Interview 1498 – New World Next Week with James Evan Pilato

11/28/201947 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 / / YouTube or Download the mp4

Story #1: No Copyright For Old Works

January 1, 2019 Is #PublicDomainDay - Works From 1923 Are Open To All

BitChute: No Copyright For Old Works

Episode 360 – Steal This Podcast (Please!)

Kinsella on Liberty

Story #2: Canadian Man Fills Potholes and Gets Pot, Coffee, Cash From Grateful Locals

Toronto Man Builds Park Stairs for $550 After City Gives $65,000 Estimate

BitChute: Getting Slightly Higher In New Hexico

Story #3: MIT Working On AI Knitting Software That Will Let Anyone Make Their Own Clothes

Become Your Own Knitting Factory

This Thanksgiving, Don’t Just Give Thanks. Pay Your Blessings Forward

You can help support our independent and non-commercial work by visiting & Thank You.

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  1. Duck says:

    Having extra skill is the dif between poor people and middle class people.
    Tec (like the CADknit or olde sewing machines) always needs skill to use- the problem is not that you need to learn to use tec the problem is people are lazy and have been taught to be consumers and just buy things. The same slide from high to low skill user is visible on the internet-from finicky desktop computers to tablets that actual chimps are able to use….devices that suck up the time we used to use to learn things, as it said in that book ‘the Dumbest Generation’

  2. manbearpig says:

    Funny… I believe I came across that expression “pay it forward” for the first time just last week in a pretty uneventful article posted at WUWT:

    “Asking if behavior can be changed on Climate Crisis
    Charles Rotter / 6 days ago November 22, 2019

    UMass Amherst, UPenn research suggests invoking moral obligation may help

    AMHERST, Mass. – One of the more complex problems facing social psychologists today is whether any intervention can move people to change their behavior about climate change and protecting the environment for the sake of future generations.

    “…If someone does something for my benefit, that creates a sense of obligation to reciprocate, but if I can’t reciprocate directly for some reason, I might instead try to

    “pay it forward.”

    …Watkins and her co-author found that when people had reflected on past sacrifices they were more likely to report feeling a sense of moral obligation to future generations. They then asked whether they’d be willing to pay a higher tax or make other actual sacrifices in their daily lives to help future generations deal with climate change, but in this they found no effect, but there was a strong correlation between a sense of moral obligation to future generations and willingness to sacrifice for the environment…
    Credit UMass Amherst”

    Is “pay your blessings forward” a new meme?

    • mkey says:

      I’d like to add that, in my opinion, the bystander effect is grossly fueled by the socialized mindset that is also instigating the NPC way of life. To never really grow up, for the entirety of your life to look up to your ma and pa gubment to right the wrongs and fix the broken, to be a detached onlooker.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      “Pay It Forward” was the title of a year 2000 film.
      It starred “The Usual Suspects” (Keyser Söze)

      …Trevor (Haley Joel Osment) begins 7th grade in Las Vegas, Nevada. His social studies teacher Eugene Simonet (Kevin Spacey) gives the class an assignment to devise and put into action a plan that will change the world for the better. Trevor’s plan is a charitable program based on the networking of good deeds. He calls his plan “pay it forward”, which means the recipient of a favor does a favor for three others rather than paying the favor back. However, it needs to be a major favor that the recipient cannot complete themselves.

      Trevor does a favor for three people, asking each of them to “pay the favor forward” by doing favors for three other people, and so on, along a branching tree of good deeds. His first good deed is to let a homeless man named Jerry (Jim Caviezel) live in his garage, and Jerry pays the favor forward by doing car repairs for Trevor’s mother. Trevor’s efforts appear to fail when Jerry relapses into drug addiction, but Jerry pays his debt forward later by talking to a suicidal woman, who is about to jump off a bridge….

      (5 minutes of 7th Grade)
      Assignment: …to change our world and put it into action.

  3. thomas.j says:

    No Copyright for Old Works. If it isn’t already old news for you then I highly recommend Project Gutenberg for old classics in ebook format:

    There is literally a ton of books there including some famous classics.

  4. mkey says:

    This is your wake-up call: You. Are. Not. The. Government!

    Easily triggered statists beware, this one is rough.

  5. HomeRemedySupply says:

    I like Corbett’s point in this “New World Next Week”.

    If anyone has some Good News that they would like to share, I would love to see it here on this comment board.
    (Some folks put some “Good News” on last week’s “New World Next Week”.)

