Celente & The Judge (12.9.21)

4 Comments
  1. Larry Inn 7 months ago

    The Abortion Industry is run by Planned Parent Hood. According to their stats 1.6 Billion abortions have been performed since 1973. More abortions means more Profits! Human Life is cheap. Dehumanize life and you have an excuse to Kill.

  2. HandsFree 7 months ago

    Abortion is a wedge issue like identity politics are

    My Focus is not with this but with Coup upon us of

    1) Monied Elite and Fellow Travelers
    2) Banksters, Speculators and Roters in house big business
    3) The USA by all measures is an Oligarchy with battle for regional power or is to be an autocrat
    4) These people own the media, the Business Round Table writes the school programs
    5) These people take us to war of profit and power
    6) These are only reason we were we are at

    Power and control =
    1) AI systems
    2) Covid Mandates and So called Pandemic ( of fear)
    3) Monopolies, Economic strangulation or lockdowns
    4) Destroying the people and the planet with wild abandon
    5) Talking About Nuclear now ( like the movie Dr Strange Love)

    RADICAL EVIL

    I will say this to anyone and the Judge

    1) If your society is in tacked, by wages, community, health care and purpose
    you abortion rates go down and if you actually protect the woman – day care
    Medical and Paid Leve they go down near zero
    2) The Human Animal is just a Monkey when stressed out and fearful
    —-Drinks
    —–Eats
    —–Sex
    —–Violence
    —- Drugs
    Anything to stop the pain and fear and anxiety

    They know this, Hell know this we talked about in Anthropology and we used in business

    They Corporates use it too, because shopping is also destress(er)

    The Focus is on the system of control, the right of control
    The focus is on psychopaths, their PR and Jive talk and who they are

    Chrise Hedges as many others sees them and their damnation up on us all

    GOP what that worth or DP meaningless Terms now

    “The rich are different from us,” F. Scott Fitzgerald is said to have remarked to Ernest Hemingway, to which Hemingway allegedly replied, “Yes, they have more money.”

    The exchange, although it never actually took place, sums up a wisdom Fitzgerald had that eluded Hemingway. The rich are different. The cocoon of wealth and privilege permits the rich to turn those around them into compliant workers, hangers-on, servants, flatterers and sycophants. Wealth breeds, as Fitzgerald illustrated in “The Great Gatsby” and his short story “The Rich Boy,” a class of people for whom human beings are disposable commodities. Colleagues, associates, employees, kitchen staff, servants, gardeners, tutors, personal trainers, even friends and family, bend to the whims of the wealthy or disappear. Once oligarchs achieve unchecked economic and political power, as they have in the United States, the citizens too become disposable.

    The public face of the oligarchic class bears little resemblance to the private face. I, like Fitzgerald, was thrown into the embrace of the upper crust when young. I was shipped off as a scholarship student at the age of 10 to an exclusive New England boarding school. I had classmates whose fathers—fathers they rarely saw—arrived at the school in their limousines accompanied by personal photographers (and at times their mistresses), so the press could be fed images of rich and famous men playing the role of good fathers. I spent time in the homes of the ultra-rich and powerful, watching my classmates, who were children, callously order around men and women who worked as their chauffeurs, cooks, nannies and servants. When the sons and daughters of the rich get into serious trouble there are always lawyers, publicists and political personages to protect them—

    George W. Bush’s life is a case study in the insidious affirmative action for the rich. The rich have a snobbish disdain for the poor—despite well-publicized acts of philanthropy—and the middle class. These lower classes are viewed as uncouth parasites, annoyances that have to be endured, at times placated and always controlled in the quest to amass more power and money. My hatred of authority, along with my loathing for the pretensions, heartlessness and sense of entitlement of the rich, comes from living among the privileged. It was a deeply unpleasant experience. But it exposed me to their insatiable selfishness and hedonism.

    I learned, as a boy, who were my enemies

    Chris Hedges

  3. Larry Inn 7 months ago

    Aloha HandsFree, thanks for posting writings from Mr. Chris Hedges. He is a Super American! Brilliant, courageous, and sharp as razor blade.

  4. Larry Inn 7 months ago

    Yes, Wedge issues another form of” dsystracting,” confusing, the Public Mind. Negative & Positive stimulation of Human Emotions.

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