Pages that may get written

1) Is Britain's core group planning to surprise attack China, using the United States, to accelerate Australia in Asia?

 There have been a lot of indications that Britain's core policy group has been in the process of sacrificing the United States to position Australia as a global leader and ally of China via a very circuitous route. 

In the 1970s and 1980s Taiwan was on par with Japan as the face of Asian technology in the West. Then the UK/U.S. began aggressively reducing Taiwan's status by quietly pushing countries to break relations with Taiwan.

Fast forward to 2021 and China is getting big for its britches and is becoming expansionist again, something the British have dealt with in the past, and even copied.

A lot of hints in media suggest that people around Britain's core group are debating the wisdom of an upcoming attack of some sort which appears to use the United States military as a blunt instrument to shake things up in a way that the UK imagines will leave Australia strategically strengthened.

Britain's strategy appears to be beyond stupid.

2) A new kind of stupid

For decades Israel let itself be the face of the oil consortium, and it got a fair payoff.

Now, though, the payoff is quite different.

The mass of Israelis have been brainwashed for decades into playing along. 

Now, as oil mega profits near their end, the game is completely different. 

3) The top bureaucrat at the pentagon has ordered his investigators to find the leak and plug it. 

Is the next step for the United States to go 'full Assange' on the NYTimes? 

4) 6 years ago the FBI chief's daughter was working as a clerk.


It is extremely unlikely any real witnesses will be called at the trial, and very unlikely Ms Maxwell will spend more than a few weeks in jail after the trial.

It's a very clever setup, but transparent. 

Keep in mind that the fixer who arranges all this is highly paid with public funds.

5) The United States is like a little retarded child being thrown into a pit bull pen because the owners don't feel like buying dogfood 

6) One dose, two doses, three doses 

There seems to be a pattern.

7) In a true democracy voters would be deciding issues like this 

8) Rare Earths Price Change / April 2021 to November 2021

The oil consortium managed to convince people that high oil prices were good.

The rare earth consortium, Australia and China, have much more global clout so they will probably push prices high with little scrutiny.

Massive oil fields around the world were easily hidden by the oil consortium in pre internet days, and still are largely unexposed.

It remains to be seen how the rare earth consortium will hide vast undersea deposits of rare earths.











9) A wealth of material in this plane crash will probably get a page eventually 

10) If bitcoin were actually a currency or a commodity, people who hoarded and tried to corner the market for their personal gain would be hung from street posts 

But since everybody quietly knows it is a massive scam, and the goal is to push it up for the final dump, people go along.

11) One useful thing from NetFlix is in a documentary about a missing German woman, and sums up part of worldview significance 

A person in the documentary says "You only see what you look at, and you only look at what you have in mind."

It seems to be an elaboration of a Goethe quote. 

The original quote could be extended any number of ways, the person in the movie chose one.

For example, for many people a better extension would be " only see what your gang sees."

13) "But what if this shift triggers a market tantrum" 

Nobody knows how the market will react, except those manipulating it.

And they are clearly not the Fed.

14) A lot of strong cases can be made against mainland China's legal system 

But there are serious questions about whether the U.S. legal system is worse.

The United States does not credibly fight corruption within its system, the Chinese do. In China it is common for high ranking officials to be charged with corruption. In the United States it is almost unheard of. Low level police in the United States know they are protected from accountability more than high ranking Chinese officials.

The United States has far more factually innocent people incarcerated than China. In China if a person is shown to be not guilty they are released. In the United States almost every single 'exoneration' is resisted by 'authorities' no matter how strong the exonerating evidence.

Here is an example of a strange custom in the United States. 

Police can seize anybody's money by pretending the person is a drug dealer.

Are there drug dealers in the United States? Of course.

When the police say 'We caught a drug dealer so we are going to take his cash" there is nothing anybody can do unless they have enough money left to hire an expensive lawyer.

