Watch Me Commit A Heinous Thoughtcrime!

02/22/201738 Comments

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That notorious thought criminal, James Corbett of, is at it again, recklessly endangering the public with another wanton act of brazen criminality...Wait, what? Drinking coffee isn't illegal? But that's not what the talking heads on tv implied. If they deceived us about this, what else could they be manipulating us into believing?...


Alberta's Distracted Driving Law

Propaganda by Edward Bernays

The History and Future of Social Engineering

Social Engineering 101

The Revolution of the Mind

Sesame Credit: China’s Creepy New Social Engineering Experiment

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  1. m.clare says:

    Was there anything in that law about steering with your knees whilst playing the ukulele? I hope not. I write my best $hit at 5:00 am doing precisely that. My hands remain ready to release the uke to grab the wheel and my eyes are always on the road. I have never had even a close call…. can’t say that about driving the kids home from school in rush hour when, of course, the ukulele is stashed in the trunk.

    I REFUSE to wear a crash helmet when riding my bicycle. It’s my head. Who will I harm but myself if one day I brain myself on a tree?

    1) Are you familiar with the concept of “learned helplessness”? A dog is put in a box divided into two sections by a fence that can be jumped over. The floor produces an electric shock at the press of the scientist’s thumb-switch. The dog escapes the shock by jumping the wall. If the scientist keeps both sides of the box electrified such that the dog cannot escape electrocution, it will give up trying to escape. It will howl and shit in the corner…. even after the scientist has turned the off the electricity on the other side…. learned helplessness.

    2) Carefully metered enslavement – Each generation is subjected to a handful of freedom limiting “atrocities” that they rage against and then, ultimately, give up fighting. The next generation inherits the world never knowing freedoms enjoyed by the previous generation. If too much is taken too quickly there would be riots and revolution. Patience is a virtue for the social engineer.

    3) There will never be a law regarding coffee and donuts in Canada, as it would be unenforceable; the police are fuelled by Tim Horton’s.

    (If you hear in the “news” of somebody arriving at the hospital with a ukulele inserted in his abdomen, you’ll know who it was… I will have died singing and smiling)

    • mkey says:

      In world ran by me, you’d have 100% choice regarding your helmet wearing proclivity, however by refusing to wear it, you’d waive the right to free medical attention. Since in this world of mine there wouldn’t be any currency, I’m not sure how would you be charged, still working on these finer points.

      No 2 is the most pressing issue here, as already mentioned by James. Freedom/slavery is just a state of mind, once you break it down. If people don’t know how good they could have had it, they won’t be pissed off over it. The level of information passed on through generations is abysmally low, zeitgeist is akin to barren lands.

      • m.clare says:

        Divide and conquer, mkey. Not just Left vs. Right, Race against Race…. the GENERATIONS are strongly persuaded and encouraged to distrust one another. Wrong hair, wrong fashion, wrong music, wrong language…

        As a middle-aged man, the baby boomers dismiss me before I finish my first sentence and the younger kids…? I’m not nearly cool enough to be taken seriously by a millennial. (my use of the word, “cool”, is all the evidence required)

        Scapegoats and Hegelian dialectic as far as the eye can see.

        • mkey says:

          An older neighbor of mine, a man in late fifties who grew up during the golden age of socialism in this area, during the 70es and 80es, once tried to depict the way of life of that era to me. People basically felt good and alive, there weren’t many distractions so they interacted a lot. Finding fun and interesting things to do was a task taken seriously. He said that he’d wish for young people of today (that did happen about a decade ago so I wouldn’t categorize myself into said group anymore) to get a chance to go back to those days, just for a week. He felt that doing so would get people riled up enough for jumpstarting some changes. Maybe that would be one good use for VR technology.

          Life is usually not what it seems.

    • john k says:

      Re ukulele – impressive. Re Tim Horton’s – funny. Re dog – I interpret it differently. The dog is protesting by howling. Cheers.

