SEC Launches (Glitchy) Database To Prevent Another Flash Crash

11/17/201837 Comments

Playing in the (manipulated and rigged) stock market is not for the faint of heart. Things can turn on a dime and that sure-fire stock you're riding today might just revert to its intrinsic value (i.e., zero) tomorrow.

But as exciting as the markets can be, they're rarely as terrifying as that 35-minute window from 2:32 PM to 3:07 PM on May 6, 2010, when the Dow plunged nearly 1,000 points and then gained most of it back. Now known as the "flash crash," it was the largest single intraday swing in the history of the American markets, and for a heart-palpitating minute a trillion dollars in phony baloney paper "wealth" had been simply wiped out of existence.

But as I've discussed in these pages before, the <sarcasm>fine folks at the Securities and Exchange Commission</sarcasm> didn't let the market contemplate the significance of that incredible plunge for very long. Downplaying the incident with an explanation that they were "investigating," the SEC's finest returned with their DOJ and FBI pals a scant five years later to throw a scapegoat in jail and sweep the whole affair under the rug. Problem solved, right?

Wrong. Of course. So the noble agents of the SEC got to work adopting a new rule that would require a Consolidated Audit Trail to "efficiently and accurately track all activity throughout the U.S. markets in National Market System (NMS) securities." Specifically, the dream was to build a "supercomputer" that would act—in the memorable words of SEC Commissioner Kara Stein—as the "Hubble Telescope of securities markets."

So what does all that mean in plain English?

Read all about the SEC's new (glitch-ridden, useless, costly) plan for preventing the next flash crash and how it's destined for failure in this week's edition of The Corbett Report Subscriber. For full access to the subscriber newsletter, and to support this website, please become a member.

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  1. mkey says:

    You mean to say, SEC can not be trusted? This is leaving me even more perplexed than finding out corbettreport is not on facebook.

    A solution for these trading algorithms is obvious – regulator algorithms.

  2. HomeRemedySupply says:

    The markets have recently been in a tizzy…they don’t know which way the wind will blow.
    Fortunately, the government is here to protect ‘us’ in the markets.
    (You first have to be admitted to the “us club”.)

    I like how James closes his article with “Comforting?”.
    “I’m from the government and I’m here to help.”

  3. zyxzevn says:

    The Terrible Truth About the UN Migration Compact
    Stefan Molyneux

    In December 2018, world leaders gather to sign the UN Global Compact for Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration – a disaster for Western countries which virtually eliminates property rights and free speech, enshrining the right for everyone to enter Western countries and live off the taxpayer.

    Global Compact
    The Global Compact for Migration is the first-ever UN global agreement on a common approach to international migration in all its dimensions. The global compact is non-legally binding. It is grounded in values of state sovereignty, responsibility-sharing, non-discrimination, and human rights, and recognizes that a cooperative approach is needed to optimize the overall benefits of migration, while addressing its risks and challenges for individuals and communities in countries of origin, transit and destination.

    The global compact comprises 23 objectives for better managing migration at local, national, regional and global levels. The compact:
    1) aims to mitigate the adverse drivers and structural factors that hinder people from building and maintaining sustainable livelihoods in their countries of origin;
    2) intends to reduce the risks and vulnerabilities migrants face at different stages of migration by respecting, protecting and fulfilling their human rights and providing them with care and assistance;
    3) seeks to address the legitimate concerns of states and communities, while recognizing that societies are undergoing demographic, economic, social and environmental changes at different scales that may have implications for and result from migration;
    4) strives to create conducive conditions that enable all migrants to enrich our societies through their human, economic and social capacities, and thus facilitate their contributions to sustainable development at the local, national, regional and global levels…

    Stefan breaks down the problems with the Compact basing his arguments
    on clear logic and scientific research.

    Migration attacks western stability, hidden behind
    censorship, political correctness, technocracy
    and unequal “fairness”.
    Stability can only be achieved by helping people in
    their own countries and cultures. Preferably by letting them
    help themselves. But somehow this logical and practical
    solution is avoided by those in power.

    The middle eastern country that is behind the attack is clear,
    but can not even be named without attracting their internet force.
    Or without attracting internet wide bans.

    Why do they want to destabilize the western world?
    Religious reasons? Power?
    Do they want to create a world of slaves?
    Or maybe they want to create reactionary oppositions, to create the need for a huge suppression?

