Thursday, August 18, 2005

But that was back in 1989... have those guys been promoted?

Some points:

1. Liberals find it tougher to consolidate power because we like to allow each other to argue, so unless you use force (like Stalin) it's tougher to force a corporate fascist agenda. Conservatives today have decided to work together at unprecedented levels: you think WE would accept "Talking Points"?


That's what makes Bush more dangerous, plus his cabal has deep corrupt roots, I just saw The Unauthorized Biography of Dick Cheney and he's been pulling scams forever...

2. On globalisation and ecomonic marginalization, first off I saw a movie called "Life or Debt" that told me how the 3rd World was screwed with awful loan conditions by the West after colonial rule, so there's some good reasons there: racists gave their former slaves bad loans at crippling interest, sounds reasonable.

Next when you look at the total amount of wealth created vs. how many people it reached, you've got to be insane to excuse it as a byproduct of healthy capitalism. I got no problem with rich people, but the corruption in the system has ensured no "level playing field" in history to allow for that wealth to spread wide enough to empower people - on purpose. To make excuses for the status quo is to simply deny that history and deny any pressing need for a solution. (Which is what people do.)

Plus a wicked flick called "The Money Masters" showed me how most countries have a Federal Reserve that is controlled by a handful of private banks, including the first in the U.S. and England who control the most capital, so they can shrink or grow economies. There is a way to Constitutionally recover our systems of money, but there is little awareness and thus little political will. And who's going to touch the story? Economics gobbledygook is in style...

(I've been watching a lot of movies lately, synthesizing a lot of different ideas... man, the world is nutz.)

Back to George (and this relates to economic disparity and racism), I think he's responsible for a tonne of this stuff, with Sr. positions at the CIA from the 1950's to his run as VP and Prez until the early 90's, he's had a profound influence on the world.

Sure, I know he's a tool of interests, but I refuse to believe people individually within a power structure don't have power themselves as well, and don't make decisions with massive consequences - like invasions, wars, assasinations, etc. He's had massive power, and repeatedly proved his loyalty to power by working his way up to the Presidency. He must've been aware of all CIA ops, and even as an ex-President he's the only one who exercises his right to receive daily CIA briefings. So figure out what they were up to, and then recognize what happened in the 1980's, and there's 50 years of Bush Dynasty evil as a principle architect.

And now his son's in charge: and he seems crazier.

I hope soldiers recognize this - I've heard the Army is split 50*50 on Bush as a leader. Our best hope is that wiithin military hierarchies there is the power to make a difference: every foot soldier that decides to put down his gun will help - like the 5000+ who've gone AWOL, and every whistleblower sheds a bit more light on the system - if we choose to listen and spread word of their courage.

I just saw a film that won the Oscar in 1992 for best documentary called "The Panama Deception" - though it's since almost disappeared. It showed how Bush Sr. ordered the brutal and illegal attack on Panama to: a) shake the "wimp" label, b) try out new Army equipment, c) practice for the Gulf War.

You should Google it, or a link is:


They were executing people in the streets in Panama, and putting them into detainment camps for no reason - this was a highly populated area they'd carpet-bombed for 4 hours. Once people were in the camps - with a few soldiers and civilians randomly executed, they proceeded to burn down houses in the area to flush out snipers, and all after they had Noriega and had easily overwhelmed PDF forces and terrorized the population. Then they took a list of people in opposition to them taking over Panama, and proceeded to...

Anyway... it's crazy. I can't do it justice, the whole damn thing is chock full of priceless footage. And the media sold it the same way they're selling Iraq: with lies.

(Curiously a friend just returned from vacation there, and she confirmed that there are still bombed-out areas from the invasion that never got fixed, and the people have a love*hate relationship with America... like everybody.)

But that was back in 1989... have those guys been promoted?

I think the growing insanity of current policies is lost on us - military budgets in America are rarely questioned, and they control so much of the media that trains us how to think that we don't even know when to get mad anymore. We all flipped out over the Tsunami, and then Live 8, but there's a million issues that we don't see as a whole to trace back to sources of responsibility: on purpose.

The bottom line?

That's also why I'm choosing Liberal and Libertarian media sources, I don't think we accurately understand what kind of danger we're in without mapping both world views - even the most "extreme" who are getting too much right just because they have the balls to publish it.

If the military's job is to "kill people and break things" (Alex Jones) they have no purpose domestically: we've already got cops. But they're here, and like with everything else American the rest of the world will soon copy these policies - with Britain helping lead the way. To change our entire world because of a handful of terrorists trained and funded by America's $40 bln intelligence apparatus seems odd to me - the recent attacks notwithstanding.

And to invite the Army that sodomized Panama to operate domestically is a historically bad idea...

From Wikipedia: The Posse Comitatus Act

The Posse Comitatus Act is a federal law of the United States (18 U.S.C. § 1385) passed in 1878, after the end of Reconstruction, and was intended to prohibit Federal troops from supervising elections in former Confederate states. It generally prohibits Federal military personnel and units of the United States National Guard under Federal authority from acting in a law enforcement capacity within the United States, except where expressly authorized by the Constitution or Congress. The original act only referred to the Army, but the Air Force was added in 1956 and the Navy and Marine Corps have been included by a regulation of the Department of Defense. This law is mentioned whenever it appears that the Department of Defense is interfering in domestic disturbances.

SOURCE - *********wiki*Posse_Comitatus_Act


BONUS: You Don't Get God...