  2. padraig says:

    i have the advantage, being a dirty electrician, to have worked with people much older and much younger than myself. and i too remember the seatbelt rollout here in flakey ontario. the people were not happy about it. the usual crazy talk about owning themselves and nosey government. well i’ll even get super crazy and remind folks of the impaired driving rollout. the media campaign was un-relenting for years. but still people, while not saying it was a great idea to be bombed whilst driving, were still skeptical of the spot checks that had been in place for quite awhile by 85. crazy talk i’d hear from parents about cops just wanting to get into private vehicles. it was almost weird NOT to see beers in boats. “going fishing? hehe. i’m down. gotta pop into town. be right back”. anyways, point is the young folk i work with today believe it was outright carnage on the roads, the lakes. everyone hammered and mad maxing at mach 3000. this is not my memory at all. but it’s everyone’s assumption today. i’ve even tried to get real stats but they are so skewed it’s impossible. any alcohol found affects report. 20 years ago i had a friend rear-ended on an offramp, sitting quietly at the lights. he was at fault. he was over the limit. how many fender benders are like this scenario? the stats you can find seem to follow the same people who get into accidents while sober.( i’m not advocating for impaired driving. though i can’t find it criminal since there isn’t a victim. it’s the power of repetition. the social controllers learned this long ago. wait a generation…. it’s normalized. i think of my grandfather clearing trees in northern Saskatchewan. then farming. he always said cops had to live in the community. the local rcmp minded their p’s and q’s back then. the people were in charge.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      Beer and driving
      I remember in the 1950’s when in Texas one could legally drive with a beer. My Dad (not an alcoholic) even had a can opener hanging from the rear view mirror for his Schlitz and our family Sunday drives. And car seats front and back stretched full across the car with no seat belt. Riding in the back of a pickup was legal, and common.

      But in perspective: During the 1950’s the roads were not crowded, especially in smaller cities or towns. Far fewer cars and people were around.
      It was a “Leave It to Beaver” world, often saved by Lassie.
      Certainly “problems from irresponsible people” became magnified in numbers as the population and traffic grew.

  3. zyxzevn says:

    Due to economic circumstances I was without electricity or central heating for a year.

    It was amazed to see how many people were just shocked with the idea of having no electricity. And no heating. Most of them could not be talked with any more. They also blamed me for not having enough money to pay for electricity and gas.
    It was also strange that the energy company had no problems at all
    with disconnecting people just before winter. As if people would just magically get the money from somewhere in a few days.

    Living without heating or gas was actually not bad. I had no big problems with it, even in the cold winter. I just put on some more clothes and used candles for light and even for preparing food and hot water (also camping gas). I had a good time. And it is still one of the best times of my life. You really have to live in the now. You feel connected with the weather and day/night. A connection that many people have lost.

    But it was also hard work. I used a large bucket with heated water to wash myself or my clothes. Drying of clothes took 2 days. I did not have the special rollers they got in the old times to get most of the water out. The house also had problems with the cold, and I had some leakages. The house was not built for the cold of winter.

    The hardest part was the communication with the outside world, where people simply could not even believe that I could manage myself. A few generations ago, they would look up to me and tell me how well I was doing.

    This is similar to how we look down on other cultures. People in the third world do not need big houses or electricity. They just need simple things like water.

    • mkey says:

      I can relate to what you’re saying, to some extent.

      Not so long ago (about 20 years) my family wasn’t in the a good economical shape; single mother with two children and inconsistent job opportunities, we were teetering on the brink of poverty and among all the obvious problems, there was quite a lot of shame involved. The society has its ways to instill these shortcuts into our brains, not only do we tend to look down on people who are in a bad shape, but we tend to forget how it felt when looking from inside out. Hypocrisy is deeply rooted in this civilization of ours.

      I find people can live perfectly fine with a lot less than what’s considered “normal” or “acceptable” but our engineers want us on a precipice of a higher class, always needing more, looking to make others among us envious.

      People have value which, thanks to this short-attention-span-up-is-down-black-is-white 24/7 white noise, goes completely overlooked. What makes it intolerable is the fact the solution is obvious and right on the fingertips.

  4. mariedarragh says:

    I remember what skies looked like before covert geo-engineering programs began. Now they’re making sure those lines are in the background in films, ads, music videos etc. I remember what normal fluffy clouds looked like. Now people walk this earth thinking that giants playing tic-tac-toe in the sky is normal, when it is anything but normal.

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      No kidding about the old days of rare contrails and how they vanished.
      It is amazing how common chemtrails are now.

      No one knew what “autism” was, nor things like ADHD.
      People’s general weight was also much lower.

  5. Pablo de Boer says:

    The Century Of The Self ( Part 1)

    Happiness Machines. Part one documents the story of the relationship between Sigmund Freud and his American nephew, Edward Bernays who invented Public Relations in the 1920s, being the first person to take Freud’s ideas to manipulate the masses.

    This series is about how those in power have used Freud’s theories to
    try and control the dangerous crowd in an age of mass democracy.
    Sigmund Freud, the founder of psychoanalysis, changed the perception of
    the human mind and its workings profoundly.

