Woa, a decade back and Alex Jones' interviews and all the go-go-go, to ...this. Pre-, bloody, B. coin. An honest soul who looked for good. Sad.
Hope compels us to go out there and try to improve our situation. Hopium, on the other hand, convinces us that someone else has taken care of the problem. That we can just sit back, get the popcorn and enjoy the show.
On the Toxicity link and photo of me at the Roxy. Where it states, 'Me:'... [am the face below, looking left]. It wasn't there, 'all night'. Mixed it with being in the booth 'all night' at Club Negril.
Can't breeze over, John McAfee. Suicide/ Killed/ Fake. Sure appears, and makes sense he could want out. Would he have a worldview or life beliefs able to sustain him in US prison? Not a druggie, but sex and a young woman, and lovers. No, criminal, suspicions have caught my radar. Believer in net-neutrality' abilities, and hope. All from a decade ago and not listened since, and paid attention. Picked up the extradition and ... now, oh boy. A private island, an activist and people lover. Be interesting to see what happened to him over the years.
UK Column and 21Wire have been calling Climate Lockdown/s for yonks. The scam is for full-spectrum dominance. Not, else. So... what... and the answers can be viable, me to prayer, isn't understandable and rather easy-to-do, and, dig the land, but...
Comment on Monkey Werx Overwatch SITREP 6 22 21; 'Things are terrible in Canada, they are arresting our pastors and putting them in jail, burning churches ... its terrifying ... pray for us please'.
The Sydney Hilton Hotel Bombing of February 13th, 1978 stands out as one of the most wretched bungles ever concocted by a Western Intelligence Agency. So crude and hapless was this operation that simply reading the Wikpedia article on the topic makes it perfectly clear what happened. The fact that three senseless deaths resulted from the incompetent shenanigans of the Australian Security and Intelligence Organisation (ASIO) and their NSW Special Branch colleagues assisted by elements of the Australian military is the only thing that prevents this from being an out and out side splitter of slapstick comedy. Along with the fact that no attempt was ever made to prosecute the perpetrators of what remains the most deadly terror bombing in Australian history.
But that is the difference. Hope compels us to go out there and try to improve our situation. Hopium, on the other hand, convinces us that someone else has taken care of the problem. That we can just sit back, get the popcorn and enjoy the show.
Like the dope peddler on the street corner, the politicians and hucksters are always ready to satisfy their mark with a dose of hopium. And the public, more often than not, is only too happy to take it.
But hopium is a deadly drug, and the god from the machine is nothing but a cheap stage trick. Nothing will change until we stop enjoying the show and realize that we are not spectators watching history unfold from the sidelines. We are history’s actors, and, propelled by genuine hope, we can and will change the world.
James Corbett’s latest documentary investigates the history of “hopium”, the phenomenon by which the relentlessly cynical and dishonest political class can string along an increasingly desperate public with the promise of change that never comes.
We'll need more than a gun to see off the monster in our midst
Last week I went to the cinema for the first time since March last year.
I recalled that distant evening, watching Kristin Scott Thomas in Military Wives, in an auditorium almost totally empty. At that stage we were still free to go out as we wished, but the intellectuals of North Oxford, among the best-educated people on the planet, were already in a state of total panic. That night the pubs and the restaurants were empty too.
I should have grasped then that many people actually wanted to be afraid, wanted to stay at home, wanted to wear masks, wanted to shut down society. But I didn’t.
General Secretary of the Free Speech Union Toby Young said Stop Funding Hate (SFH) had "falsely" claimed the new channel was "a platform for toxic, far-Right views". In an article for the Mail on Sunday, Mr Young branded activist group SFH a "censorious, anti-democratic organisation".