Interview 1564 – New World Next Week with James Evan Pilato

07/16/202086 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 / LBRY / / YouTube or Download the mp4

Story #1: Africa To Be Testing Ground for “Trust Stamp” Vaccine Record, Payment System

Gavi and Mastercard Join Forces to Reach More Children With Lifesaving Vaccines

Story #2: Serbia Scraps Curfew Plan For Belgrade After Protests

Keith Knight and James Corbett Dissect Voluntary Servitude

Story #3: DAN DICKS CENSORED - The Press For Truth YouTube Channel Has Been PERMANENTLY DELETED!!!

Dan Dicks’ Press For Truth

A 'Fairness Doctrine' for the Internet Could Backfire on Conservatives

DONATE via Paypal ➜
GoGetFunding ➜

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

Filed in: Interviews
Tagged with:

Comments (86)

Trackback URL | Comments RSS Feed

  1. GoodFolkBrendan says:

    Every time I open my browser window, I have over fifteen regularly changing websites prepared to load as my home page in my browser.
    Setting your most used and popular sources as your homepage is an excellent way to ensure broad scope and traffic flow.
    I have recently liked ‘Harry’s news journal’ to be an excellent aggregator of some notable streams. ‘doppelt so auf deutsch’x

    Also, do folks around here use telegram?

    • Jed says:

      That’s a keeper, thanks

      • Steve Smith says:

        Completely off topic because I am days behind on my videos. But hey Jed. I added to your poem/lyrics. Hopefully not screwing it up too much.
        I have been playing around with them in Gm. Haven’t been able to settle on a progression though.
        Hope you don’t mind me taking liberties. But your words inspired me I guess.
        Sorry if it is inappropriate to share them here.

        Cover your mouth slave,
        You’ve nothing to say,
        the trouble with truth is,
        it gets in our way.

        “Project Mockingbird” worked,
        way back in its day,
        but with lie after lie
        we forgot what to say.

        We paid the reporters
        ran scathing reviews,
        blamed things on commies,
        liberals and Jews.

        We killed all the leaders
        who stood in our way,
        We jailed the potheads
        and brought crack to LA.

        We’re still guarding the poppy fields.
        A most lucrative deal.
        We’re still waging war on words
        with unflagging zeal

        Our old pal Tim Ossman
        was a tool to be used.
        He played his part to perfection.
        But don’t be confused.

        We have an agenda.
        Plain for those who can see.
        We discredit those who spread
        wild conspiracies

        But it’s gotten too much now,
        its too big a task.
        We’d find it much easier
        if you’d just wear a mask.

  2. Alchemist says:

    Go Serbia! We just re-entered full lockdown over here in California (month 5) and many school districts just announced that school next fall is CANCELLED. I doubt we’ll see an uprising. Pretty sure everyone’s souls are crushed at this point and they have no spirit left to fight.

    Sad about Dan Dicks, but YouTube is for the broader audience and it’s probably too late in the game to proselytize.

    • I Shot Santa says:

      Ron Paul is going on about how these shutdowns are a boom for homeschooling. I suppose that is true, but mostly I think it means less indoctrination takes place. The schools here in fluorida that I’ve been around certainly don’t justify their existence. Is crazyfornia the same? Assuming you have an idea.

      • Stronghorse says:

        It seems Dr. Paul is correct. [As he usually is.] I’m seeing a very large amount of parents here in the Mid-West area of America that were forced to take on home schooling due to the Medical Martial Law tyranny imposed on them this Spring. Surprise surprise, most of them quickly learned that their children are learning more, faster, and both parents and students alike actually enjoy it.
        As a result, when some of the school districts thought they might be allowed to resume their “Normal” indoctrination schedules this Fall, they reported that a large portion of the potential student’s parents reported that their children would not be returning to the Public School Systems even IF they re-open.
        I should also note that in my area, there are very large contingents of both Amish and Mennonite families, who don’t rely on the public schools anyway. Now with the number of families choosing to continue with home schooling, some of the school districts are whining about the possibility of not having enough students to justify re-opening.
        Seems like a Win-Win situation to me.

        • I Shot Santa says:

          Thanks. That is good news. Everyone blames colleges, but the formative years are far more important. And they produced nothing to work with. I used to tell my friends going for their education degree that it was really a PowerPoint degree. They used it that much. I totally agree with the quote Gatto used in his book, Underground History that the public school system made parents caretakers of their children for the state.

