“For, as more and more people have started to ‘wake up’ and think again for themselves, we are becoming more and more in touch with our higher selves.”
THE fake news agenda is gathering pace.
Not only is propaganda, dressed up as news, a regular feature of mainstream media in Britain and other countries, but the campaign to prevent others from sharing more truthful information is well under way.
So-called ‘conspiracy videos’ are being removed from YouTube at a rapid rate and being replaced with media debunking truth seekers as both weird and borderline criminal.
The prospect of a truther being prosecuted for expressing his or her opinion based on having committed a ‘hate crime’ is becoming more and more real by the day.
I have experienced some examples when writing or speaking what I consider to be the truth has been met with hell and fury.
For example, I queried whether the mainstream narrative of the Manchester Arena bombing in 2017 was correct, quoting research by Richard D Hall that suggested it may have been a staged event.
Immediately I was confronted with responses on the lines of ‘how dare you belittle the suffering of families of those who died’. That’s a watered-down version for polite adult consumption.
And that’s very understandable. For example, if I am wrong in believing that Madeleine McCann died in the apartment in Portugal and was not abducted, that is an extremely hurtful comment, as I was reminded as recently as this morning.
But, on the other hand, the truth is rarely an easy thing to take. At times it is traumatic and devastating. And, in my honest opinion, those who seek the truth must attempt to shine a light on the rubbish we are handed out as gospel.
But what would happen should our voices be silenced? Is that the end of the truth movement? Will the masses be fed tripe until Kingdom come?
Not at all. Infact the very opposite. For what has happened over the last few years — most particularly during the lifetime of the Internet — can’t be reversed by Government censors.
If they believe that for one moment, they are completely misunderstanding what is going on.
For, as more and more people have started to ‘wake up’ and think again for themselves, we are becoming more and more in touch with our higher selves.
Here’s an example. For centuries it has been perceived that priests, vicars and other church leaders are the torch bearers of the truth about Jesus Christ and, along with the written word, pass this down to the people.
But as the people evolve and mature spiritually, they are fast becoming redundant.
They are catching onto the words of Jesus himself that ‘the Kingdom of God’ lies within and realising there is no need for a go-between. Infact the latter can be a barrier between the seeker and the truth.
It’s much the same with other forms of truth. We may feel we would be lost without the wise words of any number of speakers and authors, yet ultimately that is not the case.
We are not being roused from our slumbers without having the tools to flourish.
The consciousness of human beings is increasing to such an extent that soon we will be able to discern between right and wrong without referring to other opinions.
We should also take comfort from the fact that the words we have spoken and/or written will continue to have a major impact long after we have gone.
Just as we took time to come to a knowledge that all is not as it seems in this world, the waking up process of others often takes time.
Consider how the wisdom and foreknowledge of George Orwell continues to make an impact today.
Those who reject and vilify are at least partly on the rode to enlightenment — it is those who close their eyes and have no opinion who are furthest from the truth.
What is the worst anyone can do to us?
They took the most famous man who ever lived to a kangaroo court on trumped up charges of a ‘hate crime’ of stirring up the masses an hung him on a cross to die.
Yet his words and his actions live on more than 2,000 years later.
They can silence the prophets of 2019 — but they can’t stop the truth from spreading faster and faster as a result.
It’s a practice that, under different circumstances, Trump himself would likely blast as “fake news”.
NEW YORK (AP) — A series of Facebook video ads for President Donald Trump’s re-election campaign shows what appears to be a young woman strolling on a beach in Florida, a Hispanic man on a city street in Texas and a bearded hipster in a coffee shop in Washington, D.C., all making glowing, voice-over endorsements of the president.
“I could not ask for a better president,” intones the voice during slow-motion footage of the smiling blonde called “Tracey from Florida.” A man labeled on another video as “AJ from Texas” stares into the camera as a voice says, “Although I am a lifelong Democrat, I sincerely believe that a nation must secure its borders.”
There’s just one problem: The people in the videos that ran in the past few months are all actually models in stock video footage produced far from the U.S. in France, Brazil and Turkey, and available to anyone online for a fee.
