Interview 1492 – Modeling Solutions with Luke Rudkowski

11/05/201913 Comments

James joins Luke of WeAreChange for a discussion about some of the bigger truths behind the news headlines. Why does the establishment media (and the so-called alternatives who merely chase the MSM’s tail) focus on hate, fear and paralysis? Can we model solutions and cooperation? Is there a way to overcome our natural human tendencies to defend our team regardless of the truth? Find out in this far-reaching conversation.

VIDEO COURTESY WE ARE CHANGE: BitChute / Steemit / YouTube or Download the mp4

SHOW NOTES

WeAreChange.org

The Coming Anastrophe

Episode 366 – Something Big Has Happened!

Facebooktwitterredditpinterestlinkedintumblrmail

Filed in: Interviews
Tagged with:

Comments (13)

Trackback URL | Comments RSS Feed

  1. Ethan Hunter says:

    Great summary guys!

    Indeed, I do see a trend in independent media (Esp. Alex Jones) to now be on “Trump’s side”. Although I like Trump – I know he is not squeaky clean politically speaking, and the death of the Isis leader (whom apparently has four or more lives) is certainly proof of that.

    Although Trump seems anti-establishment, his cabinet and other advisors are very much a part of it. (For example, Pompeo and others remain and are still influential).

    Take also 2020 presidential candidate Tulsi Gabbard – whom is undoubtedly against the regime-change wars. However, she is a member of the CFR (cue nightmare organ music)!

    Anyhoo, both you and Luke I see as truly not caught up in the left/right divide…and I sincerely appreciate that.

    Don’t get me wrong, I still respect Alex Jones…it’s just that he seems to be passing a blind eye to Trump’s apparent faults.

  2. Arby says:

    I’m alarmed that a progressive would want us all to proclaim that we are doing good and there’s nothing to worry about. I give thanks all the time for the good life I have, even though it’s rather crappy. But I realize that it could be, as IT IS FOR MANY MILLIONS OF OTHERS, much worse. I live in Toronto, Canada. It’s relatively peaceful here. There’s lots of life here. I have coffee shops and restos and this and that. I don’t have much money (I earn the minimum wage although I’ve been full time, permanent in security since 1999)but don’t require much in order to have all that I need and much of what I want. (My life is small scale, rather than large scale. But who needs large scale?)

  3. Arby says:

    I’m on the Left, period. The Left: Those who believe that we should have socialism, or capitalism, for ‘all’.

    The Right: Those who believe that we should have socialism, or capitalism, for our tribe only.

    I’m leftwing and it doesn’t stop me from being objective. As someone who doesn’t even tell white lies, I will always acknowledge truth and facts whatever the source. But that doesn’t mean that I’m ‘not’ leftwing.

    • flammable says:

      People get sensitive of Left or Right because they automatically assume its just voting for a candidate that will force unwanted laws onto everyone.

      We can establish whatever political leanings we have by forming communities with willing participants.

      Our politics does not have to be limited to voting for government representatives to handle everything. It is our daily interactions and what we choose to spend our time on that should make the bulk of our “politics”.

    • Robert Smith says:

      I’m totally with you as well since I;m also a leftist who trusts the Corbett Report, although I don’t always agree with James Corbett on certain things, but he\’s an honest dude.

  4. manbearpig says:

    The show-stopper for me was 90 seconds into the discussion with Mr. Corbett’s big Truth;

    “Human nature is human nature and will never change and most people don’t really want truth”.

    The statement itself isn’t surprising; just that Mr. Corbett said it. For some reason. Really startled me.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      QUOTE from ManBearPig

      Mr. Corbett’s big Truth
      “Human nature is human nature and will never change and most people don’t really want truth”.

    • s.jamieson says:

      I felt the same surprise that it was JC who was expressing this gloomy truth, well, “seeming” truth. He personifies positive energy!

    • manbearpig says:

      Since that startling statement I’ve discovered another perspective on “universal expectations” of truth:

      Indeed, for those who seek to influence others Spanish jesuit philopher Baltasar Graciàn has (quite) a few recommendations, among them:

      “45 The truth, but not the whole truth;

      Nothing demands more caution than the truth: it is the lancet of the heart. It requires as much to tell the truth as to conceal it…”

      “99 Reality and Appearance,

      Things pass for what they seem, not for what they are. Few see inside; many take to the outside.

