Engineering perception for “the new world”

Think as an individual and don’t base your opinion on groupthink or identity politics. Here is another spectacular posting by Jon Rappoport successfully articulating what so many of us think and know is going on!

Jon Rappoport's Blog

by Jon Rappoport

July 19, 2018

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The primary feature of The Group is: its members look at events in accordance with what they think other members are seeing.

It’s like passing around an unknown object, from hand to hand, and describing it as you believe everyone else will describe it.

You are always listening for “an echo effect” before it happens.

And you claim the echo effect is what you perceive.

High-IQ idiots will tell you this is the only way society can operate. They no longer know what it means to see things as they actually see them. And when they vaguely sniff out a free individual, they recoil in horror.

In the early days of the American Republic, as the two-party system developed, certain men saw the movement toward collectivism.

In phase one, it was evolving into polarized opposition. It…

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After NATO

Comments from a Republic called America by Mitch Santell

The NATO meeting that we witnessed online live was terrific to watch. Trump is doing his best actually to represent the Sovereign Interests of America. Unlike President Obama, who was a globalist, Trump is fighting directly for the USA.

The United Nations is a Globalist organization that is in global partnerships with NGO (Non-Government Organizations) who act in stealth.

While I deeply respect President Obama’s style and coolness while in office, I didn’t appreciate his vision and passion for Globalization.

Ladies and Gentlemen, dear readers of this blog, we do not want America to turn into Europe. Why? Germany is an excellent example of a country that has been overrun by foreigners. The reason that I mention this because America is a Republic, not a Democracy.

President Trump isn’t going to withdraw from NATO, he wants other countries to contribute their fair share. On top of this? Trump just told the Prime Minister of England that their “deal is off.”

Before Donald Trump even ran for President, even President Obama said that we needed a “Global Correction.”

It was President Obama who literally “created President Trump.” Obama in my humble view seemed to run America like it was the Weimar Republic. In Obama’s world, anything goes, and the rights of Transgenders are substantially more important than other issues facing America. What did people want? They wanted jobs. Trump is getting them jobs. Want more proof? It was not Hillary Clinton that attacked Donald J. Trump, it was Obama. I watched Obama while living in New Zealand and I was pulling my hair out.

President Trump has absolutely no intention of leaving NATO, but he is sick and tired of America footing the majority of a financial bill to keep NATO intact.

Disclaimer: All works by AfterHollywood.com are criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching and research. -All footage taken falls under ”fair use” of the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (1998). Therefore, no breach of privacy or copyright has been committed. -FAIR USE STATEMENT This video may contain copyrighted material the use of which has not been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. This material is being made available within this transformative or derivative work for the purpose of education, commentary and criticism, is being distributed without profit, and is believed to be “fair use” in accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. Section 107

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What Globalists say; what they really mean

Deeper Reflections by Mitch Santell

This is a crucial blog posting, and I suggest that you read it. Why? It will explain more than anything else, why President Trump is in office, and it also tells why America is so divided. There is something significant that happened at NATO. Did you see it? Oh, what exciting times! I’ll have more to say about this in my next post.

 

NATO 2018
Trump did something big at NATO. Did you spot it?

 

Jon Rappoport's Blog

What Globalists say; what they really mean

By Jon Rappoport

“[The] nation state as a fundamental unit of man’s organized life has ceased to be the principal creative force. International banks and multinational corporations are acting and planning in terms that are far in advance of the political concepts of the nation state.” (Zbigniew Brzezinski, 1969)

This famous quote from one of the world’s leading Globalists could have been written more truthfully. For example: “We must do everything we can to eliminate the reality of separate and individual countries. In this regard, breaking down borders with massive waves of immigration will go a long way.”

And what about Brzezinski’s remark that corporations and banks are acting in ways that are “far in advance” of the nation-state?

Perhaps this is what he means by advanced concepts: Corporations are empowered to set up factories in Third World hellholes, where they employ workers…

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Apple Has Something Big Up Their Sleeve

Nostalgic Reflections by Mitch Santell

After Steve Jobs, I have been searching my heart and soul for what is going to be Apple, Inc.’s saving grace. When Steve Jobs passed on the DNA that is Apple, a piece of the company died when Steve did. Not an easy thing to admit because I was inducted into the Apple Cult early on in 1984.