        • Alchemist says:

          I’m curious… how are the Amish handling the crisis and what do you think will happen to them? I’m looking to get out of California and build community somewhere, but not sure where. We considered buying up some land near Amish country to learn their ways and maybe become trade partners:) whereabouts are you?

          • n4x5 says:

            I’m also interested in how the Amish are handling the plandemic. I suppose they’re mostly unaffected by it. Obviously most of us can’t do a copy-and-paste of their methods since our lifestyles are so different from theirs, but it wouldn’t hurt to take a look at what they’re doing.

            Apparently they often use go-betweens in cases where they want to make use of a technology but not come into contact with it directly. For example, they might get a non-Amish person to handle the website and orders for their woodworking business. Maybe something similar will arise in the general population when the vaccine mandates take effect as those who refuse enlist the help of vaccinated people as workarounds to do some of the things they can’t.

            • Jed says:

              I bought a re-built Atomic-4 motor from an Amish business in PA, I drove there with my tired A-4 and switched them out. I was permitted to do such as this saved me hundreds in transportation and “Moyer Marine” the go-between you mentioned, wanted the sale.
              It was a beautiful farm, they had modern tools in the machine shop but nowhere else, they’ve horse drawn wagons with car-like signals — a young man asked me had I ever seen the Statue of Liberty, of all the things to ask — idk, I wouldn’t say they’d a “1984” kind of society, more like 1784. They did great work though.

              • n4x5 says:

                I worked for a time in an area not far from a high concentration of Amish and Mennonites, but my contact with them was fairly minimal. I believe the signals on the buggies were installed after passage of an ordinance requiring them, ostensibly to minimize danger between the slow-moving buggies and automobiles. The high quality of the craftsmanship I suppose isn’t surprising when we consider that they own and operate their own businesses, as opposed to say grudgingly doing drudgery as an employee of a corporation.

            • Alchemist says:

              The last thing I would do is introduce technology into their world. Some of them might be willing/wanting, but thats only because they don’t know how bad crossing over really is. Their intuitions correctly warned them all those years ago. I hope they continue to resist and outsiders leave them alone.

              Trading music lessons for baked goods would be fine, but offering them modern conveniences would not be fine. That’s just my opinion, of course. I wouldn’t want to disturb their peace.

          • Alchemist says:

            I’m a little busy at the moment, but had to jump on real quick to expand on what I was trying to say…

            Honestly I’m surprised to see this attitude toward the Amish coming from this particular group. It is not ok to infiltrate their lives with the very thing we’re running from—technology—or to condescend their way of life. Did you buy into the idea that modern is better? Modern is superior? Are you superior coming from the modern world? These are rhetorical question and not directed at any of you personally.

      • Alchemist says:

        The public schools here are garbage (even the 10/10 rated) and I wish they would crumble without any children being hurt in the process. I’m slightly ahead of the game on this, so ALL the parents have been calling/texting me today for advice.

        Little did my fellow Californians know that last month the state screwed us yet again with the passing of AB77. This bill blocks access to charter funds for any new students. So instead of transferring state funds to charters to accommodate the inevitable influx of new homeschoolers, our tax dollars will continue to pay district schools to educate nobody. They call it “distance learning” though, so they have an excuse to keep stealing our money.

        So unless you’re well off, you’re screwed. In the Bay Area, for most families, two incomes are required to scrape by. “Distance learning” means you put your kid in front of a computer screen all day while trying to work from home; if your employer allows it.

        • I Shot Santa says:

          The official homeschool program in fluorida is also junk. From looking at the books and courses that Tom woods put together for Ron, that homeschool is comparable to most colleges. Not that the introductory level of college was that great when I went. And I went from 92-97. Of course, I’d already had a lot of life experiences and a ton of books under my belt by then. But I ramble on.

          • Alchemist says:

            Life experience is the best way to learn. I hardly bothered with that silly school stuff, but the parties were fun;)

            • I Shot Santa says:

              True. In many ways the academic stifled my success. Before I went to college i could start up an idea and just run with it. Afterwards, not so much.
              I was a serious student, but I certainly found time for those extracurricular activities! 32 when I started. In a college that was mostly out of state. Which meant it was a party college. The Mrs degree was a thing there as well. But they got boring as I got older.

              • Alchemist says:

                Bored with the misses or the Mrs? 😉 kidding. I’ve always been a secret nerd and loved school, but life happened and I paved a new path. Intead of college, I spent a good decade throwing myself out of my comfort zone and living the gypsy/ jet-set life. I probably would have “become somebody” if I had more support and finished school, but I have no regrets. I’m grateful for my journey. It’s like my whole strange life prepared me for this very moment in time. Maybe I have a special purpose, I don’t know, but at the very least I will survive;)

            • I Shot Santa says:

              I feel the same.

