General News · 9th December 2019
Further to Cec’s excellent letter
A primer on disrupting democracy.
You are right, you do not have to be correct because you are right.
Second principle, and this one demands sacrifice from the true believers:
Winning is for losers, you don’t play to win, you play to destabilize, to continuously disrupt, to demoralize, to confuse, to create dissentions and vulnerabilities.
Collateral damage is the goal, wining ends the game.
Never apologize, because you are right, even when you are not.
Fortify yourself in your resolve to disrupt democracy with this mantra: I am right, even when I am not.
Know the bureaucratic rules, know all the rules, because bureaucratic rules are the democratic tool to democratically disrupt democracy.
You can also manufacture rules, when convenient, just don’t hang on to them.
All you need to have an effective disruption is a toxic theory, any toxic theory, evidence can be manufactured from dust bunnies, deep forensic analysis will always supports your evidence.
Surrender to the groupthink of the small circle of initiate who see what no one else can, you need the power of that combined mentation to bring dust bunnies to life.
Deny deny deny, confusion is the name, disruption is the game.
Fourteen names are public?
Comment by Wayne roberts on 12th December 2019
Where are the fourteen names recorded in the public record, and the name of the person who filed it.
I'm sure they would like to be forgotten, but I haven't seen any apology or retraction, and it seems somebody was manipulating them behind the scenes, I say keep reminding the public of these peoples actions, maybe they will come forward with an apology, or more information behind that process.
one more rule
Comment by Ian Lennon on 11th December 2019
use slanted media or publish your own, because once it's repeated in print/web (or is declined the chance), everything becomes more believable to the middle.
Publishers are the frame of the Overton Window:
Long live the Fourth Estate:
Oscar Wilde wrote:
"In old days men had the rack. Now they have the Press. That is an improvement certainly. But still it is very bad, and wrong, and demoralizing. Somebody — was it Burke? — called journalism the fourth estate. That was true at the time no doubt. But at the present moment it is the only estate. It has eaten up the other three. The Lords Temporal say nothing, the Lords Spiritual have nothing to say, and the House of Commons has nothing to say and says it. We are dominated by Journalism."