Friday, February 04, 2011

FLASHBACK: We're Watching The "Revolutions, Flashmobs and Brain Chips" Program Predicted In The Mainstream Media In 2007


Just a head's up, the new world order banksters and financiers and armies of think tanks keep a close eye on what's going on. Nobody in power stays there without doing this. And influencing it. They knew what would happen when the West moved nearly ALL manufacturing to China. They knew what would happen when they allowed countries to get trillions in debt. They know what's going to happen for the next 30 years. They published it in The Guardian, the NY Times of Europe, in 2007.

Four years later we can see it, so this is a worthwhile flashback, re-printed below a video with Alan Watt explaining it. It says the UK Ministry of Defence is planning to deal with "Revolutions, flashmobs and brain chips", among other crazy scenarios. Keep in mind they're not planning on stopping ANY of this, just planning for it. Similar articles were in U.S. and Canadian papers as part of NATO. We need to have a sense of history to understand where we are today or we'll be taught to accept this.

While 90% of people working anywhere are probably decent, we are given ways of thinking and talking by the people in charge that hit the information echo chamber and change our cultures. The situation in Egypt - and normalization of the previously unheard of (by most) Muslim Brotherhood - is part of the set up for the "Clash of Civilizations" (Samuel P. Huntington), one of several ways to think that we've been given to make it all seem "natural" as opposed to "new world order" pre-planning.

Anybody in the world can read this and predict the future, or at least quote what the trillon-dollar defence industry thinks, and they would know. That means the news is mostly like a serialized TV show, with many episodes in the can. When we talk about "Egypt" or "protests" or anything big, it's often meant to be as worthwhile as talking about "Jersey Shore". Except, it helps to change the way we all and advance the big agenda with fake dialectics that take us out of the game. Or, out of control.

People in our cultures are often absorbing propaganda too fast to think about it, so we learn what to quickly and safely repeat in social circles. One way to beat this is to have more pro-active and tangible goals where we live. By definition they beat the right things to say about the hot topic of the day. It's been proven forever, so it's only not in style now because the new world order wants to go for (us) broke and don't want us to stop them. That means more (new world) order out of chaos coming up.

Since the goal of all this is a vastly reduced and brain-chipped slave population, we should realize that practicing rationalizing and running out of the way will only lead to more until there's nowhere to go. They probably want us to practice feeling helpless until we get good at it. People can try to have a good time and ignore it, or they can try to have a good time and deal with it. As long as people where you live accept that other people are fighting for their future, more people should step up in the info war.

Everyone can finally see we're losing our freedoms. It's in the media all the time. Curiously, the logical end-result of this slide isn't discussed very much. Beyond the many new crisis, Canada's army thinks we might need a draft soon. While this goes on, we'll struggle to make the TV make sense, even if it costs us dollars. Our new ability to communicate (too) quickly is reducing our ability communicate well. We have options that we all need to work to normalize locally before this happens.


Alan Watt: Revolutions Flashmobs Brainchips

WhyTheFuQ | July 10, 2007 | 141 likes, 7 dislikes

My main negro Alan Watt breaks it down for y'all.


Revolution, flashmobs, and brain chips. A grim vision of the future

Richard Norton-Taylor | The Guardian | April 9, 2007

Information chips implanted in the brain. Electromagnetic pulse weapons. The middle classes becoming revolutionary, taking on the role of Marx's proletariat. The population of countries in the Middle East increasing by 132%, while Europe's drops as fertility falls. "Flashmobs" - groups rapidly mobilised by criminal gangs or terrorists groups.

This is the world in 30 years' time envisaged by a Ministry of Defence team responsible for painting a picture of the "future strategic context" likely to face Britain's armed forces. It includes an "analysis of the key risks and shocks". Rear Admiral Chris Parry, head of the MoD's Development, Concepts & Doctrine Centre which drew up the report, describes the assessments as "probability-based, rather than predictive".

The 90-page report comments on widely discussed issues such as the growing economic importance of India and China, the militarisation of space, and even what it calls "declining news quality" with the rise of "internet-enabled, citizen-journalists" and pressure to release stories "at the expense of facts". It includes other, some frightening, some reassuring, potential developments that are not so often discussed.