      • mkey says:

        This depends on one’s location, in my area people are pretty far from even thinking about home schooling. Kids are, for all intents and purposes, left to their own means. The average parent here considers it’s the schools purpose to educate their children. Even broaching this subject is going to earn you some crazy looks.

        I think all of this ties in with the apparent disgust of personal responsibility.

        • I Shot Santa says:

          Makes sense. Collectivism rejects personal responsibility. Hence its attraction to the weak.

          • mkey says:

            But what’s the actual percentage of the feeble minded and how high can it before everything falls under its weight. While I appreciate that highly socialized failed states are really not the best indicators in this regard.

            • I Shot Santa says:

              I live in fluorida. It seems to be close to 100%. All the jokes you hear about fluorida are true. I’ve only met a handful who don’t buy the official story. TV supplies all thoughts. Scary.

        • Alchemist says:

          Mkey- it’s like that here, too. I’ve been on a personal mission to make homeschool cool;) I do not fit the stereotype of a homeschooling parent, so that arouses curiosity and people listen. Truthfully, I never thought I’d homeschool (personalized school). CA forced me to look at it as an option and thank God! It was a blessing in disguise. Now the state is forcing everyone to take their kids out of the indoctrination camps. Ohhhh darn… is this too good to be true? It must be. Maybe this is their way to close the homeschool vaccine “loophole” as Sen. Dick Pan would say.

          • Alchemist says:

            Anyway, I know it can be overwhelming if you feel forced into it, but I have found the community to be extremely supportive and helpful in guiding newcomers through the process.

    • Darko says:

      What many journalists missed in Serbian presidents’ attempt to lock us down is him announcing that in a few months 2 million Serbs( 1/3 of population) will have to take flu shot-it -will be mandatory . It is necessary because we do not want covid to merge with seasonal flu .

  3. Arby says:

    The people have the power ‘if’ they have the numbers. The images of protests are not images of the entire population, Are they? Even with that, Toronto sure doesn’t look like Serbia. I wish it did. I wouldn’t feel so alone.

  4. geisha says:

    One thing every voter can do is to vote only for candidates that stand for individual freedom (I know: voting, but this is a way to stop or slow the speedy roll out plan of Brave New World/1984).

    Since strength is in the numbers:

    Dr Pam Popper has set up a platform, Citizens in Charge, that is centered around medical freedom – Simply: no vote for candidates which support mandatory vaccinations.

    She is also collecting information on law suits for individuals/businesses harmed by illegal executive orders etc. and working closely with other ‘freedom fighters’ (as I call them).

    Her organization has also prepared materials to give guidance to parents who want to home school their children instead of seeing them ruined by the more and more degrading and toxic (vaccine mandates, 5G, WIFI, social traumatization by requirements for masks/social distancing) features of the US public school system.

  5. paul823 says:

    Yep they’ve got Melbourne and the whole of Victoria locked down again with no freedom to travel to the rest of the country. NSW is heading the same way so no doubt the lock-up will work it’s way up the country. Time to stock up on TP I guess?

  6. Libertydan says:

    Relative to Dan Dicks being censored/scrubbed from Youtube;
    As the Saying goes among experienced Activists,”you know that you are over the target when you are getting flack. Yep, Dan Dicks must have been causing some problems for the powers that be. This should provide good reason for Truth Seekers to Seek him out, eh!

  7. alexandre says:

    I don’t know if it’s a tactic or just a “coincidence”, but I was trying to find a documentary about an air crash (TWA800) which shows many things wrong in the official version, much in the vein of any “conspiracy” video, and I found it with the exact title: “Silenced: Flight 800 And The Subversion Of Justice”, except…it wasn’t the documentary I have here. It’s another one, similar but with a complete MSM flavor. Then I tried another: “Broken Dreams” which also shows the corruption that went on when Boeing merged with MD etc, and again it had the same title “Broken Dreams” and it was also about Boeing and the 787 Dreamliner, but another film. Are they covering up everything that’s not MSM to that extent? Is this a tactic? Like you look for “Century of Enslavement” and it comes with a Snoopy cartoon called “Century of Enslavement” or something? And are they going as far as producing documentaries with the same titles to cover the real ones? I mean….WTF? Total spectrum cleansing of information or something? Talk about paranoia.