    Maybe someone else understands the reasons behind the madness?

    • mkey says:

      It’s Israel. And I’d say it’s zealous insanity.

    • manbearpig says:

      “Why do they want to destabilize the western world?”

      Well, zyxzevn, Why not? The East is busy rising, from the ground up, as a Smart civilization. ( The developed West, on the other hand, has fallen into economic hard times and has to be hammered into its new Smart form. To avoid any resistant or rebellious solidarity amongst the people you can further destabilize and divide them into malleability so as to better mold the desolidarized parts into the desired form.

      I’d vaguely suggested today in my silly Saturday morning post that the repeated spectacular assaults on humanity over the last century (the world wars and ongoing Middle Eastern massacres) are what cynical banksters might call ‘creative destruction’. Break it all apart, melt it all down and recast society into a new form. (Preferably one revolving around and entirely dominated by central banks.)

      “They” don’t need to create a world of slaves, they already have one.

      However, “they” may be molding the ruins of their creative chaos into a specific vision of a sustainable and invinceable technocratic tyranny.

      I was wondering at the end of this morning’s comment what sort of creative chaos would be waged on the world following the Middle-Eastern makeover of destruction and remolding…

      Well, maybe it’s the mass destabilizing immigration you evoked, requiring the rapid construction of civil unrest facial recognition surveillance systems and new Smart housing ghettos…?

      …and while we’re dealing with down-to-earth domestic difficulty we’re not fighting the inexorable installation of 5G infrastructure or otherwise noticing the relentless rise in the use of privacy-killing technologies.

      The West’s waning workforce through deindustrialization and an aging population requires massive immigration to slow dropping birth rates and decrease excessive baby-making in so-called third-world countries…?

      “Why do they want to destabilize the western world?”

      Actually, I haven’t the faintest idea…

      • manbearpig says:

        Just discovered a new layman’s site (run by one of your compatriots?) that takes a tone from the survivalist tradition. In the article linked just below (scroll down a bit) he goes into the notion of climate refugees and migration. In other words, due to climate change (cooling climate in a climate of warming hype) there will be mass migration (northwards but also southwards). He includes a video link on that theme (I haven’t looked at it) and basically he points out that all the climate ills due to cooling (drought, earthquakes etc) are being explained in the media by alleged warming (which is an idea that had occurred to me as well so it resonated.)

        He indulges in a lot of other bold and provocative speculation that is interesting to read and mostly (though not entirely) reflects my understanding of the issues of climate and propaganda.

        I’ve only seen two articles by this guy; the one above and I’ll post the first one I saw that I found quite interesting on cosmic rays, solar and geological activity, waning geomagnetic fields and their probable impact on climate:

    • mik says:

      First, I think we should be careful about language. Birds migrate regularly with seasons, people immigrate or emigrate. But, I’m not native speaker, maybe in English it is different.

      Immigrants story is so multifaceted. I believe majority of immigrants are economic immigrants. Circumstances in their native countries worsened to the point when survival is in question. Not just wars, cheap imports, land grabs, low prices for exports, degradation of arable land… Behind most of the causes are developed countries.

      On the other hand in developed countries we are witnessing to the “shrinking of middle class”. Actually, for majority of people situation worsened, but if you were already barely scraping for life then…you might be fucked.

      Well, rich became ultra-rich. They are playing Monopoly, buying Everything because that is the way to win. Interesting, old bearded man a century ago predicted – monopoly capitalism.

      Soros certainly helped and welcomed immigrants. People like him would like to prepare a perfect storm when next crisis arrive.

      So called left is full of compassion for immigrants when they come to their country, but I wonder where it was before.
      “Right” understands this won’t be ok, but solutions…..
      Neither understands the root of the problem, nor are interested. Story is just to long, to many variables, way to much for average attention span.

      It would be the best to help immigrants in their native country. Foremost, to teach them to help themselves.

      But in the World like this that is close to impossible.
      Whatever economist of various schools are preaching, on a grand scale economy is pretty much zero sum game.

      • manbearpig says:

        Yes, most of the causes behind emigrating populations are “developed” countries. I agree.

        and it doesn’t take an old bearded scholar to predict the endgame of crony capitalism and usurious central banking systems.
        However, perverted forms of socialistic systems have existed as well, if the two can be considered antitheses.