  6. cooly says:


    Thanks for that link.
    She puts it well in just a few minutes.
    “We” did this or that. Right.
    Comedian Doug Stanhope has an old bit that addresses that very thing. I have alluded to it before in the comments. If anyone wants to watch it just search Doug Stanhope on nationalism. Pops right up.

    • cooly says:

      Lately when I have been replying to someone’s post, it shows up as an original comment. More and more frequently. Don’t know what’s up with that.

  7. exo says:

    J A M S !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! Back when I had my Vision Gator skateboard & the magic of the 80’s rang in neon echo-synth pop reverberation! I’m headed over to Mediamonarchy now for the first time ever to see if I can get a look at his knock-offs! Sk8-or-die duuuuuuuude!!!!!

    • CQ says:

      Re other comments above and below this one:

      exo: I still wear my antique, ripped, faded “Original James” (oops, I mean “Original Jams”). Never knew they were popular among skateboarders. To me, they’ve always looked Palm Beachy and preppy — like festive, flowery Lilly Pulitzer dresses.

      Gary: Speaking of sewing machines, my mom used to make at least half of our clothes (my sisters’ and mine). Dare I admit that I’m wearing, at this very moment, something she made eons ago? It’s positively falling apart at the seams and wearing out at the elbows, but I can’t bear to toss it in the rag pile — yet.

      thomas.j: Besides reading Project Gutenberg books, you can listen to them on Librivox and even, I just discovered, on, commonly known as the Wayback Machine.

      cooly: I’ll search “Doug Stanhope nationalism”; appreciate the tip.

      Mintaka: Congrats on signing up for permaculture design classes.

      mbp: Thanks for your tip on the Amazon fires! Sent it to a friend who, like me, quit contributing to the suspicious, globalist WWF years ago. (Its cute panda logo is deceptively ropes in dupes.)

      AnimalsArentFood (love that moniker): I “third” (after mbp) the compliment you paid the “sane” host of TCR.

      • HomeRemedySupply says:

        CQ, I like the way you acknowledged comments. There is always some very interesting stuff on these comment boards.

        • CQ says:

          Aw shucks, HRS, you’re such an appreciative fellow, you even express appreciation for someone else’s appreciation of others! 🙂

          Wish I could thank every single person in this thread, but I’m not familiar with all the subjects being discussed. Please know, all you guys, that when I have time, I read and learn from every one of your thoughtful contributions.

          P.S. Inveterate typo-fixer that I am, may I belatedly remove the “is” after “logo” in my above comment. Whew, now my shoulders feel lighter! 🙂

          P.S. to cooly: That Stanhope dude sure is “real”: He hits both funny bones and raw nerves.

          • cooly says:


            Thanks for the feedback. I’m glad you appreciated that little clip.
            I guess I would say he’s my favorite living comedian. Yes, he is “real”, and definitely not for everyone. He has no filter, and absolutely nothing is off limits to him. People often walk out of his shows when they bought their tickets not knowing who he was, what they were getting themselves into.
            If you are by chance interested in seeing more of him, two of his best specials are Deadbeat Hero and No Refunds. I think that clip is from one of those, but I’m not positive.


            • CQ says:

              Yeah, cooly, I found the nationalism schtick on this playlist of 50 videos: I watched one other clip from his No Refunds show (on a subject that interests me) and laughed ’til I cried. That said, his crude language, like that of many comedians, doesn’t amuse me, and I’m not down with all that on-stage smoking and drinking. To me, the props detract from his unfiltered message instead of enhancing it. But that’s just me. It’s “cool” how we truth-seekers are such individuals and not at all monolithic.

  8. Mintaka says:

    Some good news from the South Pacific.
    The end of the battery hen is finally drawing near (2022).

    Go roam you chickens!

    • Mintaka says:

      And on a personal level, I’ve just been accepted on a Permaculture Design course for next year.
      Hopefully to contribute in future to a “Back to Nature” way of doing things.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      Some of those industry guys have egg on their face.

      have egg on one’s face – “Look foolish or be embarrassed”
      This expression possibly alludes to dissatisfied audiences pelting performers with raw, free range, eggs.(Colloquial; mid-1900s)

  9. Octium says:

    Even though I have lost trust of the Mozilla organsation, this is potentially good news. It’s a project to collect donated sample data to be used for developing open source voice recognition.

    Currently, most of the reliable voice recognition technology is owned by big data corps and requires you voice to be sent back to a server where it potentially could be stored forever. Open source voice recognition would allow voice to be processed locally and in private.

