Why Are You Against Globalism? – Questions For Corbett #023

06/30/201526 Comments

globalismsquareJames takes some time out of packing for his summer vacation to answer your queries in this month’s edition of Questions For Corbett. This month he tackles: the CIA and the Iranian nuclear program; the problems of the debt-money paradigm; globalism as an ideology; the predictive programming problem, and much more.

For those with limited bandwidth, CLICK HERE to download a smaller, lower file size version of this episode.

For those interested in audio quality, CLICK HERE for the highest-quality version of this episode (WARNING: very large download).

SHOW NOTES
‘Operation Merlin’: Another self-serving CIA project

Nuclear Secrets: How America Helped Pakistan Get the Bomb

Porter Goss

Money As Debt

Foreign holders of US treasury securities

NewWorldOrderG20.blogspot.com

Comcast-Time Warner Deal Tops A Year Of Corporate Mergers

Announced Mergers & Acquisitions in North America 1985-2015

Bank Of England’s Haldane: “We’ve Intentionally Blown The Biggest Bond Bubble In History”

Defeating the Globalists

Princes of the Yen

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  1. Nick says:

    RE Operation Merlin, surprised that James Risen (aka Bob Woodward 2.0) doesnt get the same level of skepticism as, say, Sy Hersh. His little parade of victimization earlier this year (when he was at absolutely no risk and had already put Sterling on the hook) was perfect theater that garnered him a few more book sales and backpats from the usual NatSec gadflies. Same with the NSA story in 2004, in which he colluded with the NYT to withhold the story until after the election, kept Klein et al on the hook & managed to haul in a Pulitzer while keeping his reputation bright and shiny.

    Considering the fact that his rendition of Merlin, as opposed to Gareth Porter’s (and most likely, the truth), is that the US oopsie-poopsie helped bolster Iran’s Nuke Program, he’s actually playing into the hands of the dangerous Iran narrative while throwing bones to the Intercept crowd w/ more of that Incompetence Theory they like so much.

    Risen is a snake in the grass. Between him and Eric Lichtblau, 2015 saw a tepid book about private contractors and a tepid book about Operation Paperclip. But the backpats did flow.

    • nosoapradio says:

      Hamster Wheel break message:

      Thanks so much for the G20 link, the “bubble graph” and the Princes of the Yen link (I’d missed the last QFC).

      Money raining down from heaven… tv and Hollywood image par excellence…

      everyone I know buys lottery tickets regularly… such desperation…

      must get back that life-loving confidence in one’s own capacity for creation and desire for meaningful and gratifying pursuits…

      sorely lacking in today’s society…

      human creativity vs. money worship…

      back to hamster Wheel…

      • nosoapradio says:

        and as a quick side thought… concerning Harvard’s economic reform program for Russia that was a supposed disaster…

        I’m wondering if it wasn’t, on the contrary, a resounding success as it

        “… fostered the concentration of property in a few Russian hands and opened the door to widespread corruption and funneling of monies to Western banks…”

        random extract from random link on fairly consensual subject:

        http://fair.org/extra-online-articles/harvards-best-and-brightest-aided-russias-economic-ruin/

        thereby providing reinforced insurance of and means of controlling Russia’s cooperation in the construction of the New World order.

        eeeeeek! now I’m late….

  2. whateverittakes2 says:

    Thank you, James, for this — especially for the laughs. Not that the info isn’t always deep, important, complex, but sometimes your intonations bring on smiles and even good belly laughs… here in the context of the Rockefellers, and around the descriptive adjective… You’re very funny!

    Want to add that your 9/11 short form documentary was mentioned recently on another documentary I watched, Rebekah Roth talking about her book, Methodical Illusion, which details the idiosyncrasies and impossibilities related to the stories about what actually happened on the planes, to the planes, to the passengers, etc. This part of the 9/11 story has been largely overlooked in favor of the what happened to the buildings question, but it is equally important in giving insight into the mentality of the people who brought us the 9/11 travesty and what they might have up their sleeve for us now. It also makes it seem more urgent that we get these guys before they’re allowed to complete their diabolical plan. Because it’s not done yet.