New weapons

An electromagnetic pulse will probably become operational by 2035 able to destroy all communications systems in a selected area or be used against a "world city" such as an international business service hub. The development of neutron weapons which destroy living organisms but not buildings "might make a weapon of choice for extreme ethnic cleansing in an increasingly populated world". The use of unmanned weapons platforms would enable the "application of lethal force without human intervention, raising consequential legal and ethical issues". The "explicit use" of chemical, biological, radiological, and nuclear weapons and devices delivered by unmanned vehicles or missiles.


By 2035, an implantable "information chip" could be wired directly to the brain. A growing pervasiveness of information communications technology will enable states, terrorists or criminals, to mobilise "flashmobs", challenging security forces to match this potential agility coupled with an ability to concentrate forces quickly in a small area.


"The middle classes could become a revolutionary class, taking the role envisaged for the proletariat by Marx," says the report. The thesis is based on a growing gap between the middle classes and the super-rich on one hand and an urban under-class threatening social order: "The world's middle classes might unite, using access to knowledge, resources and skills to shape transnational processes in their own class interest". Marxism could also be revived, it says, because of global inequality. An increased trend towards moral relativism and pragmatic values will encourage people to seek the "sanctuary provided by more rigid belief systems, including religious orthodoxy and doctrinaire political ideologies, such as popularism and Marxism".

Pressures leading to social unrest

By 2010 more than 50% of the world's population will be living in urban rather than rural environments, leading to social deprivation and "new instability risks", and the growth of shanty towns. By 2035, that figure will rise to 60%. Migration will increase. Globalisation may lead to levels of international integration that effectively bring inter-state warfare to an end. But it may lead to "inter-communal conflict" - communities with shared interests transcending national boundaries and resorting to the use of violence.

Population and Resources

The global population is likely to grow to 8.5bn in 2035, with less developed countries accounting for 98% of that. Some 87% of people under the age of 25 live in the developing world. Demographic trends, which will exacerbate economic and social tensions, have serious implications for the environment - including the provision of clean water and other resources - and for international relations. The population of sub-Saharan Africa will increase over the period by 81%, and that of Middle Eastern countries by 132%.

The Middle East

The massive population growth will mean the Middle East, and to a lesser extent north Africa, will remain highly unstable, says the report. It singles out Saudi Arabia, the most lucrative market for British arms, with unemployment levels of 20% and a "youth bulge" in a state whose population has risen from 7 million to 27 million since 1980. "The expectations of growing numbers of young people [in the whole region] many of whom will be confronted by the prospect of endemic unemployment ... are unlikely to be met," says the report.

Islamic militancy

Resentment among young people in the face of unrepresentative regimes "will find outlets in political militancy, including radical political Islam whose concept of Umma, the global Islamic community, and resistance to capitalism may lie uneasily in an international system based on nation-states and global market forces", the report warns. The effects of such resentment will be expressed through the migration of youth populations and global communications, encouraging contacts between diaspora communities and their countries of origin.

Tension between the Islamic world and the west will remain, and may increasingly be targeted at China "whose new-found materialism, economic vibrancy, and institutionalised atheism, will be an anathema to orthodox Islam".


Iran will steadily grow in economic and demographic strength and its energy reserves and geographic location will give it substantial strategic leverage. However, its government could be transformed. "From the middle of the period," says the report, "the country, especially its high proportion of younger people, will want to benefit from increased access to globalisation and diversity, and it may be that Iran progressively, but unevenly, transforms...into a vibrant democracy."


Casualties and the amount of damage inflicted by terrorism will stay low compared to other forms of coercion and conflict. But acts of extreme violence, supported by elements within Islamist states, with media exploitation to maximise the impact of the "theatre of violence" will persist. A "terrorist coalition", the report says, including a wide range of reactionary and revolutionary rejectionists such as ultra-nationalists, religious groupings and even extreme environmentalists, might conduct a global campaign of greater intensity".

Climate change

There is "compelling evidence" to indicate that climate change is occurring and that the atmosphere will continue to warm at an unprecedented rate throughout the 21st century. It could lead to a reduction in north Atlantic salinity by increasing the freshwater runoff from the Arctic. This could affect the natural circulation of the north Atlantic by diminishing the warming effect of ocean currents on western Europe. "The drop in temperature might exceed that of the miniature ice age of the 17th and 18th centuries."


The Canadian Army Predicts The Future

Toronto Truth Seekers weekly street action outreach, Saturday, October 17th, 2009.