        I believe, as one famous gatekeeper said, or quoted someone else as saying, “the people are their governments’ own worst enemies”…

        So given that crony giga-fortunes use governments to serve and protect their interests

        foreign populations who are miserable from the overexploitation of their countries’ resources, from war, neo-colonialism, puppet dictatorships, famine and other climate woes etc,

        can be weaponized to wreak havoc elsewhere as “refugees”, causing greater economic hardship for the already impoverished peoples of host countries

        in the interests of molding the distraught, destitute, distracted and diverse masses into the ideal shape and size for some specific vision of future tyranny.

        but…no nations, no central government…would mean no emigrants, wouldn’t it? there’d be just people changing home lands?… I think that’s an ideal floating around this site… but, I haven’t really figured it out yet…

        though I tend to think that emigrants probably don’t need to be taught how to help themselves or manage and exploit their own native countries’ resources.

        They just need to be allowed to do so in peace.

        Just for fun I’m linking a short musical video (that I’ve already posted before on these comments boards) deriding the whole NGO mentality that somehow always manages to make things worse…:

        Anyhow, good evening and courage for tomorrow morning if you’re working…

        and even if you’re not…

        • mik says:

          “They just need to be allowed to do so in peace.”

          Yes, if they were left alone there would be almost no problems. Certainly they could learn many things from us if they would choose to do so.

          “crony capitalism and usurious central banking systems…..antitheses”

          The same bs. The State controlled by elites, just the key who is among them is different.

          Old bearded man was wrong about many things, but most of all he is denigrated. He made the best critique of capitalism, no doubt. Probably that is the reason west economists have been thought about him (you have to know the enemy).

          Crony and money-thing just make things worse.
          Also, crony adjective blurs what is the main reason for ultra-rich.
          What is first, what is the source of their power. Huge Power, Enormous Power that attracts some people, some has to bow, some are just crunched

          Property is the source, in their case,
          property turned into ghastly obscenity.
          (once I recommended you Proudhon 😉 )

          • manbearpig says:

            “(once I recommended you Proudhon)”

            you did. I’ll definately have to get back to that one of these days with Mr Corbett’s inspiring voice to boot).

            “Certainly they could learn many things from us if they would choose to do so.”

            yes, we can all learn from each other.

            “Property is the source, in their case,
            property turned into ghastly obscenity.”

            sure, money’s only a tool to abscond with the real value which isn’t even unethical if you hold eugenical ideologies and believe it’s a service to future mankind to squelch the weak and inferior. if you control the means of subsistence and you own the most weapons, you have the power. and you probably don’t give it up very easily.
            for some pragmatic reasons, you might make it look like you do though… while convincing folks that “owning stuff” is just really futile and burdensome. which Proudhon would actually agree with, non? You exploit land you don’t own it or something like that? (I’m thinking Ida Auken, as featured in Mr Corbett’s documentary)

            but I guess I’m prattling for the sake of prattling here,

            and now I’m late for earning my hamster pellets…

            • manbearpig says:

              I screwed up my editing: I meant to say I was thinking of Ida Auken for the “convincing folks that owning stuff is futile and burdensome.” I probably should have said “convincing folks that controlling property is futile and burdensome (the broken dishwasher)…

              I really will stop prattling now…

        • manbearpig says:

          Hey, I just noticed that the music clip I linked above is brought to you by Bretton Woods and NORAD! 😎

    • zyxzevn says:

      Thanks for replies.
      Here are some other interesting videos:

      Undercover: NGOs teaching migrants to lie

      Mexicans protest against invasion of migrants:

      Both migrants are sponsored by similar NGOs.

  4. mkey says:

    Veteran’s Wife Heckles Bush & Biden At Medal Ceremony

    Quite a sickening display of sycophants cheering on psychopaths while a veteran is being thrown out by state thugs for speaking her mind. Bush embellished with some medals, how much more insane can things get?

  5. mkey says:

    Linux Sucks. Forever. – Filmed live at Linux Fest NW – April 28, 2018

    An interesting overview of the current Linux states of affairs.