Mac512K_wb
1984 512K Fat Mac with External Disk Drive.

In 1984 I purchased a Fat Mac for 3,700.00 Dollars plus Tax in Los Angeles. Now fast forward to 2018 and look where Apple is now.

Apple can’t stand still, and it is trying not to be a casualty of its own success.

Apple has something big brewing. What is it? Apple is about to overtake Spotify as the top paid streaming service. There is a reason for this. The reason is Apple incredible relationship with its customers.

The streaming market is being fine-tuned. If you are a songwriter and artist, you are going to have to pay very close attention to what each of these streaming companies is doing.

Spotify is being as innovative as Apple in that the company is allowing artists to sign themselves to Spotify as a real artist giving them more control of their content.

Many companies offer the same product, but their pricing scheme is related to how they can accumulate the most amount of customers.

Take a deep breath investing a few moments in listening and watching what is happening at Napster. (Yeah, man, they are still around)! The company is now called Rhapsody / Napster. The new company adds 24,000 new streaming tracks every 24 hours. The company has their payout structure in place and are paying top dollar to the artists and companies.

Time to reflect on where the market is shifting. Let me know your thoughts. I’ll expand further on the challenges that face Apple and why but in the meantime, check out this reflective talk between Bill Patrizio, President & CEO, Rhapsody Int’l – Napster (USA) interviewer: Mark Mulligan, Managing Director & Analyst, MIDiA Research (UK)

Nostalgia here: http://bit.ly/2uqy5hQ

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My 100, 10, 1 Rule

Simple Tip by Mitch Santell

It will take a total of 100 Contacts within any industry to do your project.
It has to be the right contacts, and you will know as you uncover them.

It only takes 10 minutes to start a task you dislike. After 10 minutes you can stop, but in most situations, you will invest the extra 20 or 30 minutes needed to finish it. The result? Your day will be productive and inspired.

It only takes one person to believe in your dream. With just one person, new energy exists that does not exist when you are apart.

keep-calm-and-stop-procrastinating-6

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After Thinking Outside The Box

Excited thoughts by Mitch Santell

The phrase so many of us have heard over the past 30+ years is about “Thinking Outside the Box!” Thank God the box is finally on fire, and so many of us entrepreneurs are ready to step out from the circle of mediocrity to create something bigger!

burning box yes
It is better to “burn the box” rather than think outside of it.

Why You Should Stop Caring and Start Doing What You Love

By Luken Surge Via The Daily Bell

How do you do what you love when it goes against everything you have been taught by this collectivist society? Do you get told that your dreams will land you in the gutter? That your passions are a surefire way to crash and burn? Well, what if that wasn’t true at all? What if you could earn a living from doing exactly what you love? (Spoiler Alert: You can!)

Here is the truth of 2018: you don’t have to be trapped by society’s prefabricated boxes anymore. The digital era has opened up a trove of new opportunities in industries and markets that didn’t even exist 10-20 years ago. New products and services are popping up every day. There is a rising demand for unexpected skills and passions. There is definitely a place in this new world for you.

The Box is burning right now and it’s a pretty good time to get out of it.

The reality is that the old world is falling away, and quickly. Industries, products, and companies that reigned supreme years ago are moving overseas, being replaced by AI & machines, or going out of business.

A good example is Blackberry. Back when smartphones were hitting the market, Blackberry didn’t go with the new trend. Blackberry wanted to stay with their old model, but the market was demanding the ability to customize their own experience. They never adapted and Blackberry faded from the store shelves.

More recently, Toys R Us has been left in the dust. By not adapting to the shifts in the toy-selling market, they fell behind.

Sounds a little depressing, doesn’t it? But it just means opportunity for you.

The way is opening for new markets, and you can find–or create–your place in them right now.

You don’t have to open a physical store: eBay and Amazon provide platforms to sell products.

Many of the wealthiest people got their start renting real estate. That’s never been easier or more lucrative with Airbnb.