And imho, God gave you the free will to choose your leaders, and educate yourself on those choices. Jesus may well return as President, but people have been waiting a thousand years: so better clean up the house in case He doesn't get here soon, or out of respect for His gift to us in case He does.



Street-fighting 'Neo-Con'

By Edna Gundersen,
Thu Aug 18, 7:46 AM ET

Sweet Neo-Con, Mick Jagger's scathing indictment of U.S. foreign policy, isn't just rankling conservatives. It rattled a usually unflappable firebrand.

The song, due Sept. 6 on the Rolling Stones' A Bigger Bang, wasn't warmly embraced by guitarist Keith Richards. (Related story: Four rockers define Stones age)

"I didn't want this to be a diversionary storm," he says. "I thought potentially it would detract attention from the rest of the album and be seen as cheap publicity. We don't need that. But I told Mick, 'If you really feel like you want to say that, I'll back you all the way.'

"If I'm going to write a song, politicians are the last subject I think of. Neo-Con is like an old headline. Nobody will know what it means in 10 years. I like the oblique angles like Sweet Black Angel or Street Fighting Man. This one is a bit of a finger-pointer, but what's wrong with a poke in the eye?"

Accusing the administration of hypocrisy, the song asserts, "It's liberty for all, democracy's our style/Unless you are against us, then it's prison without trial."

Jagger isn't dodging the lyrics' thrust. "I have my opinions, which I've stated in the tune. Maureen Dowd is no more qualified to have opinions than I am."

Jagger composed the song quickly, then watched jaws drop as he bounced it off bandmates and producer Don Was.

"Isn't that really what pop music should be about?" he says.

The Neo-controversy might never have ensued if more bands had topical rants in the marketplace. "Perhaps they don't because everyone says, 'How dare he have an opinion?' " Jagger says. "But whose opinion do you listen to? People on TV who have no qualifications."

Bang also offers social commentary in Rain Fall Down and Back of My Hand, but the joys and pitfalls of romance dominate.

"People can understand and empathize with love and broken hearts," Jagger says. "Writing a whole album about politics would not be a good idea, but I specifically tried to encompass a broader set of subjects."



BONUS: Why don't you deal with what's been said?

There's a very clever trick spin-doctors tell politicians for interviews:

"Remember: re-direct any questions to focus on what you want to say, you only have to talk about what YOU want to talk about!"

You guys are well-trained at this, but setting up straw-men for Daft and I to burn down isn't the point:

You haven't dealt with a damn thing he's said.

This is sad really, so little trust among friends.

You could at least honestly deal with it, and if you don't accept the overall conclusion you can certainly accept there are questions. I'll admit, I have no idea where the plane went that didn't hit the Pentagon:


We don't have to answer questions that we didn't say we could, THAT doesn't prove anyone wrong.

We also don't have the $50 mm you guys forced the government to spend on Clinton's blowjob, but I guarantee you if we took even a tenth of that money and did an INDEPENDENT investigation - not the "OFFICIAL" one with 6 out of 7 investigation committees run by Condoleeza's old college buddy and co-author that has been widely discredited, we'd come up with a hell of a lot.

Hell, we do now: you just don't deal with it.



Here you go, your opinions straight from Central Command:

RAW STORY has obtained an exclusive copy of Republican talking points on Bush adviser Karl Rove's leaking the name of a CIA agent to a reporter, circulated by the Republican National Committee to "D.C. Talkers" in Washington.


Your news sources "fix facts around intelligence" as opposed to the other way around, and by the time it gets to you it's been said so many times you take it as truth. You're very loyal to party ideology, so even though most slander is quietly disproven weeks later, you'll still keep drinking the Kool-Aid because it tastes great to be winning when you're angry and paranoid. These half-truths are really messing you guys up.

You've got to face facts:

You're smearing a grieving mother protesting a war that - beyond being illegal, was clearly botched because the civilian chicken-hawks ignored top Generals like Shinseki and others. On humanitarian and diplomatic grounds, they've weakened options to strengthen moderate muslim support by continuing to torture thousands of OBVIOUSLY INNOCENT muslims resulting in no good intelligence.

How do we ALL know?


Why do you subscribe to this madness?

You've been told to.

If this woman was protesting Clinton in the same situation you'd be cheering like crazy against his botched mess. She's a hero, and her actions in this climate of slandering idiot slaves for the rich and powerful devaluing dissent are incredibly brave:


You can't see clearly anymore, and you can't make objective decisions on fellow citizens without partisan bias.

It's sad...

You're all full of elephant-shit and don't even know it...


Rapilogue: Where are we going?

"Where are you going?
With the long face pulling down
Don’t hide away like the ocean
That you can’t see
But you can smell
And the sound of waves crash down...."

- Dave Matthews Band, "Where Are You Going?"

Chiggidy-check yo'self...

Martial Law 9/11: Rise of the Police State (2005)

Evil has spread across the land. Martial Law: 9/11 Rise of the Police State exposes the high-tech control grid that is being set up across America.

Out of the ashes of the September 11th tragedy, a dark empire of war and tyranny has risen. The Constitution has been shredded and America is now a Police State. This film exposes not just who was behind the 9-11 attacks, but the roots and history of its orchestrators.

Downloaded 4,539 times


MARTIAL LAW 911: RISE OF THE POLICE STATE Information Resource Companion Web Site.



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