  6. Ken says:

    I remember that day, just closed out 10 puts on an energy company for a little over $800 profit. One hour later, after the crash, the position would have been worth $10K. Except I probably couldn’t have closed it. Almost at the bottom of that candlestick, I put in an order for 10 calls on X. Sat there for a minute, almost two, as I watched it snap back. My market order went through after the snap higher, and closed the day down. Sold the next morning for a small profit. Good times, if you like wild rides and chaos. Other than state sponsored gambling, the lottery, all other forms of gambling is illegal. Except Nevada. Oh yeah, Wall Street as well. Anyone look at their 401K after Oct? I don’t have one, but my account was up 100%. Side note, I am a wage slave like most, that are fortunate enough to find work. I just trade on the side to keep up with the ever devaluing dollar.

  7. mik says:

    High frequency trade (HFT) algorithms

    If you want to make algorithm for stock exchange you first have to know exact solution to the problem. But we know every trader has its own solution, of course spiced with stock-voodoo. There is no unique solution.

    Stock exchange problem in its nature is well suited for neural networks. I think they are using this approach. But somehow I’m puzzled because when neural networks are used they are usually talking about AI. Why not in this case?
    Imagine headlines: AI saved the market.

    Actually, I believe HFT or AI is making nowadays stock market insanity somehow… sustainable. Look, the longest bull market in history (maybe it can make a sustainable World).

    Btw, I thought neural networks are simulated on regular computers.
    Not anymore for some years.
    Now there is a specialized silicon chip just for that.
    Many many many times more efficient. Certainly there are google-like-farms of these chips.

    • zyxzevn says:

      Neural Networks:
      A Neural Network is a program that collects a lot of data, and tries to find statistical patterns in it.
      It is hard to understand what patterns it did find and sometimes it can give totally wrong results. Often it finds patterns that are related to unrelated circumstances.

      The program tries to optimize for the predefined solution that you added to the data.
      These patterns are not Artificial Intelligence or consciousness. Scientists still have no clue how that really works.

      Specialized chips:
      You can put this statistical calculation on a specialized chip.
      The calculation needed are like matrix multiplications, which is in this field called Tensors. This is often not much faster than a good computer, but it attracts more investors.
      Especially if they think that they can earn money with it.

      Hacking High Frequency Trading:
      There are also people that try to hack HFT:
      Security when every nanosecond counts –
      Or hack neural networks (deep learning algorithm)
      Pwning Deep Learning Systems –

      It seems to me that a lot of money is won by pre-knowledge and influencing the systems of other players. The only way to earn a lot is by cheating behind the screens.

      • mik says:

        “A Neural Network is a program that collects a lot of data, and tries to find statistical patterns in it.”

        According to this statement one might conclude you don’t know much about the matter.
        By saying NN is a program you are missing more important points: NN is abstract structure, NN represent paradigm shift in computer problem solving.
        It is hard to say NN is looking for statistical patterns, because, as you said, there is a lot of unknowns.

        To be clear, I’m using msm definition of AI.

        ” This (specialized chips) is often not much faster than a good computer,…”

        You are badly wrong.
        Running NN by mapping it directly on a dedicated hardware the highest level of parallelism can be achieved and very low latency. It is practically impossible to get even close with standard computer architecture.

        • zyxzevn says:

          Funny man, I have worked with different NNs.
          But all use statistical methods in some way.

          Let me explain image recognition:

          You have a dataset D which contains a lot of images of cats.
          There is also a dataset F which contains a lot of other pictures.
          The Neural network has 4 layers, with many artificial neurons.
          The output is just one neuron representing “It’s a cat!”.
          The neurons are connected with dendrites, which is in computers represented with a number. I will call this dendrite a “connection”.
          In computers all neurons in a layer are connected with all neurons in the next layer, sometimes with algorithmic adaptions.

          The connections start with an average or random value.
          Each connection between each neuron gets updated with each image
          of the data-set.
          The value of each connection becomes larger when the related neurons give the right answer, and becomes smaller if they give the wrong answer.
          That way the neural network “learns” how to recognize the pictures in the data-set.

          If you have just one neuron in each layer, you get the average.
          If you have two neurons, you get some kind of spreading of the values.
          If you have many neurons and many layers, your networks will have a statistical interpretation of the data that you provided.
          The algorithm and the random initial state of the neural network determine what statistical relationships become important.

          If you want to recognize a cat in a picture, you first bring the image to the neural network. Then the neural network computes all the values in the neurons, usually using matrix multiplication (or Tensor calculations). Then after all computations are done, the output-value is some number between zero and one.
          In a google search this would represent your cat-finding-score.