    Happy Summer Vacation in Canada!

  3. whateverittakes2 says:

    Hello again, Just want to alert fellow Corbett followers to the following websites that pertain to Rebekah Roth and the book she has written, Methodical Illusion. It’s on YouTube so there are other sites there where she is featured — and for good reason: She’s a former airline stewardess and brings to the table some very interesting and very disconcerting news concerning the events of 9/11, who was involved, etc. — With disturbing insights into what the current events, e.g. Jade Helm, might mean for America. She seems to have researched this event in depth so offers information on a whole range of related activities which have been given little or no attention to date:

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UITbE9HXJdg

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IG7ZPzBIdFk

  4. qainiratha says:

    RE How to fictional movies without it becoming predictive programming?

    I’ve been struggling with this question a lot lately. I’m studying to become a filmmaker and I feel a great need to incorporate a lot of issues that are being covered here on the corbett report into a narrative form.

    Not that I found an answer or expect to ever find a definitive answer on that question ever in my (potential) career, but I have some thoughts on the subject that I’d like to share.

    First off, for me personally, the real power in film is not the story but the potential of the experience. A bit abstract, but a year ago I came across a theory by Deleuze on film that described this the best as far as I know. (Cinema 1 & 2)

    Basically Deleuze breaks cinema down into two types of experiences, the movement-image and the time-image. The movement-image is what we understand under movies generally. The main experience of such a film is one of constant action-anticipation-resolve. So for instance we see a bad guy chasing away in a car with the kidnapped girl of the hero of the film (that’s the action), we want our hero to save the girl (anticipation), the hero jumps in the first car he sees to pursue the bad guy. We feel resolve for a short moment, our hero is one step closer to getting back his girl, but now he finds himself in heavy traffic (next action-anticipation-resolve sequence sets in.)

    What is typical in the experience of such an action-anticipation-resolve structured film is that it is basically a ride with thrills and chills which the audience witnesses as a passive observer. That’s why Deleuze called it the movement-image, it’s about going from one thing to the next to the next to the next, while you experience emotions from the anticipation and the resolve of that anticipation.

    I want to point out, that for instance most films in the Film, literature & The New World Order series are movement-image films. Although the subject matter of such films can make you think I personally think that the actual thinking has more to do with an already interested mind than the actual work itself. Not that these ideas are not in the films, but the films are presented in a way that an observer with no interest or prior knowledge of specific context can just enjoy such a film without it ever truly breaking something open. And it is that quality of movement-image films that makes predictive programming a real risk in my opinion.

    Now for the time-image films. These kind of films are for me the real heart of cinema. Such films arise above something that can simply be entertained. Delueze describes the time-image films as following: Instead of having the traditional action-anticipation-resolve cycle. These films start with an action but never leave the anticipation phase. Because of the lack of resolve the audience is left bare and starts to really “feel” time. It’s sort of something we see also in meditation. Because the normal constant of moving towards something is blocked you are forced to face the “now” and time doesn’t just pass anymore without you noticing it, you start to really “feel” it. This is not really something one can explain rationally, you have to experience it. For me the great master of the time-image is Andrey Tarkovsky, but there are other greats like Ingmar Bergman. So If you want to know what I’m talking about, I wholeheartedly recommend you check some of there work out.

    What really attracts me to these kinds of films in context to things that are covered here on the corbett report is that it offers at least part of a solution to one of the big problems I think, that one encounters when dealing with this kind of information: How does one communicate this to the world? I think we all can remember the feeling of starting to see the world in a different light. That moment that we see comically in films like the matrix (red pill/blue pill) and which is comparable I think to Plato’s cave. I think time-image films have the potential to make such a concept actually experiancable. It’s inherent of such films that they break out of the narrative they present at first glance. As an audience you have to participate in it, you can’t stay a passive observer.