Canada's military peers into future, and it's scary

Alan Woods | Toronto Star | October 17, 2009

In the worst-case scenarios, oil prices quadruple, drones patrol the skies, global wars spill into cities

OTTAWA - The war between India and Pakistan spills over into Toronto's immigrant suburbs. A terrorist sleeper cell poisons Montreal's water system. Mandatory military service is enacted for young and new Canadians.

While the Armed Forces constantly project scenarios for which to train, these hypothetical situations are rarely publicized. Although they appear far-fetched, the military is obliged to prepare for the worst, or risk being unready in the event of a catastrophe.

A 10-year forecast completed for the air force lays out likely trends in areas such as oil prices and aviation technologies, but also a series of "strategic shocks" – unpredictable events that could throw the best-laid plans off course.

The report predicts that oil prices will have doubled, tripled or quadrupled by 2019, unmanned attack aircraft will police the skies, and the Arctic will have become the zone of interest for the world's great powers.

A lethal, all-commando Canadian army may not stay in Kandahar, but it will be fighting terrorists in a geographic rainbow known as the "arc of instability" – a region stretching from western Africa, through the Middle East and into Southeast Asia.

"These areas have also traditionally served as potential safe havens for terrorists in developing, organizing and preparing for asymmetric attacks against the developed world," says the report, produced earlier this year by the Canadian Forces Aerospace Warfare Centre.

No more country-to-country wars for Canada. Instead, soldiers will face shadowy enemies in weak or failed states with little regard for civilian safety.

"It is projected that irregular challenges, asymmetrical warfare, low-intensity conflicts and insurgencies will be the most prevalent form of conflict until 2019."

The report also explicitly probes Canada's domestic fault lines – features like our shared border and trade ties with the United States or our large immigrant populations – and puts them up against some of the world's most volatile disputes to offer scenarios showing how a largely peaceful society could be torn apart.

They include:

The introduction of national military service for new Canadians in 2016 to tackle large immigration flows and a depleted military.

War between India and Pakistan that sparks clashes in B.C.'s Lower Mainland and Ontario suburbs where refugee and immigrant populations from the two countries have settled.

A Taliban sleeper cell poisons the Montreal water system, killing and sickening thousands. Hospitals are swamped, the U.S. border closes and tourism plummets.

A large-scale Canadian military deployment to Afghanistan in 2016 to ensure Canadian business has free access to protectionist U.S. markets.

The scenarios may seem improbable, but they all have some basis in reality: Canada's dependence on the U.S.; international terrorist ambitions; simmering conflict in South Asia; and a stagnant military.

A study by the University of Ottawa earlier this year looked at security threats to Canada in 2020 and came up with similar outcomes to those of the military.

In one, the Pakistani state collapses in 2016 and India moves in, appointing friendly politicians and establishing its own laws. Protests eventually give way to riots in "Little Toronto," where Indians and Pakistanis live side-by-side.

"Fundamentalist feelings have flared up, opening the door to terrorist organizations and the recruitment of new members," says the April study.

The military's scenarios may be conceivable, but there's no evidence they are likely to occur, said Paul Robinson, a University of Ottawa professor and former military intelligence officer who helped design the dystopian outcomes for the University of Ottawa study.

"Scenario building is never desperately scientific in the sense that you are engaging in fantasy, but you can engage in fantasy in a more solidly grounded basis," he said.

In his opinion, the air force's strategic shocks are less grounded in scientific method than in the politics of a military bureaucracy competing for money.

"I suspect it's in an air force report because it makes you scared, and if it makes you scared you'll spend more on defence," he said. "That's just my cynical view."

The air force report cites various Canadian and British military studies to come up with its forecasts, as well as an official Air Force Strategy paper and the "vision of the Chief of the Air Staff."

As for the flying wing of the Canadian Forces, the future lies in the North and high in the skies.

With climate change, melting Arctic ice and the possibility of up to 80 per cent of the global transportation market moving through Canadian waterways, the air force plans to better protect Canadian territory, deter unfriendly visitors and rescue those in trouble in the unforgiving territory.

Dwindling global fuel stocks, and unstable oil prices, also make it more likely that the pilots of the future will have two feet on the ground, controlling surveillance and attack drones by remote control. It's unlikely the air force will ever purchase another fighter jet to replace its CF-18s, the report says. "In the future, smaller, cheaper and expendable unmanned combat aerial vehicles ... will have unsurpassable advantages over manned platforms in both performance and costs."

. Forums

Those are the best nightmare scenarios they can come up with? :boring:

What about zombie-plagues, aliens or Mothra? :alarm:




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