Though the 20-second videos include tiny disclaimers that say “actual testimonial, actor portrayal,” they raise the question why a campaign that can fill arenas with supporters would have to buy stock footage of models. It’s a practice that, under different circumstances, Trump himself would likely blast as “fake news.”
Trump campaign officials declined repeated requests for comment on Tuesday. Political experts say that, while it’s not unusual for stock footage to find its way into ads, a presidential campaign should have been more careful.
“As a producer, you want to control — you want people to look a certain way and you want them to sound a certain way,” said Jay Newell, a former cable TV executive who teaches advertising at Iowa State University. “The fact that the footage is from outside the U.S. makes it that much more embarrassing.”
There are plenty examples of such gaffes. In the last presidential primaries, Republican Sen. Marco Rubio ran an ad titled “Morning in America” with shots from Canada. A super PAC supporting former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush put ads on TV with video reportedly from the English countryside and workers from Southeast Asia.
Trump himself has used video from abroad before. His 2016 TV ad vowing to build a wall to keep out immigrants from Mexico showed people streaming across the border — but the shots of refugees were taken in Morocco.
The existence of the stock footage in this series of Trump ads, reported last week by Judd Legum for his website Popular Information , underscores an increasingly aggressive, targeted approach by the Trump campaign to reach out to voters on Facebook.
The Trump Make America Great Again Committee, which was behind the testimonial videos, is by far the biggest spender on political Facebook advertising, shelling out more than $2.7 million on 27,735 ads in the last 90 days alone, according to the social network’s running database of campaign ad spending. That’s in addition to the more than $1 million spent on more than 14,500 ads in the same period by Donald J. Trump for President Inc.
Trump’s campaign gets to such totals by running the same ads numerous times, all at slightly different audiences.
“Thomas from Washington,” featuring the bearded young man behind a coffee shop counter, appeared aimed at evangelicals, with the voice-over quote saying the president and his family are “in our prayers for strength and wisdom from God almighty.” ″AJ from Texas” seemed focused on Hispanic men. And “Tracey in Florida” was aimed specifically at a demographic in which Trump is historically weak — young women.
All are models for Turkish, Brazilian and French companies, respectively, that supply hundreds of photos and video to the popular site iStock run by Getty Images, which caters to publications, filmmakers and advertisers looking for professional, inexpensive imagery.
According to the site, licenses for the video clips used in the Trump ads can be had for as little as $170.
The blonde on the beach appears to be particularly prolific. Her photos and videos from the French company Tuto Photos in Roubaix, France, show her twirling in a wedding gown, walking spaniels in a meadow, getting her teeth checked at the dentist and working in a warehouse.
And the star of iStock’s “Bearded and tattooed hipster coffee shop owner posing” — also known as Trump’s “Thomas from Washington” — is a fixture on the videos and photos contributed by the company GM Stock out of Izmir, Turkey. His unmistakable beard and tats can be seen on the image site strolling with a woman on the beach, sitting by a campfire and pumping iron in the gym.
So what do these models think of being held up as model Trump supporters?
That’s not clear because none of the companies they’ve posed for would give a detailed comment to The Associated Press. A spokeswoman for Getty Images would not identify the models, citing privacy concerns.
Fred Davis, a campaign consultant who’s produced ads for George W. Bush and other Republican presidential candidates, said the Trump campaign’s use of such footage is not surprising, given the volume of political ads on the internet these days.
“Whoever did this is probably 22 years old, and they’re going through pictures and thought, ‘This is a great picture,’” Davis said.
“This is a great shot of Thomas from Washington. It’s a shame it’s not Thomas from Washington.”
Josh Sigurdson sits down with David Icke, world famous researcher and theorist to talk about the absurdity of QAnon, an obvious psyop meant to distract people and keep them apathetic to Trump regardless of what he does. The idea is that everyone should “trust the plan” and lay back. No one should take action because some so-called “white hats” are working behind the scenes to save them.
Now we know here at WAM that we won’t win any points by making this video, but this is about consistency and not allowing the populace to be distracted by faceless movements there to confuse people and misdirect millions of people.
David Icke also breaks down his thoughts on the recent coup in Venezuela as Trump declares Juan Guaido the “legitimate” president of the country as Maduro ends whatever relationship remained with the United States.
David Icke talks about the history of movements meant to distract, divide and destroy.