Education on any skill you want to learn is at your fingertips online–and often free.

You want to travel and do your work on the go? There is the digital nomad lifestyle that didn’t even exist a few years ago.

Read more about the nomad lifestyle here:http://bit.ly/2zduObh

 

America, This 4th Feels Like America.

A reflection by Mitch Santell

From our house to yours and from my heart to yours, I want to wish all of you a very Happy 4th of July.

This 4th of July celebration is especially significant because for the first time in a long time America seems to be on a steady course of change.

Change is what Americans do best. The only thing that remains constant is change.

My prediction is that you will witness a transitional change in the next two years that you never experienced. These changes are significant for America and allow America to remain at the forefront of being a Republic.

Our country was formed based on the individual first, then the states and the Federal Government last.

Most people I know in my world are doing better in 2018 than they were during the shit storm we went through in 2010. Listen, I love my country, and in 2007, I couldn’t live in fear anymore and moved to New Zealand for over five years. The biggest lesson I took away from that experience is this: When America get’s a cold, the rest of the world gets pneumonia.

Do we have a Republic or don’t we? Let’s try and keep her.

Over the weeks and months ahead I’ll be dissecting, analyzing and commenting on why Hollywood collapsed and the “Streaming Wars” have taken over. Get ready; it’s going to be a wild ride.

Listen, we can’t change our past, we really can’t predict our future, but we can live in the ever-present now that is America. As it is often said, those who don’t remember their past are doomed to repeat it, that’s not the truth, it is those who don’t study their history that may be doomed to repeat it. When America is based more on the individual than the Government, then all of our dreams can come true. We have some tough days ahead Ladies and Gentleman but nothing like the rest of the world.

4th of July


PERSPECTIVES ON THE CONSTITUTION: A REPUBLIC, IF YOU CAN KEEP IT

By Richard R. Beeman, Ph.D.

While today we marvel at the extraordinary accomplishment of our Founding Fathers, their own reaction to the US Constitution when it was presented to them for their signatures was considerably less enthusiastic. Benjamin Franklin, ever the optimist even at the age of 81, gave what was for him a remarkably restrained assessment in his final speech before the Constitutional Convention: “…when you assemble a number of men to have the advantage of their joint wisdom, you inevitably assemble with those men, all their prejudices, their passions, their errors of opinion, their local interests, and their selfish views.” He thought it impossible to expect a “perfect production” from such a gathering, but he believed that the Constitution they had just drafted, “with all its faults,” was better than any alternative that was likely to emerge.

Nearly all of the delegates harbored objections, but persuaded by Franklin’s logic, they put aside their misgivings and affixed their signatures to it. Their over-riding concern was the tendency in nearly all parts of the young country toward disorder and disintegration. Americans had used the doctrine of popular sovereignty–“democracy”–as the rationale for their successful rebellion against English authority in 1776. But they had not yet worked out fully the question that has plagued all nations aspiring to democratic government ever since: how to implement principles of popular majority rule while at the same time preserving stable governments that protect the rights and liberties of all citizens.

Few believed that a new federal constitution alone would be sufficient to create a unified nation out of a collection of independent republics spread out over a vast physical space, extraordinarily diverse in their economic interests, regional loyalties, and ethnic and religious attachments. And there would be new signs of disorder after 1787 that would remind Americans what an incomplete and unstable national structure they had created: settlers in western Pennsylvania rebelled in 1794 because of taxes on their locally distilled whiskey; in western North Carolina there were abortive attempts to create an independent republic of “Franklin” which would ally itself with Spain to insure its independence from the United States; there was continued conflict with Indians across the whole western frontier and increased fear of slave unrest, particularly when news of the slave-led revolution in Haiti reached American shores.

But as fragile as America’s federal edifice was at the time of the founding, there was much in the culture and environment that contributed to a national consensus and cohesion: a common language; a solid belief in the principles of English common law and constitutionalism; a widespread commitment (albeit in diverse forms) to the Protestant religion; a shared revolutionary experience; and, perhaps most important, an economic environment which promised most free, white Americans if not great wealth, at least an independent sufficiency.