Notice that in that video, both the victim and the cop are playing roles. The victim knows he has to pretend respect for the cop or he will get swarmed, the cop knows he has to pretend to be doing something good, as part of his role, and he can cause massive harm to anybody he perceives as disrespectful, as long as he pretends to be doing 'official work'.

Although there is more than enough crime in the United States to keep police busy, the bulk of their work involves enforcing respect for themselves and harassing or 'punishing' groups and individuals which do not adequately show respect.

Another example of the complete lack of accountability applied to police officers, but in this case a court eventually ruled in favor of the victim. 

15) The biggest unfilled gap in the history of the Dow Jones Industrial Average was on November 2020, at 28,500 

The idea of filling trading gaps may sound stupid, but a common perception is that large gaps indicate bubbles forming, or that they show other problems in the market. So there is a tacit agreement among large institutional 'leaders' to provide 'integrity' to the market by filling them.

The only way that gap would not be filled is if inflation surged so rapidly that people dumped dollars into any available equity, and in that case the stock market might not be the best bet.

16) "...banks pocketed nearly $15.5 billion in overdraft fees in 2019" 

If a person has almost no money, and they accidentally misguess when a deposit will clear, it is stressful to suddenly see a $35 charge.

$15.5 billion is a lot of $35 charges.

17) Amateur hour at the United States of Walmart again

Somebody wants to force people to agree with them that vaccinations are good, and they have a lot of people willing to force that opinion on everybody. So lets threaten economic mayhem until people agree with us. 

18) 'After conducting sufficient assessment, CNAC CAAC considers the corrective actions are adequate to address this unsafe condition' 

19) There are two competing views about inflation and the stock market, and if inflation becomes significant the dominant view will shift

Mainstream 'wisdom' is that inflation hurts the stock market because it shows a fundamental weakness in the underlying economy. 

A new 'mainstream' perspective is that inflation is inflation, and it hits everything. 

Which one is actually true long term depends on how interventionist the government is, and whether a specific government has the ability to leverage its influence to extract value from competing economies, foreign markets.

As the U.S. has pulled most large global economies onto its leaky life raft, things look alarming from a wider angle. But no matter how bad things deteriorate, there will always be places that may be worse. 

An interesting side effect of British control of the global economy, an effect which hits any country that tries to globalize its own paradigm, is that there has been an enforced stupidity forced on vast segments of the global economy.

The net effect long term is that those economies completely isolated from the global economy are on solid ground, simple facts underpin their beliefs.

Those economies on the periphery, like Turkey, are caught in an almost dead zone between factual science and the stupidity which has been enforced. At some point they will be forced to retreat away from the 'Britain centric' economy, it will probably be expensive for them, but their basic economy may be salvageable once they unlearn the things that were forced on them.

Whichever economies and populations have been at the center of the crooked mass, Britain, the U.S. etc, and Japan etc, will have vast populations which have been obligated to be stupid in order to survive. When reality intervenes and things deteriorate, approaching rapidly, entire populations will be living in economic fantasyland, unable to retreat to anything useful because they have been so thoroughly trained.

A lot of factors influence global issues, but this single issue is probably the biggest. So many people in Britain and its derivative societies have been so thoroughly trained, like an army of elite monkeys, that in order to maintain peace once other countries stop playing along these Britain derived societies will be in the exact same position as the Soviet Union was, except their populations will be much more dangerous and will require much more force to control.

20) All sorts of convoluted silliness to hide inflation and convince people the economy is on stable ground

"Fed Governor Randal Quarles said Thursday that he feels the inflationary dynamics at play appear to show the impact of higher underlying demand, a departure from recent interpretations that have blamed faster price increases on COVID-related supply chain bottlenecks."

"“We should respond more quickly to constrain that demand,” Quarles said, hinting at a sharper pullback in the Fed’s easy money policies." 

He is confabulating an economy in which suddenly demand for everything has increased, as opposed to the previous fantasy economy in which cargo ship and train delays caused higher prices.

Next stop? A conspiracy by oil companies, to limit supply and push up prices, has spread to other industries?