      It is not enough to be right, if right seem false and ill.”

      hmmmmm……… pragmatic if not laudable…

  5. zed says:

    I tend to see the mental gymnastics happen when you or any other independent researcher puts forward evidence that anthropocentric climate change is a sham. It’s pretty annoying to see relatively free thinkers hit a brick wall when factual information goes counter to one of their core beliefs, especially a belief that was created from obvious propaganda.

    No one is saying pollution is good but to see the only environmental subject in the forefront being about carbon when there’s literally plastic pollution everywhere including the Arctic and in our own bodies and the exorbitant amount of toxic chemicals/heavy metals in the food, air and water. Don’t even get me started on desertification and lack of nutrients in our food caused by monoculture and factory farming. Nevermind those obvious and tangible dangers everyone, it’s the carbon dioxide that you’re exhaling that’s the real perceived threat to the natural world. Stophaving children, pay a carbon tax and live in a smart supercity. /s

  6. NES says:

    Most people really don’t want truth. AGREE and I’m not at all startled by your statement, James. You are correct.

    Proof? Ask anyone who has spent time among the psychologcial professions working directly with clients. Truth hurts people who have built a ‘belief system’ around a thing, place, person, process, report, study, whatever. I ‘believe in’ this or that is just one big juicy rationalization to stop or remove the pain of knowing a truth and to prevent incorporating its fact(s) which must lead to personal change when acknowledged. Truth is painful when change is the end result.

    I’m more surprised that anyone here takes exception to or is startled by his statement. I doubt he’s made a truer one. James, like anyone, has opinions, too.

    HOWEVER, he also stated, very clearly, thereafter that most people do not want truth IF . . .”it hurts them in what they’ve constucted their identity around’. As I said, juicy rationalization.

  7. manbearpig says:

    The curtain slips, and a lead player takes his final bow…

    TF1 is, according to wiki, THE most popular TV channel in France.

    Patrick Le Lay was vice president of TF1 and Chairman of its Board of Directors. In July 2004 he would notoriously exclaim:

    “TF1’s basic job is to help coca cola, for example, to sell its product. But for an advertising message to be perceived, the viewer’s brain must be available. Our programs are designed to make it available: that is, to entertain, relax and prepare the viewer in between commercial breaks.”

    “…Vice-President of TF1 when the channel was privatized in April 1987, Patrick Le Lay succeeded Francis Bouygues as CEO on October 11, 1987. He positioned the channel in a niche market for the general public and made it the leader in Europe…”

    In that same year he pointed out:

    “We’re living on ratings alone now. […]. To air a cultural program on a commercial channel at 8:30 p.m. is an economic crime! It’s still up to the State to bring culture, not private industry!”

    His career seems very emblematic of how “the tittytainment system” functions:

    11 On 27 July 2008, he announced that he would gradually leave TF1. On 31 July 2008, he resigned as Chairman of the Board of Directors of TF1, and Nonce Paolini succeeded him. His salary as CEO of TF1 in 2008 was approximately €1,930,000.

    In July 2012, he was referred to the Nanterre criminal court for abusive use of fixed-term contracts during his time at TF1.

    President of the Serendipity fund Patrick Le Lay then chairs the Serendipity investment fund, whose main shareholders are Artémis, the Pinault family holding company, and Bouygues (owner of TF1). This investment fund is in charge of the group’s development towards the opening of the gaming market in France and Le Lay created Eurosportbet.com, the online sports betting site of the Eurosport sports channel, a subsidiary of the Bouygues audiovisual group of which he was Chairman and CEO from 1991 to 2002.

    In January 2010, he was definitively removed from the management of Serendipity by the main shareholder of the holding company, Martin Bouygues. This dismissal completes a long series of steps that enabled the Bouygues group to definitively remove Patrick Le Lay from the shadows of power, both at the heart of the television channel and at the heart of the group’s new projects.

    President of the Stade Rennais
    On 7 May 2010, Patrick Le Lay was appointed by businessman François Pinault as President of Stade Rennais FC, replacing Frédéric de Saint-Sernin, who resigned for health reasons.

    On 25 June 2012, he resigned as President of Stade Rennais and was replaced by his predecessor, Frédéric de Saint-Sernin.

    Death
    On Wednesday 18 March 2020, his son Laurent-Eric Le Lay announced on social networks that his father had died of an illness…”

    but The Show must go on…

    Thanks wiki and deepl.

Leave a Reply

You must be logged in to post a comment.

Back to Top