    Sadly Tarkovsky’s films are not about the NWO or related subjects, although that shouldn’t keep you from looking at his work, if you haven’t already, it’s truly great art in my opinion. But there is a film of recent years that I think, at least in part, does combine important issues with the time-image.

    It’s a documentary called “the Act of Killing” and it’s about the gangsters (one in particular) in Indonesia who carried out the genocide that took place there after the coup in 1965. It’s not a pure time-image film but does break out of the expected narrative in a groundbreaking way. In the end the film could have made more connections visible to the governments who where complicit in the genocide (a.o. America) and the corporations who benefited from it to this day. Information that the director talks about in his interviews. But it does give a hint as to how film can break out of it’s mode of being a product that is merely consumed. And the film has had a major effect on Indonesian society, where at least part of the population now dares to openly talk about what happened, while the power structures that came to be are still in place.

    On a closing note, for the last few months I have been working on an analysis of the film “American Sniper”. Specifically on how it is a very revealing film in what it does not show and therefore being so very successful. Which underlines the fact that people have a great desire for moral resolve of the narrative they have invested in. In this analysis I incorporate a few psychological theories about the need for narrative for a human to function and how the inability to evolve ones narrative can lead to psychotic reality being perceived as normal (and therefore not psychotic). If people are interested in this let me know, and I will share it when it’s finished.

    Oh and thanks to James and the rest, this site has helped me so much in overcoming the 14 years of “normal” schooling that I had to endure. And now I find economics and history do really interest me, who would have known…

    • GodsOwnPrototype says:

      This was a good question. Very interesting; I wasn’t aware of Deleuze’s distinction of movement and time images in film. Do you have statistical analysis regarding the ratio of overall movies made, or best selling and the consistently cited “top” “best” in lists?
      I agree that avoiding predictive programming is an issue but it can also be used to prime audiences with an appropriately empowering pragmatic reaction to these issues, (reference any of the solutions James has suggested). James has touched on another method more recently with ‘laughing at tyrants’; there seem to have been a drop in the quality of this genre and what there is seems dominated by grossness and cringe inducing (at least to me) gags. Productive comedy that builds rather than tears down seems almost a lost art.
      Fictional Historical Revisionism seems a very fruitful course and whilst he may not be ‘on our side’ he seems to making films from within our wheelhouse – Guy Ritchie has done, especially with the Sherlock Holmes movies – representing the British ruling establishment as all being members of occult secret societies with magical obsessions. Portraying the build up towards world war one to be the result of criminal conspiracy with assassinations, blackmail, brainwashing, the manipulation of revolutionary groups and industries for larger economic and political purposes being par for the course.
      Another would be to simply show a more accurate portrayal of now rather than soon to be now. Think what part The Wire may have achieved in bringing scepticism of the current system of propaganda regarding the issues it dealt with(drug war, blue privilege, bureacratic and political corruption). If a real police procedure drama was shown with all the use of cctv, datapoint profiling, electronic tracking, the corruption, the allegiances, the double standards and selective empathy. Shot through the lenses of the actually existing technology, cctv, phone cameras, those of your Kinect 360, Smart TV, drones and satellites; one wouldn’t even need the plot to be directly related.

      • qainiratha says:

        Interesting stuff. To my knowledge there are no real statistics about the time-image vs movement-image films. Which is understandable, it is very high-end film theory, the most high-end I am aware of, and I am certain at least 95% of professional filmmakers do not even know about it. All the top lists are dominated by movement-image films though, I think in the end time-image films are also a more european/asian phenomenon and basically alien to American culture. With the exception of maybe the work of Harmony Korine (not that I think his work is very good).

        I get what you’re saying about the work of Guy Ritchie, I see that stuff happening all the time. I think in fiction people are actually very interested in the occult/conspiracy/eugenics etc. For instance a popular series in Europe called “Utopia” is about a secret plot to create a “Russian flew” scare so that everybody will take a new vaccine which will sterilize the largerst part of the world population.