    Google and Youtube have reached comedic levels of stupidity for any serious research. But we’re dealing with religion here. Would an evangelic change to a Islamic channel because his friend suggested? Or would he instead cut relations with his “crazy” contaminated friend?

    The links for the real docs, just in case, unfortunately on YouShit.
    Broken Dreams –
    TWA800 –

    • I Shot Santa says:

      I was watching broken dreams, and when they got to the part where they shot the batteries and they caught on fire, I remembered I used to carry them in my rucksack in the army. think I’ll finish it tomorrow!

        • I Shot Santa says:

          Finished it. Disgusting. I’ve dealt with the FAA before, in a very minor role, after a plane crash several years ago. They were extremely professional. The one agency I had no complaints about. But I didn’t deal with the leadership. I know there were repercussions at boing over this; but I also know justice will never be served. But I’m white trash, while Boeing execs are great people. I’ll stick with being white trash.

          • Jed says:

            I’m gonna watch that one, I poked ahead and saw them interviewing Fritz — I know that dude— I sold him my Lightning, a Lippincott #12123, ironically the boat I was racing when I saw ft 800 crash — he was flying at the time and saw it as well apparently.
            His story fell on a lot of def ears, the issue was credibility— Fritz had published articles relating to a nasty divorce, referring to women as “mamoried morons,” questioning their right to vote, so they ad-hominemed away his eyewitness account.
            He had represented me once, it was something little like a 2nd mortgage closing or maybe one of my many battles with State Comp. Ins., he’s a lawyer as well as a helicopter pilot.

            • I Shot Santa says:

              Just now finished the flight 800 one. The other was on the Boeing 787. But flight 800 had me wondering about the flight manifest. Did someone need to be silenced? Trying to remember what was going on at that time, but there’s been so much! Oh well, I’ve plenty of time out here by the river. Shouldn’t be that hard to dig something up.

              One thing I take exception to with the video. The rule of law. He calls for a return to it. But the rule of law is designed to keep the power structure in place. Something I oppose.

              • Jed says:

                I can’t watch that whole thing, gonna go punch someone in the face, gets me too pissed off. I am an eye witness to this one, and will answer any questions regarding it.
                Best theory I heard was that they shot down the wrong jet, was supposed to false-flag either this country or Israel into a war.
                That time of the evening, you can sit on any S’ shore beach here on LI and watch the jets go by from JFK on their way to Europe, one every few minutes, like ducks on a spinning wheel at a carnival. On July 17th 1996 8:30 PM I was on Shinnecock Bay.

            • I Shot Santa says:

              Can’t blame you. I’ve still never watched anything to do with just because in Panama. I really have a hard time watching any war movies. Outside of the Hollywood ones anyway. Those are comedies. It’s the bullshit documentaries that I refuse to watch.

            • Jed says:

              The race I referred to was Wednesday evening Lightning Class racing out of SYC, Eastern Shinnecock Bay. I had a regular crew, everyone would eat and drink afterwards. Lightning’s are small one design sailboats, three person crews. It’s a “Dingy” technically, but I didn’t want to say I was out playing with my dingy — gives the wrong impression.

          • alexandre says:

            I think we have to divide eras. There was a ‘before’ and there’s ‘this’. Much of that happened when things were changing, everything changing from ‘that’ to ‘this’, so Boeing is not Boeing anymore, police is not police, jazz definitely isn’t jazz, and so on. Heck, the US is looking more like Equador. Some govt. agencies like the FAA are probably ok from some line down, until something higher comes up and then they obey like robots – or military. “Yes sir”. Mary Schiavo apparently knows a lot about that, even being as mainstream as it gets.

            There’s another one, about Swissair flight 111 (interesting number), about capt Juby (or Jubby? Jully? what’s his name?), the chief investigator that was fired as soon as he found traces of incendiary stuff on the wreckage. Official version: the entertainment equipment caught on fire – and there was no “off” button, so no one could turn it off. How’s that for Monty Python? One more for the list. Air crashes are perfect when the mafia needs something important to disappear.

            You guys know something about the Lockerbie one in 88?