          In most algorithms, the neural network can also do the calculations again, as a continuous process.
          This means that neurons go further from what they found, and this lets certain neurons dominate over others.
          This way certain statistical important findings can be promoted, even though it did not seem important at first.

          This means that neural networks are a statistical algorithm that uses many statistical values to interpret the data. In the videos I posted earlier you can also see that hackers can manipulate those statistical values to give totally unexpected results.

          Some years ago I worked on building such a Neural network chip. It was in the beginning stages. The problem was that it did not bring forth any advantage at that time. Instead, it was much slower than using a modern CPU.

          The problem is not to compute the values related to a neuron. The problem is to deal with the large amount of connections between neurons. These can be extremely large.
          These connections can be made physical, but then you need a lot of connections in your computer, while removing space for expansion and flexibility.
          Connections also take a lot of space on a chip. If you look at a chip-die you can always see those connections. They take up 90% of a normal chip. If you would print the connections/dendrites directly on the chip you would need a lot of space. In the brain this problem is partially overcome by 3D instead of 2D.

          Instead if you want to have a fast neural network, you need some fast simple CPUs with a fast memory transfers.
          If you look at the specialized hardware there are usually some parallel CPUs that work in that way.
          But because the modern CPUs are usually a few generations ahead in speed, it is often faster to use modern CPUs and not specialized hardware.

          My experience with AI is that the hype repeats itself every twenty years, consumes a lot of money, and then fades away.
          The idea that statistics can produce intelligence is based on a logical fallacy.

          • manbearpig says:

            I have a new student this morning who allegedly wants to talk about the great GAFA and future technologies pundits … So I was looking for videos with Elon Musk (who he’s apparently specifically mentioned)

            and as I began to listen to these videos with Elon musk…in his barely coherent sputterings he uttered the word “genetics” and it dawned on me…

            …the idea I’d never contemplated before…

            …forget about neural lace…

            “They” want to splice AI directly into our genome.

            • manbearpig says:

              coffee break, found this:


              and less pertinently? this:


              and on a preliminary level, I’m pretty sure I’ve already seen this on the Corbett Report:

              “…Despite such barriers, the creation of a gene-edited person could be attempted at any moment, including by IVF clinics operating facilities in countries where there are no such legal restrictions.


              now I gotta run as fast as I can to my next class with my aching old unaugmented manbearpig legs…

            • zyxzevn says:

              genome is not AI, but defines a set of proteins used in the cells and body.

          • mik says:


            you are saying you are kind of expert…
            Well, I don’t believe you.
            You are too inconsistent and not using proper expert vocabulary.

            • zyxzevn says:

              Maybe I am not using good english language, or the hyped words.

              I have made NN networks, and follow the newest trends.
              The best current system is 2 competing networks with deep learning. Still needs programming. Note: predicted that many years in advance, but using hopfield instead of deep learning.

              • mik says:

                It’s not about good English at all.
                Reducing expert vocabulary to “hyped words” misses the main point. Expert vocabulary is needed so people can name things, exchange thoughts and ideas, understand each other, cooperate.
                Btw., looks like you are no stranger to hype. You said: “The best current system is 2 competing networks…”. For some cases that is true, certainly not for every case.

                You said nothing about your inconsistency.

                “The program tries to optimize for the predefined solution that you added to the data.”
                Sometimes true (image recognition), definitely not true in the case of AlphaGo.

                “But all (NN) use statistical methods in some way.”
                “Scientists still have no clue how that really works.”
                These two sentences both talk about NN, they are in contradiction and the latter is true.
                I’m not an expert, but I’ve read/listened a lot about the topic. Nobody gave statistics the importance you did. I guess it has some importance during training period.

                What bothers me most is your attempt to reduce importance of specialized chips for NN, particularly your claim that CPU is better for the job.
                No way that can be true. Calculations performed in NN can be done for every neuron in a layer at the same time because there is no dependency. CPU cannot do this better because it is not designed for that level of parallelism.
                Although CPU is lets say faster in general it has just few arithmetic units to perform calculations, while specialized chip has many many times more arithmetic units.

                It’s a game of crunching huge amounts of not-dependent data and CPU is not good at that, GPU is much better.
                Interesting, did you forget about GPU since you “prefer” of the shelf solutions?

                They are using GPU clusters for NN.