        A lot of such examples exist, like homeland about the deep state en “the war on terror” or house of cards about the corruption at the top of the US government. But these kinds of series worry me. They turn real issues into popcorn material. Just today I saw a new episode of “Mr. Robot”, a new series about hackers and the 1% and how corporations run the world. A lot of people in my circle rave about this series, but it sickens me. I see how they use very real stuff to appeal to people, always leaving the real smoking guns out, and then subtly molding the context of these real issues. In “Mr. Robot” the main character (a hacker, who is way to beautiful, girls randomly sleep with him, sort a new nerd-alpha male) joins this hacker (anon-like) group called fsociety to fight the biggest corporation of them all called evilcorp. And I really get the feeling that at some point they are going the play the psychotic card on him. That a lot what he actually perceived was a fantasy, perpetuating the myth that ‘conspiracy theorists” have mental problems.

        Just one example, but it worries me, film can be a gateway to drop in these real issues, most of us have a natural craving toward, but make it fictional, let us enjoy the chills and thrills but in the end averting us form seeing these things are not fictional and that we are actually living in the middle of them.

        I did like the wire because in my mind it was different from the above-mentioned kind of series. What I liked was the realness. When you watch the wire you know this is stuff that happens everyday in our world. Then more and more the layers of corruption get peeled back. And because we understand the people and the world they live in to be based on something very real, we automatically believe the corruption to be something very real too.

        I think if the wire would have gone further, followed the money trail from a boy on the street to the big mafia, agencies like the CIA and the DEA to end at the top levels of government, the series could have been possibly world changing.

        To close again with Deleuze, I said earlier that basically everything in American film-culture is movement-image based. But typically, some important works from America like the wire have time-image elements. Sure there is a main plot, the wiretap intrigue etc, this is what keeps you hooked. But in the meantime stuff creeps in which is too perplexing, too complex to simply resolve. Moral questions, the corruptibility of a human being, the psychotic nature of the system. In the end that’s the stuff that is really what it is about. The stuff that is not resolvable by catching the bad guy, the stuff that makes you think because it is not easily resolvable, which is the primary element of the time-image.

        The same thing can be said for instance about Blade Runner, sure there is a plot, a sequence of action-anticipation-resolve. Deckard needs to kill these cyborgs. But the actual content of the film are the moments outside of this sequence, the moments that resolve is not granted. At that moment the viewer can no longer enjoy the thrills and chills of the ride and is forced to ponder complex issues, actively engage whit his or her mind. And I personally think this is the element in film we can really use to make works about the important issues without it falling in the predictive programming category and therefore damaging the cause instead of moving it forward.

    • paul2 says:

      I believe that it is through metaphor that films can prevent predictive programming. It is believed by some, especially in the NLP world, that the conscious brain is the filter for the belief system that is unique to every human. A person will see what he believes to be true based on passed and lived interpreted experiences. Metaphors are stories which are open to interpretation and so it will have a different meaning for each individual, this will generally bypass the ‘conscious filter’ and speak directly to the unconscious/ belief system E.G.:

      The Chicken and The Eagle:

      The chicken farmer who was a very keen rock climber. One day, climbing a particularly challengingrock face, he came upon a large ledge. On the ledge was a large nest and in the nest, were three large eggs. Eagle eggs.

      He knew it was distinctly unecological, and undoubtedly illegal but temptation got the better of him and he discreetly put one of the eagle eggs in his rucksack, checking to make sure the mother eagle wasn’t around. The he continued his climb, drove back to his ranch and put the eagle egg in the hen house.

      That night the mother hen sat on the huge eggs, the proudest chicken you ever saw and the cock seemed pretty pleased with himself too.

      In the fullness of time the egg hatched and the baby eagling emerged. it looked around and saw the mother hen “Mama” it squawked.

      And so it was that the eagle grew up with its brother and sister chicks. It learned to do all the things that chickens do: clucking and cackling, scratching in the dirt for grits and worms, flapping its wings furiously, and flying a few feet into the air before crashing to earth in a pile of dust and feathers. Believing above all things that it was totally and absolutely a chicken.