    “To create voice systems, developers need an extremely large amount of voice data.
    Most of the data used by large companies isn’t available to the majority of people. We think that stifles innovation. So we’ve launched Common Voice, a project to help make voice recognition open and accessible to everyone.”

  10. sTevo says:


    A ‘good hearty burst’ reminded me of this from the unwritten laws of engineering…

    A little profanity goes a long way.
    Engineering is essentially a gentleman’s profession, and it ill becomes a man to carry profanity to the point of becoming obnoxiously profane. Unfortunately, profanity is sometimes taken as a mark of rugged he-man virility, but any engineer with such an idea should realize that many a pimply, half-witted, adolescent street urchin will hopelessly outclass him in this respect.
    On the other hand, there is no reason why a man should be afraid to say “damn.” On appropriate occasions a good hearty burst of colorful profanity may be just a healthy expression of strong feelings. But there is never any occasion for the filthy variety of obscenity, and a really foul mouth will generally inspire nothing but contempt.

  11. a822 says:

    so come on James Evan, don’t let your friend die a normie,
    that’s the elite’s MO, there’s a great Corbett report with Walter Block
    on roads, show him the way!

  12. scpat says:

    Local governments do not hire corporations to fill potholes. Local government maintenance crews do that. Local governments do hire corporations to build roads and reconstruct roads, and I’m sure that is the gist of what you were trying to say James.

  13. pearl says:

    It’s interesting the things that get mentioned around the Thanksgiving table, like this book for teens by Ray Kurzweil called “Danielle: Chronicles of a Superheroine”:

    “Now Kurzweil has created a novel and an unforgettable character-Danielle-to help convey some of his most important ideas. Danielle: Chronicles of a Superheroine, tells the story of a precocious young girl who uses her intelligence and accelerating technology to solve humanity’s grandest challenges. Now if only we can find more courageous visionaries like Danielle.

    “Written as an alternative history, Danielle’s journey as a driven young girl brings her face to face with many important figures from recent history and our modern world. Told through the eyes of Danielle’s equally remarkable sister Claire, a girl adopted from Haiti after surviving the earthquake, this story shows all readers a hopeful vision of humanity’s future-and how to achieve it.”


    And a video promotion by Joe Polish, Founder of Genius Network:

  14. Gary says:

    Mom was a Washington State farmgirl, and hated sewing with a passion. Dad was in the Air “Farce,” and in the 70s we were transferred to Fairbanks, Alaska where it often gets anywhere from -50 to -70F in winter. Mom made parkas from scratch for me and my brother so we could wait for the school bus, and hated every minute of it. She must have known what she was doing because they were very warm indeed. Other than that, she never made any clothing for us.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      Oh Gosh!…That is cold!
      I don’t think I could hack it.

      • Gary says:

        Alaska is fun when you’re a kid, even in cold weather. That’s it, unless you’re a real outdoorsy type. Being a responsible adult is a real chore in the winter. Hunting, camping or fishing is no fun when it’s that cold, either, so everyone stays indoors, except maybe to view the aurora. Alaska is for people who enjoy the Great Outdoors … in the summertime.

  15. manbearpig says:

    Hey Alexandre!

    What do you make of this:

    Environmental NGO sets fire to Amazon forest, takes pictures of disaster and sells them to the WWF and then pockets 300,000 dollars out of the 500,000 dollars donated by DiCaprio who was reportedly shocked by the site of these fires that raged for four days before being extinguished…?

    ?? not very unmitigated Boas notícias?


  16. taoss says:

    Here is a good news story:

    Boyan Slat unveils The Ocean Cleanup Interceptor

    >Boyan Slat, a young Dutch entrepreneur and his group, The Ocean Cleanup, have invented an ingenious collection barge to clean plastic debris from our oceans

    >During its test run, the collection barge collected macro and micro plastic debris in the Great Pacific Garbage Patch

    >In October, The Ocean Cleanup unveiled a solar powered device called the Interceptor to remove plastic waste from rivers

    >Of the world’s 100,000 rivers, 1,000 are responsible for most plastic that reaches the oceans. Interceptors have already been deployed in Jakarta, Indonesia, and Klang, Malaysia

    >The Interceptor may be the lowest cost way to remove plastic pollution and is especially cost effective in coastal countries where tourism and fisheries industries are prevalent

  17. I would like to give thanks for the sanity James brings to the world.
    Essentially everything James says is sane and he says those sane things with confidence regardless of how outnumbered he might be.
    That sanity and confidence has given me a lot of hope, courage and motivation.

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