Talk about taper is entirely for psychological effect. The Fed has no choice but to keep injecting cash to prop up large investors. Anybody can figure out where it will lead, and once there is too much noise the obvious solution will be universal basic income which will buy the government perhaps a few years.

At some point some country within the global mass will announce it is tying its currency to a commodity, probably gold, and the game will be up, British control of the global economy will start to unravel and unless Western Europe and North America have a lot of sovereign micro economies they may turn into the most interesting nightmare societies in history.

21) California has ~160,000 homeless people, and ~110,000 empty conex containers plugging up its ports 

A shipping container can be made into an almost indestructible luxury house for a few thousand dollars.

22) "The swathe of oil discoveries made by ExxonMobil and its partners, Hess and CNOOC" 

23) Any country in the world can instantly have a long term stable economy by simply attaching its currency to gold 

Their economy would be much more stable than the U.S. or China economy, but they would not be able to use their currency for massive scams.

Why would any country not do that?

A massive mystery. 

24) It's highly unlikely that 'Omicron' is the last and worst Covid variant

In one day Omicron cases in South Africa jumped 35% and hospitalizations jumped 100%. 

Anybody who tries to calculate risks would be smart to avoid vaccines.

These are not simple 'weakened virus' vaccines. 

25) One of the big mysteries of digital currency is why the United States is avoiding creating a digital dollar 

The most likely explanation is that high level officials know details about cryptographic flaws and when they are likely to be exposed. The United States would be in a tough spot if it made a cbdc then the algorithms for non cbdc coins was shown to be flawed from the start.

Another possibility is that the U.S. is waiting for problems with the dollar to become more public so it can issue a non dollar digital currency, a peso of some sort.

26) Why is there no interest in extended responsibility when a more powerful person is involved? 

When a child of a powerful person commits a crime, charges are always reduced.

In this case the parents are not that well off so the police try to hold them accountable for something they obviously had nothing to do with.

Why not charge the police for their inadequate reaction?

Any competent psychologist would point out that school officials tried to provoke a violent response from the child by trying to turn violent drawings into a crime.

Whether the school officials did that consciously or not would be a matter for the courts to decide.

The perversion of accountability in this school shooting is the norm in a society where laws are political based and not derived from anything natural. In fact all of the legal system in the United States is a complex game of making 'other groups' more accountable and 'our group' less. 

27) The number is probably closer to 1400 than 14 but at least it is being reported. 

So far India has been fairly mild with tribal groups but that may be changing.

28) Uh

"While there has previously been some evidence of counterfeit Captagon pills being trafficked to Europe, this is often just for transit before being forwarded to a destination where it is more widely used, like Saudi Arabia. 

29) The British effort is becoming transparent 

Notice that almost all of the names in 'Leadership and Staff' have Wikipedia pages.

30) One of the big mysteries surrounding Covid is why the public has been so slow to latch on to evidence of bio engineered evolution in the virus

Part of the answer may be that various media outlets prepare the media climate in a way which minimizes suspicion. 

31) "cases are likely to rise" 

 Seems a bit premature to say that, an expert should be hired to form a committee and conduct a probe before offering speculation like that.

32) One of the mysteries of the current frothiness in uranium is whether there is any actual intention to shift away from oil

Oil has been made largely irrelevant as a fuel for many decades, but the oil consortium has been skillful at keeping it as the most widely used fuel.

Investors have to guess whether the current hype is different from past schemes. 

It may well be that a depopulation event will happen in order to extend the lifespan of consortium members.

33) A recent school shooting provides details explaining how, and why, school administrators are pressured by 'authorities', to create school shooters 

The first step is to identify social cues which suggest that the shooter will be profitable to authorities if the event can be induced.

34) Are gay police chiefs the melting pot's new answer to crime?

A shoplifter in a wheelchair is shot in the back nine times by a cop, then handcuffed once he is dead. 

Police respond to criticism over that incident by not shooting an armed man in a wheelchair days later.