      One day late in its life, the eagle-who-thought-he-was-a-chicken happened to look up into the sky. High overhead, soaring majestically on the thermal currents, flying effortlessly with scarcely a beat of its golden wings, was an eagle.

      “What is that?” said the old eagle in awe to his farmyard neighbour. “it’s Magnificent!, so much power and grace, poetry in motion.

      “That is an eagle”, said the chicken. “That is the king of all the birds. It’s a bird of the air, but we are only chickens, we are birds of the earth”.

      And so it was that the eagle lived and died a chicken, because that’s all it thought it was.
      (Primary Source: Fr. Anthony de Mello, quoted in Awareness, Fount)

      Make of that what you will!!!

      • qainiratha says:

        Ah yes NLP.
        I am indeed a firm believer that people see their own belief system reflected back at them when they perceive something. Which is I think first of all an natural and useful thing. We need a belief/value system to make sense of the world so that we can survive. But it is also inherent to live that we encounter stuff that does not fit with our belief system or even worse we encounter something that rocks our foundations to such a degree that the belief system is not useful anymore. This is a dangerous place to be in and from what I understand a lot of people with psychological health problems are to some degree in this state. They do not have a functioning belief system and they cannot construct a new one which works (needless to say the state/corporations do not help these people, no pills are the answer!).

        So when we encounter something that challenges to fundamental cornerstones of our belief system we have two options I think (and it’s almost impossible to make that choice consciously). We either reject the new information and our belief system turns into dogma, or we face the chaos and through hard work construct a new belief system which rings more true to what we encounter in life.

        So let me apply that to your story about the eagle. What would happen if the eagle would get the information of his origin story? Would he reject it and cling to his belief that he is really a chicken. Or would he accept this new information and the heavy emotions accompanied with it (the loss of his place in the world, the feeling of being an outsider, the loss of his youth as an eagle) but in the end accepting the reality and fly high in the sky. I think we see both options happening in the world.

    • BennyB says:

      qainiratha,
      I saw “The Act Of Killing” and thought it was a really powerful film. In some ways, it’s by the director’s enabling the men involved in the original atrocities participate in what they see as an admirable, even heroic, recreation of what they did that, in the end of the film the main gangster figure (I forget his name), somehow comes to a profound realization of what terror means for the victim, where he actually becomes physically ill.

      With respect to your question about how to avoid becoming predictive programming, one of the things that I think can go a long way in a film is figuring out the balance between resolving a film as an artistic statement and leaving something somewhat unresolved, unsatisfying, or ambiguous. I recently watched a film which I really enjoyed, “Ex Machina”, which I felt captured this element (among others). The film, in part, is dealing with the ethics of artificial intelligence and the inherent risk the creation of strong AI could pose to the survival of humans as a species.

      While the trailer I saw puts an emphasis on the latter scenario, the writer/director, Alex Garland, was clear in a couple interviews I read/listened to, that his view of strong artificial intelligence doesn’t necessarily lean in the direction that this technology poses an inherent risk and that it could just as easily play a positive cooperative role in a relationship with humans (at least theoretically). The film ends in a way which is unsettling and part of this, in my opinion, is because we don’t really walk away with a satisfying answer for the underlying questions about ethics and risks explored. By not explicitly providing us with an answer to these questions the film provides us with an opportunity to have a discussion about them within a context with a socially viable entry point.

      Even if my own view of strong AI more closely reflects the Skynet scenario in the Terminator movies, a film like Ex Machina leaves enough room to have a discussion with a more open ended area for interpretation. I’m not suggesting the Terminator is a comparable creative or intellectual statement (particularly not the latter 😉 ), however I think it does a reasonable job illustrating my point.

      Much of what I think we face in discussing some of the topics James explores here has to do with the fact that a fair amount of this information remains inaccessible to the general public. Just like comedy though, other art forms open up a space to present ideas that people would otherwise reflexively reject. I guess I would say that presenting a socially relevant question within an effective artistic statement without answering the question yourself would be my suggestion for you as some food for thought.