The American statesmen who succeeded those of the founding generation served their country with a self-conscious sense that the challenges of maintaining a democratic union were every bit as great after 1787 as they were before. Some aspects of their nation-building program–their continuing toleration of slavery and genocidal policies toward American Indians–are fit objects of national shame, not honor. But statesmen of succeeding generations–Lincoln foremost among them–would continue the quest for a “more perfect union.”

Such has been our success in building a powerful and cohesive democratic nation-state in post-Civil War America that most Americans today assume that principles of democracy and national harmony somehow naturally go hand-in-hand. But as we look around the rest of the world in the post-Soviet era, we find ample evidence that democratic revolutions do not inevitably lead to national harmony or universal justice. We see that the expression of the “popular will” can create a cacophony of discordant voices, leaving many baffled about the true meaning of majority rule. In far too many places around the world today, the expression of the “popular will” is nothing more than the unleashing of primordial forces of tribal and religious identity which further confound the goal of building stable and consensual governments.

As we look at the state of our federal union 211 years after the Founders completed their work, there is cause for satisfaction that we have avoided many of the plagues afflicting so many other societies, but this is hardly cause for complacency. To be sure, the US Constitution itself has not only survived the crises confronting it in the past, but in so doing, it has in itself become our nation’s most powerful symbol of unity–a far preferable alternative to a monarch or a national religion, the institutions on which most nations around the world have relied. Moreover, our Constitution is a stronger, better document than it was when it initially emerged from the Philadelphia Convention. Through the amendment process (in particular, through the 13th, 14th, 15th and 19th Amendments), it has become the protector of the rights of all the people, not just some of the people.

On the other hand, the challenges to national unity under our Constitution are, if anything, far greater than those confronting the infant nation in 1787. Although the new nation was a pluralistic one by the standards of the 18th century, the face of America in 1998 looks very different from the original: we are no longer a people united by a common language, religion or culture; and while our overall level of material prosperity is staggering by the standards of any age, the widening gulf between rich and poor is perhaps the most serious threat to a common definition of the “pursuit of happiness.”

The conditions that threaten to undermine our sense of nationhood, bound up in the debate over slavery and manifested in intense sectional conflict during the pre-Civil War era, are today both more complex and diffuse. Some of today’s conditions are part of the tragic legacy of slavery–a racial climate marked too often by mutual mistrust and misunderstanding and a condition of desperate poverty within our inner cities that has left many young people so alienated that any standard definition of citizenship becomes meaningless. More commonly, but in the long run perhaps just as alarming, tens of millions of Americans have been turned-off by the corrupting effects of money on the political system. Bombarded with negative advertising about their candidates, they express their feelings of alienation by staying home on election day.

If there is a lesson in all of this it is that our Constitution is neither a self-actuating nor a self-correcting document. It requires the constant attention and devotion of all citizens. There is a story, often told, that upon exiting the Constitutional Convention Benjamin Franklin was approached by a group of citizens asking what sort of government the delegates had created. His answer was: “A republic, if you can keep it.” The brevity of that response should not cause us to under-value its essential meaning: democratic republics are not merely founded upon the consent of the people, they are also absolutely dependent upon the active and informed involvement of the people for their continued good health.

Dr. Richard Beeman is professor of history and dean of the College of Arts and Sciences at the University of Pennsylvania. The University is NCC’s academic partner, and for the year 1997 – 98. Dr. Beeman serves as vice chair of our Distinguished Scholars Advisory Panel.

Original link here: http://bit.ly/2lVigfq

I leave you with “American Tune,” written by Paul Simon. Released on May 5, 1973, and the song in 2018 is just a relevant today. God bless you all!

The Hardest and Easiest Part of Success

Simple Inspiration by Mitch Santell

The hardest part of success is following your own heart while others think that you are nuts.

The easiest part of success is to follow up and follow through. You do not have to be the brightest, fastest, keenest person in the room, you simply have to have the passion and tenacity to keep going when it feels like the world is against you.

You know you can do it!

Steve Jobs on Success and Content! (1:03).

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