discussion from a couple of years ago.

    That OR pumping gas thing? Been there. It’s was beyond strange. As well as having people pump gas for you, those who grab the pump from you when you are attempting to gas-up your car never feel it necessary to explain the situation when you are clearly unfamiliar with the practice (out-of-state plates blaring), as if all states have the same law. I asked for the reason I was ‘not allowed’ to pump my own gas. Not a single gas pumper knew the answer. Says a lot for the ‘Progressive’ political perspective in OR.

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