            • I Shot Santa says:

              The system has always been rotten. From its beginning. They may (though I don’t think so) have meant to be good rulers, but they certainly intended to rule.
              It is definitely true that people have become so submissive that they’ll just automatically bow to authority. Even the most strident opponents of the state decry violence; though the state never hesitates in that regard.
              But the state is no less pure than it was in our mythological past. Shay’s Rebellion, the Haymarket Massacre, the sinking of the Maine, the list is endless. And goes back to antiquity.
              We are simply at a stage where nearly all have begun to devolve in their own morality. Not that I’m saying were ever a moral species in the majority. But there was a sizeable minority at one point. Or maybe that’s just my rose colored glasses of my youth. A youth that lived through a time of lynchings and the like.
              On Lockerbie, I’ve heard there were CIA agents on board who were called in by the Defense Intelligence Agency because of their lucrative heroin ties. Also that there was someone seen tampering with the plane in London. Been a long time since I have read of it, but that’s what I remember.

              • alexandre says:

                Interesting. Thanks. I’ll have a look, see if I can find some good doc on that. There’s a film that may be good about the TWA800 – the people involved in the Silenced doc are involved and the director is an ex-reporter from MSM who got sacked because of it etc. Not free though, I think. It’s on Netflix (suspicious but I’ll give it some benefit of doubt) and I don’t have Netflix.

                About Lockerbie, I remember some documentary about the “terrorist” who was absolved after almost a life in prison, something like that, but I could be scrambling eggs inside my tired head. As a “conspiracy-interested” individual I watch these Mayday episodes now seeing so many holes in the stories that I think these TV pieces are instruments to cement the official versions, nothing more, and the majority of “accidents” don’t smell right.

                You’re right, this shit goes back probably to Cro Magnon, except for the cowardice and submissivenesslessness of the people, today resembling kittens more than anything else. And I’m included. A ain’t no warrior, but at least I don’t fall for it like 200% of the people I know.

                I was gonna ask a question on the new Corbett video. If the argument “it’s for the common good” works so well, why didn’t all the past dictators use it? Why torture, jail, murder, oppress etc if all you need is a TV ad saying “it’s for saving lives” with a pink heart on it and people will kill their children? What’s different about those people and these people now? Or it’s just that they didn’t think of it? I don’t think this propaganda would work on aborigines or indigenous real people. Try to fool them and you get a poison dart in you yugular wein. But on “Europeans”? Piece of cake. Why so much destruction in history if a simple phrase can move mountains – or make 6 billion put on masks in 2 seconds? (There I go with my hyperbole again, ManBearPig would say).

                Answering to myself, maybe I should re-watch “The Minds of Men” to see how we got from then to now. Even though what you say is right, the battle for the mind is not so old. I took little more than a century to transform the minds so definitely and efficiently.

            • I Shot Santa says:

              I have to admit that even though I can see the path to passivity, I don’t understand how it worked. It’s not just one thing, that much I can figure out. Diet? TV? Critical Theory movements? Social alienation? The list is as long as we can imagine. And longer.
              Strange how the more technology we have access to, with information and connection far easier to get; the less power most people believe they have. I only know I’m not buying into it. Each of us are as powerful as we are prepared to be. In whatever way we choose. But so few bother to try.

              • alexandre says:

                “Strange how the more technology we have access to, with information and connection far easier to get; the less power most people believe they have.”

                Maybe that’s the exact purpose of so much technology. What, you think they would give us technology for our benefit? Or that “we” came up with that technology?
                The Minds of Men, as hard it is to watch, shows how much money and time they spent specifically to mold the minds, and the environment in which these molded minds would live in, I would add (Rockefeller medicine etc), so maybe they were successful and here we are. Or maybe they were not successful and we might see some surprises soon, but that would be optimistic and I don’t like optimism.

            • I Shot Santa says:

              You could be right. Also most people use the net for porn, video games, and watching senseless garbage videos. Anything except for pursuing education. And those that are trying to better understand the world often become paralyzed by thinking they must know more before they can take action. Very few, myself included,use it properly for success.
              And throw in Rockefeller medicine, GMO food, the ability to get through life without thinking for yourself; and you have a recipe for disaster.
              But we’ve all faced these challenges. We’ve just resisted them, to various degrees, and that makes all the difference.
              Personally, I don’t know how people can stand the lives they choose for themselves. I know an enlightened leadership would have tried to elevate the populace, but still; it is up to the individual to take charge of their own destiny. And no collective mind will ever do that. Nor will they survive what’s to come.

              • alexandre says:

                It’s totally up to the individual, yes. The more people worry about the collective, the worst it becomes. We can use governments as references; whatever they do, individually we do the opposite. They’re collectivists, we must be individualists. After all a collective is nothing but a sum of individuals. If the individual is sick, the collective is sick. But that’s just theory at the end. This collective fundamentalist religiosity seems to always dominate. Yet, individually we continue on our paths.