    Full version

  6. peace.froggs says:

    As far as the seatbelt laws in Canada, I also remember the outrage when the government first imposed this law on us in the 1980’s, however given that we have Universal Health Care here in Canada it makes sense, given statistics show that seatbelts do indeed save lives or at least minimize the damage done to a body, but this is socialism in a nut shell.

    Since Americans and Canadians both have what we call “State Rights”, the main difference regarding seatbelt laws in both countries is the health care systems. Therefore it make sense since in the US there is no Universal Health that each individual still have the right to not wear one.

    In summary, some laws make sense, while others need to be challenged.

    • padraig says:

      if i let you keep all the money i’ve contributed to ohip, would you let me take care of my own health care from now on?. i mean i would require the health care portion to remain on my paycheck. but is that a deal?

      • peace.froggs says:

        Universal Health Care is basically an insurance policy padraig. Most people do not get back the money they put in it, whether its car insurance, life insurance…whatever, that’s just the way it is, but at least here in Canada, if you need it, it’s there, don’t have to take out a second mortgage just to pay for surgery or whatever.

        Furthermore, in Canada, if someone loses his or her job they’re still covered, whereas if children in America happen to be unfortunately born into poverty or are brought up in a low income family they’re not covered, and it wasn’t even their choice! Poor children shouldn’t be denied health care just because their parents have falling on hard times or are lazy…

        BTW, Americans that have jobs pay into their health care plans just like we do you know, and just like here in Canada they don’t get their money back either, except here in Canada if people happen to lose their job they’re still covered.

        So I would much rather keep our system than trade it for an American style one. Thanks.

        • padraig says:

          it’s all true. i’m asking a question. you can keep all my ohip contributions. all my pogy contributions. (i’ve worked since 15. now 52). i’ve never collected. will you let me take care of my own health care. take care of my own future unemployment? but let me keep the contributions that are taken from my paycheck from now on?

          • peace.froggs says:

            I understand what you are saying padraig, and it would seem to me that you are one of the lucky ones that never got a sick, ever, never had to get an operation, ever, never got into an accident, ever, never lost his job etc…

            …and your were able to pay into EI and Health Care your entire working life, yet never collected, and was still able to save enough $$ to declare that you are financially comfortable enough to take care of your own health care and your own future unemployment during your most vulnerable years…wow!

            My question to you is….why are you complaining?

            Do you not identify yourself as Canadian? A country that not only allowed you to accumulate such wealth through hard work over all these years, it also had the framework in place to lift the less fortunate among us through social programs? Wow, you hate Canada that much eh!

            Are you an island unto yourself padraig? So much so that you hate this Country and all that it stands for, that you would rather tear apart all of its social fabric, in order for you to be able to stash away even more cash?

            “Greed” comes to mind here, sorry.

            • padraig says:

              again. i don’t disagree with any group of people doing whatever they like collectively. i was asking a question. you’ve answered it. have a great thursday.

              • peace.froggs says:

                Nothing wrong with individualism, however I identify myself as a Canadian, and consider myself a productive member of this society.

                If individualists don’t like it, then they should all move to a location, secede from whatever country they decided to relocate to, and create their own Utopian country/society.

                You too have a great weekend.

          • mkey says:

            Of the top of your head, how much did you cash out over this period of 37 working years?

            After working for the past 10 years (on the books) and with the government through taxation taking about 55% of everything I make (they’d gladly take more if I’d be stupid enough to declare all of my income) I have come to conclusion that out of these 10 years of work, less than half of my income could be used for my personal or my family’s betterment.

            Things the government “gave” me:
            – education; even though, all the practical things I know and which help me make money I learned on my own, thanks to my personal interests, persuasions and goals
            – I had an operation (broken both legs, simple fractures) when I was a child, but that was in the former state. Even if they would have billed me for this, the hospital bill would be somewhere around 1 or 2 (max) monthly “payments” which are directly lifted from my paycheck
            – I was Ill as a child a few times, had two pneumonia, but through so called participations you get to pay a fixed charge for every procedure/medicine provided to you. You also get to pay almost full price for most medicines today. Wasn’t so in ye ole socialist republic
            – my mother received a small welfare while my brother and I were children, for a decade or so. That helped quite a lot in that very sensitive period.

            I was also awarded a small stipend through my high school and college years, however that wasn’t issued by the state, but instead from the local community and companies. The amount was around 15% of the average paycheck, adjusted for inflation it would probably be more today.

            All in all, while some of this did help us out, it’s nowhere near 50%+ I’m supposed to pay for another 30 years or so. The concept of insurance is great, but this isn’t insurance, it’s highway robbery. Mob wouldn’t take 60%, they’d want to see the business doing great, so they get more with their cut.