                If you would like to continue discussion please address what I’ve written you.

  8. Roy says:

    I’m a newbie subscriber. I’ve skimmed the comments. Kinda intimidated. Decided to post an opinion not terribly related to the editorial and to invite replies: I agree with Jordan Peterson that hierarchies are inherent, and that the losers “stack up at the bottom”. Rapid uptake of the scientific revolution has created an unprecedented wealth infusion whereby the bottom is way better off than its ever been.

    We need to become wise. One aspect of wisdom will be how we deal with inequality. Wisdom acquisition will only happen one at a time, but happens through modelling and mentoring. I don’t have “the answer”, but I do have the will to become wise. So?

    • manbearpig says:

      Wish I’d seen your comment yesterday as now I’m scuttling hastily off to the hamster wheel but as I can’t refrain from offering my gratuitous, off-the-cuff and verbose 2 cents worth:

      When I typed Jordan Peterson into the google (yikes) bar to remember who he was, videos popped up with one entitled “inequality and hierarchy give life its purpose”

      and for some reason “Arbeiten macht Frei” slipped into my mind’s ear.

      You say “Rapid uptake of the scientific revolution has created an unprecedented wealth infusion whereby the bottom is way better off than its ever been.”

      As the “developed countries” have made their wealth on the exploitation and destruction of so-called “third world countries” I guess you’d have to put your above statement on a global scale

      and I’m not sure women making campfires in their tents in some African countries or people starving to death in war-torn and radioactively polluted areas of Sudan or the inhabitants of the favelas in Rio, Manila or Cité Soleil or the children born horrifically deformed from prenatal exposure to depleted uranium would agree that “the bottom is way better off than its ever been.”…

      I’m not for massive equalizing measures like the universal income idea, and I agree that “reasonable” hardship can help a person progress physically and spiritually

      but everyone needs a reasonable shot at survival

      even if they’re living in resource-rich and geo-strategically advantageous areas where inhumane conditions are deliberately cultivated in the interests of those at the top of the global hierarchies.

      But I need to give your ideas greater thought (than 5 minutes) before replying in any interesting way.

      • Roy says:

        Thank you for your initial thoughts. I grant all of your examples of suffering in today’s world. To an amazing extent, the internet and mass media have made us very aware of these and many more examples.

        As Peterson is fond of expounding, it is NOT news that there are billions being lifted out of absolute poverty at an unprecedented rate in places like India and China, as the fruits of the scientific revolution and most of the subsequent revolutions (excluding some political revolutions such as “the Great Leap Forward”) take hold. Stephen Pinker ( is a source for me of the more optimistic view of what’s going on of late.

        Looking forward to your further thoughts.

        • manbearpig says:

          Once again, unfortunately I don’t have the time this morning to add anything earth-shattering to this discussion. I finish work earlier this evening however.

          I’ve taken a flash look at the wiki page and the only thing that occurs to me is that a society that is based on stripping humans of any privacy or one that is not guided by some code of basic ethics would seem to run against basic human interest.
          One that treats humans as a purely material entity also cannot ensure their well-being.

          and backtracking, visions of Yemen keep flashing before my mind’s eye…if the authors of such horrors are the same ones building some sort of techno-paradise à la brave new world… they do not seem to genuinely have human well being at heart…

          Bill Gates of “inject many thousands of children in India with a paralyzing variant of polio” fame endorses the book as his new favorite… seems somehow indicative of Pinker’s profound outlook and mentality…but that’s certainly some sort of fallacy of association… or something…

          I’m all for good news and again I’m speaking out of ignorance as I haven’t read the book.

  9. scpat says:

    Conversation between Antony Sutton and Dr. Stan Monteith on Stan’s radio program, Radio Liberty.

    Antony Sutton – The Best Enemies Money Can Buy (1980)

  10. HomeRemedySupply says:

    U.S. War on China & “Wall Street nomenclature for a Bear Market”

    These are interesting times.
    I don’t really follow Jim Cramer and the CNBC market pundits, but sometimes Cramer says some things which make me grin. I happened to catch this.
    (About 2 minutes)
    Listen to the “terms” around the 4:43 mark.

  11. frances.v says:

    WOW, Ong’s hat, Matheney stuff, that was a great story, way back when the internet was a surface mirror. Play words about the incunabula that we now call jokingly the deep state/globalonists…

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