            • I Shot Santa says:

              Have you ever noticed that individualists are less likely to vote than collectivists? Despite their claim in the power of the group, the collectivist always votes for an individual to lead them. Or rather, to think for them.

              • alexandre says:

                No, never thought of that specifically, but it makes sense. A mass needs a point onto which to project its problems, one could say. (Onto which? Is that correct?)
                A great man once said: “The IQ of a mass is inversely proportional to its size”.

            • I Shot Santa says:

              Great, and true, line about IQ!

    • pearl says:

      Can’t be a coincidence. Thanks for posting the links, Alexandre. I’m going to check out the one on TWA800.

  8. padraig says:

    how oft times does wee jimmy refresh hims webhouse? is it daily? how many times does paddy need to log on. with a log. or fresh pickeral. ya. jes wondering….

  9. weilunion says:

    Right, James the people do have the power but only if they organize in tandem against a known enemy.

    Nothing can be imposed from up high as long as people are conscious and effectively organized.

    Individually, by ourselves separate from others, we can do nothing.

    Collectively we can change history.

    • n4x5 says:

      The people sometimes have the power under some circumstances in some situations. Do the people in Gaza have the power, for example? I’d say not. They’ve been under “lockdown” for quite a while. I’m in favor of mass defiance if it works, but it would be a stretch to take one or a few successes and generalize this into a widely applicable panacea. The current lockdowns aren’t representative of the relevant features of many scenarios. They affect almost everyone within a given geographic area, so the mobilization of large numbers against the lockdown becomes more likely (not that this is a guarantee of victory), whereas in cases where people are affected individually or in small numbers, it doesn’t work this way. My intent in saying all this isn’t to be unnecessarily critical or adversarial, but we should temper enthusiasm with a bit of realism. On the other hand, maybe getting overly cavalier sometimes is worth it if only to raise poor morale.

  10. bill_i says:

    1. “3,000 characters available” is not really true, based on my experience — why not change it?

    2. What is “media” for me? I don’t watch TV. I read a variety of websites of all kinds, left, right, and sideways. I’m subbed to the WSJ (I know it’s owned by Rupert) and the NYT (I’m aware of its imperfections), digital versions. I look at the Guardian’s site frequently (mostly because I discovered a subconscious connection to the old MG, when C.P. Scott was editor and owner — he died in 1932). I read Caitlin Johnstone’s pieces. I watch the Corbett Report (I even post links to it on FB amidst complex discussions). I’m subscribed to print versions of Wired, BloombergBusiness Week, and The New York Review of Books. I read books on a number of topics. I work in a corner of the tech business as a market research analyst so I view endless business-related websites all day, every day (ugh!) but know all kinds of people who work in tech who are good folks doing their best to help their particular companies succeed. They’re not focused on the technocratic side of things at all.

    3. It’s not practical for me to personally inspect overloaded hospitals in Houston, Arizona, or Florida, measure temperatures in Siberia or elsewhere, or wander around melting glaciers, so for these topics and all others beyond my sensory range I’m forced to rely on all of the above.

    Sometimes it just doesn’t add up.

    I’m aware of no end of Cold War shenanigans because they’re documented, and believe similar activities continue to this very day, but for situations lacking documentation and, as I lack a security clearance of any kind, I can’t prove any of it. Speculation is fun but it’s not the same (“…comment is free but facts are sacred.”).

    I know that empires have always had dark layers; empires have always risen and fallen. These patterns persist, no less than the corruption of wealth and power. None of that surprises me in the least.

    Still, I’m having trouble with the pandemic. (Much less so with environmental degradation and warming — causation is open to discussion for the latter but temperature readings from a variety of very different sources are not.)

    I find flaws with every opinion I’ve encountered (with the exception of those based on _The Individual and the Nature of Mass Events_ by Jane Roberts, but I’m trying to keep this short).

    It’s plain there is an actual pandemic in process (it’s easy to read about, say, Bergamo, Italy, or the Bronx). Recent events in the U.S. suggest it is not like seasonal flu, as some maintain.

    Sure “mainstream media” exaggerates and distorts. I’ve tended to focus on hospital/ICU overloads in “hotspots” and related spikes, obtaining info from different sources. After a hotspot appeared in the state I live in social distancing, business closures, and masks became part of policy. Gradually, the virus died down; the state is now opening, in stages.

    [SNIP – Please keep comments to 500 words or less. Longer comments can be split into multiple posts. -JC]

  11. Octium says:

    Congratulations Dan, you know you have really made it in the Alt Media world when you get banned from EweTube!