      • qainiratha says:

        Yes openness and ambiguity can be powerful tools, I agree. I think I am most afraid of the lack of these things in films because than it just turns into something we consume and don’t think about anymore. Your description of Ex Machina sounds interesting, I’m certainly going to watch it.

        And I think you make a good point that a lot of the topics James explores are very inaccessible because there is a general lack of information in the mainstream sphere of information.

        I had a thought years ago, after watching the holy mountain: it would be great to make a film which starts like forest gump or a Spielberg movie, which through the course of the film transforms in something like the holy mountain. I still think this might work. Use the techniques of mainstream filmmaking that tap in on the heart strings of basically anyone and then slowly introduce new information so that when this information presents itself to the audience, the audience is already invested in the film, in its characters and therefore more open to it.

        And not answering the question is a vital part I agree, the last thing we want to do is make something dogmatic. In my opinion the best works of art are the ones who pose a question really well, rather than providing a perfect answer.

  5. n.riva1989 says:

    James, I implore you to watch the documentary series “the pyramid code”. This series isn’t outside the scope of the Corbett Report. In fact, it’s well within the central theme of your pod cast.
    It’s a fascinating documentary!! If you have the time one day, I highly suggest it. It’s given me great pause for thought! I’m currently doing more research on the topic now, and am reading the book titled “civilization X”. (this isn’t about aliens building the pyramids)

    Anyways, enjoy the vacation James!

  6. mammique says:

    If we can trade with anyone anywhere in the world, how do we avoid productivity issues? Let’s take a domain that has very high strategic implications and tremendous productivity variations: growing food. Some parts of the globe have high agricultural productivity, some has tough weather conditions, thus if I live in a tough weather place, people thousands of miles away will always be able to supply cheaper and better food than my neighbor. Which makes me dependent of people thousands of miles from me for my essential need of feeding my family, this is a very big strategical problem of independence. This has been addressed with borders and taxes in the past, how do we do in a globalized P2P economy (not theoretically, practically, e.g. not overlooking the basic instinct of human beings to buy as cheap as possible, and not everyone will/can grow their own food especially in tough weather and urban areas)?

  7. No meet and greet? Not even a quick handshake while you are touring Canada? That’s a shame. It would be cool to meet you meet you in person hopefully sooner rather than later. Hopefully your next trip to your hometown is not too far into the future!

    Cheers James and thanks for all that you do.

  8. BennyB says:

    #QFC:
    James,

    Given the fact that we know it’s just a matter of time before some sort of massive internet false flag operation takes place, do you feel that there’s a discussion that can take place beforehand which could potentially lead to outlining some strategies for counteracting the subsequent propaganda and “solutions”, such as what you’ve referred to as the “iPatriot Act”, which we know are on layaway? Although we won’t know the specifics in advance, it seems that time is of the essence in the aftermath of these sorts of false flag events and perhaps brainstorming and discussing strategies ahead of time might allow us to respond more quickly. Additionally, on this front, looking back at 9/11, do you think that a more coherent and articulate response on the part of the truth movement might have prevented the extent that 9/11 was such a successful operation? Also on this front, looking more recently for example at the Boston Marathon bombing?

    Thanks,
    ~Benny

  9. bubromer says:

    Thanks for answering my question James. As an aside, I’ve just written a short blog post on why the euphemism that is the expression ‘conspiracy theorist’ could and should in many cases be rebranded ‘conspiracy factualist’ (relying heavily on facts) or conspiracy realist (with a political and historical insight into the way power works). The link is here: http://commemoratum.blogspot.co.uk/2015/07/conspiracy-realists-politics.html

    Hope you have a lovely time in Canada!

    All best

  10. bubromer says:

    #QFC
    In your excellent video on Chomsky, Academic Gatekeeper, you mentioned the real political moves Kennedy undertook that ultimately saw him assassinated, such as wanting to withdraw from Vietnam etc.

    However you omitted what to me might be the key move that got him killed which is his attempt (I”m not sure how based in fact this is) to unmake the power of the FED and its monopoly over money printed at interest.