            This topic irks the hell out of me.

  7. mktbwisdom says:

    I work with children privately in many homes of different families and it gives me a good portal into modern kids behavior outside of school. A few changes I see:

    Spelling- Auto-correct has been killing kids ability to spell.

    Cursive- Too bad that isn’t taught anymore. More of an aesthetic loss.

    Boredom- So many of the kids I come across have their entire weeks outside of school filled and managed by their parents. I remember being bored. Complaining and my parents saying “go outside!”

    Finger Dexterity- this is a very gradual change but the young ones don’t even have to type much on keyboards anymore. Touch screens have made messes of peoples hands. In my humble opinion our hand dexterity is very tied to our “brain dexterity”. The two physical features distinct to humans, Thumbs and a reasoning brain are both atrophying.

    I could probably think of a few more but p.s. I argued with a friend once about seatbelt usage, more out of the same principal as you pointed out. His argument was that taxpayers had to clean my brains up after flying through the windshield. Besides me not agreeing with everyone else having to clean my brain mess up, I called him hypocrite for not wearing head to toe protection while riding a bike which he didn’t. So he shut up.
    Thank you again James!

    • peace.froggs says:

      Pretty cool observations mktbwisdom!

      The only change in the list that you mentioned aboved that I would disagree with is the “Spelling- Auto-correct”…for some children the auto-correct actually helps, so long as they still know how to use a dictionary/thesaurus in order to know the meaning of the word and when and where to apply it in a sentence.

  8. HomeRemedySupply says:

    Seatbelt Laws – A Depopulation Control Conspiracy via the covert destruction of over 12,000 Drive-In Theatres
    There is no better expert on this conspiracy than my inbred cousin’s cousin, Joe Bob Briggs, who lives in the Texas trailer park next to mine.

    Tonight Show Jay Leno discovers the history about the Drive-In.
    (7 min)
    With seat belt laws, the full door-to-door front seat became a thing of the past. This destroyed the wonderful, steam-the-car-windows, make-out sessions at the Drive-In, and thus the Drive-In theatre market collapsed bringing with it a sudden decline in unexpected pregnancies. (Notation: Windows really did get steamed over at the Drive-In if you had a hot date.)

    Communist Regulations and Breasts
    Liberals, FCC, 1st Amendment & politically correct
    The early days of Joe Bob Briggs with real drive-in scenery.
    Interview with Joe Bob Briggs (who actually is an award winning investigative journalist and author.)
    Joe Bob Briggs website
    Joe Bob Briggs works with a Church to expose religious money fraud. …or the original hilarious pilot (tie the boy’s hands)…

    • HomeRemedySupply says:

      If James Corbett ever gets time, I would love to see him make a “tongue-in-cheek, amusingly absurd, entirely ‘fake conspiracy’ video which in reality has no basis in fact whatsoever”…
      …possibly poking fun at these “wild harebrained ones promoted by deep state infiltrators to the gullible in order to de-legitimize true journalism”.
      Anyway, Corbett is pretty good with his creativity. I would enjoy laughing with some creation Corbett cooked up.

  9. texassumac says:

    Off topic —- BUT

    Can you please get an interview with George Webb? Would be fascinating to join communities/audiences to familiarize themselves with the open-source research on YouTube that I’m sure you are aware of is going on. That would be a must-see Classic Interview. Would love to see a jointly-constructed video. Cheers

  10. nosoapradio says:

    Strangely I really enjoyed this video…

    In the last 30 years or so, everything, it would seem, has become “offensive”. Opening a door for a woman is today somehow demeaning for the woman… Eye contact and a fleeting smile is now invasive harassment…

    I think George Carlin sort of skimmed this question with his “Soft Language” sketch: How obsessed Americans (in fact, you can’t even say “Americans” now without offending Canadians and Mexicans) can be about “politically correct” language that somehow becomes increasingly stigmatizing as it ostensibly strives for the opposite. Think “crippled” becoming “handicapped” to “disabled” to “physically challenged” to… “alternatively intact?”

    I remember when I could talk to my sister about anything. But when I wanted to speak with her in an upstream sort of way about 9/11 she told me in a menacing tone never ever to mention it again as her husband (who happened to be a NYPD cop) found it “offensive”. As far as I know he wasn’t privy to every detail of our phone conversations or email correspondance.

    One of my former step-fathers who used to work with toddlers and very young children and also (when not at work) used to walk around nude much of the day with joint hanging from his lips (like the 15 other self-professed hippies living in the house) and who certainly considered himself one of the most peaceful, open-minded and forward thinking people on the planet now comes out with such statements as “I Can Not STAND people who question Obama’s place of birth, they’e such IDIOTS, such fascist MORONS!”