  12. mik says:


    I’m pretty sure you missed with story #2, probably it was not mostly, if at all, about resistance against corona fascism.

    When I first heard about protests in Belgrade I thought Huawei face recognition cameras are going down (haven’t found anything about it).

    Protests were conflation of many things: Kosovo problem, rigged elections, police violence, despotic government, current ‘rona situation,….

    I’ve checked protesters’ slogans on video you provided. Here are some translations:
    6:54 down with (until when) dictatorship
    baton hurts but betrayal creates…
    6:56 stop violence, don’t beat your people
    7:32 we don’t give up Kosovo
    7:40 no surrender (on Serbian flag)
    7:42 free Serbia from violence
    10:16 let’s look at grand Serbs, we are their descendants and not his (Vučić’) sheep
    10:30 no surrender (with picture of Kosovo)

    Words betrayal, surrender obviously go regarding Kosovo situation. Vučić (nicknamed Picousti = pussie-mouth) is known for shady dealings and now there are some talks about Kosovo that looks like “breakthrough”, I’ve heard also mentioning of territory exchange (utter blasphemy for nationalists).

    I have no one there, so I’ve checked internet and found this charming girl (in English).

    Her story is convincing providing some sources, but she is Slovenian, she is not from there and maybe some nuance is missing.
    Otherwise, she knows for whom the bell tolls.

  13. colosseum says:

    On the topic of censorship (actually, self-censorship) …

    Written in 2016 (therefore, still in a time of “intellectual freedom”), you could get one of the best-documented analysis on why face masks do not work, on this page:

    This was up until a few days ago. In an act of cowardice, they removed it. Not because “The content was published in 2016 and is no longer relevant in our current climate.”, but exactly the opposite.

    The content was TOO RELEVANT in our climate and NewCom Media Inc (the parent company of Oral Health Group) could not afford such brazen truths to “taint” their “reputation”.

    Fortunately, the WayBack Machine has still multiple copies of it, so you can still read it:*/

    And, since we are on the topic, I will also include this other excellent work:

  14. mkey says:

    Andrew Kaufman does the Highwire

    A refreshing meeting of the minds without off the cuff remarks and logical fallacy extravaganza.

  15. mkey says:

    A few stories from my todays up and about.

    #1 I went to the local supermarket to get a few kilos of lemons. Didn’t plan to take a mask, don’t have a mask and I don’t think I need one.

    Anyhow, not one other person (I’m not sure one should refer to these entities as human beings at this point) was mask free. Most of these people are tourists from all around the world, mostly central Europe. Meekness is thick in the air. Of course, most of these masks are worn improperly and I doubt even one of them could be, even remotely, considered sterile.

    Nobody broke my balls about not jumping on the bandwagon. If someone did engage, it was my plan to smack them over the top of the head with the bag of lemons and ask them what the hell do they think those are useful for.

    Quite a lot of people in there and it felt quite refreshing to get out. It does feel like “They” sans the pause button.

    #2 I went to the local bakery. This is a very small shop, you basically have a counter and for the past several months you could only ever see one customer at the time in there. I was second in line and was waiting outside for this fellow to come out. As he did so he immediately took off the cloth mask. Non sterile face mask, worn explicitly for compliance.

    I step up to the counter and the salesperson yells “you have to wear a mask”. I’m thinking, is that someone selling baked products or a clairvoyant medical professional who can gauge my medical condition and make an optimal on the spot decision what’s best for my health.

    I yell back: “am I allowed to make a purchase here without a mask”. We’re yelling at about 2 meter distance tops. She replies “you have to wear a mask”. I ask again the very same question to which she replies that they can’t let me in without a mask. I raise my hand in a motion that was somewhere between “goodbye” and “begone” and walk out of the shop.

    Of course, they will not see any more of my custom, regardless of the covid paranoia. I respect the proprietor’s right to set the operating conditions for their business as much as I respect my right to choose the venue in which I’ll make my purchase. I also think, with the coming economical hyper winter, no business owner can afford to lose customers.

    Lately, there has been a lot of propaganda on topic of issuing fines. It appears “inspectors” are very leery of issuing these as talking heads keep saying how we need to rely on the people to do the right thing. They are spitballing statistics about how 96% are wearing masks. In my experience, that stat is about 3% too low.

  16. cedomir says:

    I’m writing from Belgrade, Serbia. The mass protests were prompted by the new lockdown measures, but also against the stolen elections which are an even more important story. Unfortunately, NOT A SINGLE media outlet, local or foreign owned is reporting on the greatest electorate theft since Milosevic in the 90s. Brussels, Berlin, Paris, Serbian High Court and the Serbian Electoral Commission are all in on it. The protests are losing focus and momentum, and the predictable infighting has become the order of the day.