    Mark Passio from whatonearthishappening.com mentions this (he claims Kennedy sought to print interest free money and the FED dutifully had him killed) but also French thinker Alain Soral (who also happens to have contributed a piece to Dr Kevin Barrett’s Book We Are Not Charlie Hebdo – Free Thinkers Speak Out Against The French 9/11).

    Alain Soral in his book ‘Comprendre l’empire’ (Understanding The Empire) writes the following paragraph (I translate):

    [After going into the fact Kennedy was a Catholic and unlike other presidents was not bankster appointed as he was rich enough not to owe them his election, Soral writes the following)

    “Thus, in June 1963, Kennedy signs Executive Order 11110, a presidential decree which, designed to get rid of the FED, imposes a new system aligning the dollar to silver metal. Immediately are put in circulation for more than 4 billion dollars worth, bills of 2 and 5 dollars and, for the same amount, bills of 10 and 20 dollars. The 22nd of November of the same year, Kennedy is assassinated, the decree EO 11110 is at once cancelled by his successor and bills of 2 and 5 dollars are removed from circulation.”

    Are you aware of this history about the JFK case? I’m just curious as you omitted to mention it in your comments over Chomsky’s scepticism as to the JFK conspiracy and it seemed to me like a glaring omission on your part in an otherwise excellent video showing up Chomsky for the half-baked thinker that he really is.

  11. bubromer says:

    #QFC
    Sorry being greedy with my questions but have you ever covered or are aware of the suppressed history concerning the origins of AIDS? This site and others http://www.nairaland.com/1158458/origin-aids-operation-mk-naomi goes into the over-hundred-year-old history of the development of a virus designed to cull Black people and that suspicions that AIDS was born in a laboratory and forcefully transferred to monkeys and then black people are founded.

    Given the satanic eugenicist agenda of dark occultists this should not be surprising to you or any of your followers.The CIA project was called MK-NAOMI, MK being the initials of the surnames of two of the brains behind the project and NAOMI literally standing for Negroes Are Only Momentary Individuals. Seems to me that the insight that ‘it’s always worse than you imagine’ is again all too horribly confirmed yet again.

    Best wishes

  12. doublek321 says:

    I’m only watching this QFC today (7/12/2015) but literally just yesterday I randomly was looking at the David Rockefeller Guccifer pics and strangely it also stood out to me what was being consumed. In addition to drinking regular beers (I saw Corona and Rolling Rock – if I’m allowed to name these products), I also saw Beefeater gin. That kind of shocked me because if the richest guy on the planet isn’t drinking the fanciest of everything then who is? (Probably middle class people who believe that fancy products are what the “elite” consume).

    Other things I noticed from those pics:

    -This is speculation on my part but I gather that DR likes to be the leader. There’s one pic where he’s leading the entire group of people across a bridge. He’s in front of the pack walking with his cane while about 15 other people are behind him. In another pic, 2 guys are playing instruments for DR (and I would assume DR’s wife).

    -There is alcohol in almost all these pics.

    -In one pic DR is sitting in a wheelchair wearing a tuxedo. There’s a pretty brunette lady sitting to his left wearing red. It definitely has a “devil” type feel to the pic.

    • studiotwoseven says:

      Question For Corbett:

      In the latest New World Next Week you two James’ led with a story about Israeli involvement in the JP Morgan hack, and later on you had a story talking about the hardships in Greece, I have a question that ties the two together. In 1947 there was a vote in the UN, the “United Nations Partition Plan for Palestine” – (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/United_Nations_Partition_Plan_for_Palestine#Final_vote) – it is very interesting, indeed, to look at those countries that voted against. Mostly it is a laundry list of troubled places in our current world: Afghanistan, Iraq, Lebanon, Syria, Iran, Pakistan, Yemen,Egypt, Cuba and…Greece. I seem to recall that a particular finacial institution had a leading role in the downfall of Greece … Goldman Sachs. Mere coincidence? Perhaps. Your thoughts, James?

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