    Yup. Everything’s offensive. Except Jerry Springer’s scripted and spectacular portrayal of “reality”, the soft porn and graphic violence that passes for mid-day entertainment on screens 24/7 and the strutting, screaming and smirking that passes for objective media reporting. That stuff’s not vulgar or offensive. But don’t suggest the Government’s complicit in murdering its own citizens on its own territory ’cause that’s really offensive.

    I also remember when my folks smoked in the car, the plane, the house, in restaurants, offices and everywhere else and it was perfectly normal.
    I’m not sure I miss that, though.

  11. Rooster_Ninja says:

    Growing up in Cowtown there used to be a by-law to license bicycles, complete with the requirement that you hang a little oval metal plate off the back of your bike seat.

    It never took off. (Not for a lack of trying, I believe they tried to implement it twice.)

    I like it as an example of what can happen if the people just ignore the bureaucrats in mass. And that they can impose only what we let them impasse against us.

    (Alternately, this was before zip ties were a thing and its just as plausible,even more likely, that it never took off because people couldn’t keep the stupid plates on their bikes *sigh*.)

    I see some arguments above like, if someone gets hurt its universal health so we have to pay for someone if they get hurt. And I agree with that argument when it is framed within that context. But I would challenge you to think beyond that box, and imagine what an actually free society would really look and operate like?

    Honestly I can’t myself, (bear with me.) I can’t imagine it myself because I am just one dude. Attempting to imagine what a whole collection of people organically growing solutions to actual real problems would look like, quickly grows beyond any manageable scope.

    I believe a free society would be mind boggling rich, twisting into an every increasing intertwined multi faceted and abundant awesome-a-tude <–totally a word:-)

    Think Amazon rain forest versus an endless field of easily processed wheat. A free society will be the complete antithesis of our boxed and packaged, regulated so as to be easier managed, culture. It will be a society in which our current frames of reference and the arguments contained within are moot.

    Love your work James, thanks!

  12. dwayner says:

    Hey, fellow Albertan,

    Born in 1951 I remember countless freedoms younger people of today just can’t imagine. For a kid in the 50’s and 60’s life was great and magical. Lots of siblings made for amazing street games. There were always kids screaming and laughing and running around in packs. Every mother was pregnant, and they didn’t often know where the kids were exactly until the nose count at bedtime. We had a family doctor that made house calls when we were going through the measles/mumps/chickenpox thing. Minimal “needles” for only the worst killer diseases. We did whatever we wanted, as long as we didn’t come home bleeding. Walking to and from school. Never being “baby sat” by a stranger (always siblings to do it, also stay at home Mom). Riding in the back of the pickup, also bumper sliding when the road was icy. Chasing each other with lit sticks in the back alley (because everybody burned their garbage in 45gal drums in the back yard). Never caught the neighbourhood on fire, and the effect was awesome on the summer nights with our torch battles. No helmets required for bikers (long hair streaming, so Easy Rider)… If it was so dangerous, how is it that there are so many boomers that survived? I never knew one kid that died from having unsupervised fun in the streets and alleys.

    Common sense was a thing you tried for. You relied on it to get you through. You learned how to take care of yourself. Kids in those days had more common sense than most adults now. Now people have the nanny state, insurance, and countless unfathomable laws to tell them what to do, instead of freedom to choose for themselves. Back then you used your head or you were a goner. Lots of competition made people strive for excellence.

    I have heard a lot of younger people blaming the Boomers for their freedom and success, and for their own lack of it. Blaming an age group is just as bad as blaming a race. We protested against government corruption, but the powers-that-shouldn’t-be took control anyway. It only takes a few to spoil it for everyone else. I don’t know if this stage of decay can be avoided. Maybe it is a natural stage of the evolution of empire. If so, I hope that people will once again experience the quality of life my ancestors gave to me.


  13. john k says:

    James you are great, can’t say enough the effort and quality you put into your videos. Top notch! Is there any way to condense the hour-longers into sub-20 min? (Ted talk length). Love your content, however I often don’t last the full hour. PS this is not criticism in any way, just an opinion from someone with a full schedule. Best!

  14. padraig says:

    just a wee question…. can we examine the love it or get out thingy? i mean it’s kinda critical to the exploration of freedom. can one love their neighbor but not his beliefs?

  15. Pablo de Boer says:

    “This is Mass Madness, You Maniacs”, Howard Beale (Network, 1976)

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