    • mik says:

      Great to have news from ground zero.

      Is it true Picousti (vučić) might sell Kosovo to some extent?

      And what interesting me most, did face recognition cameras survived?

      • cedomir says:

        Love the moniker 🙂 Of late we’ve been calling him Čićvu.

        Face recognition cameras are still up and new ones are being installed:

        Brussels is supporting Vučić to remain President with a majority in Parliament so that the Kosovo case can finally be closed (he’ll be able to change the Constitution). With Trump and his backers, the current US government is reneging on the plan for Kosovo as they just pulled the rug under the talks between Belgrade and Pristina. The Hague Tribunal prosecutors raised an indictment against the Kosovo President Hashim Thaci accusing him of wartime crimes the day before the negotiations were supposed to take place in Washington.

        I’m actually clueless to where this is all going right now. Everything seems to be up in the air. My guess is that Washington wants to regain a foothold in the Balkans having ceded power to the EU/Germany. Great power games dominate our regional politics. We’ll have to wait and see.

        • mik says:

          Oh no…are you saying you are not aware that face recognition cameras have been targeted by protesters??

          btw, hiljade.kamera and Share foundation, what a white wash organizations, EU and most probably usual suspects sponsored, if you trace their connections you come to European Digital Rights(EDRi), Trans Atlantic Consumer Dialogue (WTF). They will care for your rights….yeah, to be lost

          picousti would sell his mother, no doubt, worst kind of necktied baboons.

  17. mkey says:


    Causes of death reported on 4,942 death records of patients with a positive test to SARS-CoV-2 were analyzed (15.6% of total deaths reported to the COVID-19 Surveillance System of the ISS until May 25th). The records include, besides COVID-19,all conditions and diseases that, according to the certifying physician, contributed in determining the death.

    Who know how many of the deceased got a proper obduction. We have seen how US doctors filled in the death certificate, I’m sure everything was above the table in Italy.

  18. manbearpig says:

    Hi, I’m not much in touch these days,

    does someone know why there was no NWNW on the 23rd of July?

    Aside from that, reading about the Trust Stamp and the “digtital mask” they make to create such an account

    makes me wonder if the whole Covid Mask deal is a psyop to get people subconsciously to accept another type of mask; the digital facial recognition one…

    come to think of it, that must have been pointed out a gazillion times already but as I said,

    I’m not much in touch these days.

    still hoping to find time to get back and read all the cogent comments here.

  19. manbearpig says:

    hey there Chapati,

    At 21:21 James C says “We’ll be back next week one way or another”.

    He doesn’t just take time off like that.

    And when I was trying to get on the site today I typed “Corbett Report” in the yes! gasp! the Google bar! of both Chrome and Firefox and neither proposed the Corbett Report, only the economic india times five times in a row and other sites that make reference to the Corbett Report. It’s like at the very beginning for me back in… I dunno… 2009 or 2010 it wasn’t at the top of the page, you got the Colbert Report, anyhow… I’ll stop blathering but

    I don’t like it.

    at all.

    Mr Corbett would’ve tried to get through somehow to tell us something…

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      I suspect that Corbett and Broc are busy trying to get out some time-sensitive material.
      Here is Broc’s Twitter.

      • manbearpig says:

        Well. Maybe he wouldn’t have told us. But now, since today, when I type “Corbett Report” in the search bar I don’t get Corbett Report on the page. I only get Corbett Report on the page if I type verbatim the title of a report and Corbett Report. So. Anyhow.

        • HomeRemedySupply says:

          Shortly after I posted my comment above, Corbett had this new addition on the front page of the website…

          Interview 1565 – James Corbett in Democracy Down

          It is good. Really good.

          • manbearpig says:

            Yes it is a really good synthesis of his life’s work and philosophy. Something I might be able to use with students.

            But it’s hard to imagine how we can use the technology created by TPTSB in any other way than how they’d intended when releasing it for our disposal so to speak… But I’m sure I’m just a victim of the Bitcoin Psyop.

            And I suppose humanity sure as hell better try to use that tech created for enslavement to better free itself.

            Would it have made any difference if humanity had completely rejected tech? Vehemently and categorically? Is the fact of accepting the Uber Airbn bs in the name of freedom the real psyop?

Leave a Reply

You must be logged in to post a comment.

Back to Top