“Doublethink lies at the very heart of Ingsoc, since the essential act of the Party is to use conscious deception while retaining the firmness of purpose that goes with complete honesty.”
George Orwell, from “1984“
It’s August, 2018, and Nature is booming and burgeoning to a level not seen in my lifetime. Since that statement directly refutes our State Religion, which holds that “Poor Mother Gaia is Dying, Crushed by the Virus-Like Burden of Mankind“, I’ve appended several recent examples below to support it.
There’s a global news blackout in place on the subject, and has been since it got underway in earnest three or four years ago. I’ve been documenting it virtually daily here in this thread. The protocols of the blackout are strict, and the verbiage allowed within it is extremely formulaic and repetitive, to create a generations-long cloud of programming.
The great news is that, when someone explains a stage magic trick to you, it’s no longer enthralling, or entertaining.
So what I’m doing here is breaking the spell.
Speaking of spells – two days ago, I called the Utility company here in New York to get my gas turned on. As the number connected, a recorded voice with a scary tone said something to the effect of “this is an excessive heat warning. Temperatures today are expected to reach or pass one hundred degrees in the New York Metropolitan area…“, then went on and said where you could get shelter, and the like.
I immediately checked the temperature. It was 84 degrees at the moment I heard the recording. We later reached the projected high of 87 degrees.
“If there were Some Big Conspiracy, you couldn’t keep it a secret; somebody would notice, someone would speak up.”
Please consider doing what you can to spread awareness of the matters we’re discussing, and sending the perpetrators highest Love energy as you read this.
November 6, 2017 – Atlantic bluefin tuna stocks are rebounding — but raising quota proves controversial
Fishermen up and down the New England coast say it has been decades since they’ve been able to catch so many Atlantic bluefin tuna, so fast. Once severely depleted, populations of the prized sushi fish appear to be rebuilding.
Now the industry and some scientists say the international commission that regulates the fish can allow a much bigger catch. But some environmental groups disagree.
(Can you see how that’s a general allegation by the author, vs. a specific fact revealed by journalistic investigation? As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of Propaganda – ed)
Peter Speeches is a commercial fisherman who sails his 45-foot boat, the Erin & Sarah, out of a Portland marina. His rods and reels are racked, though, and the boat has been docked the past several weeks. That’s because tuna fishermen reached their fall catch quotas earlier than ever this year.
“There was more fish here than I’ve seen in 30 years, and I fish virtually every single day. This year we caught probably the same amount, but in half the time,” he says.
(That’s because Nature is booming and burgeoning to a level not seen in his lifetime. – ed)
May 19, 2018 – Red snapper: Will we have a season?
The snapper bite is on fire right now.
(The headline and subhead are insanely bold Satanic inversions – questioning if there will be a season in the middle of a fantastic season. They’re delivered with the firmness of purpose that goes with complete honesty. – ed)
65 feet to 160 feet of water, from Jupiter to Port Canaveral, offshore anglers are finding really good snapper fishing on the reefs. All kinds, too.
Mutton snapper, mangrove (or gray) snapper, lane snapper, vermilion snapper, even a few yellowtail snapper are being caught and loaded into iced fish boxes on party boats, charter boats and the boats of weekend warriors, too. The winds could be kinder, and it would be nice to not have to fish in the rain, but those hale and hearty enough to fish anyway are being rewarded with fillets for the fryer.
(Throwing in a little “rain, rain, go away” Propaganda to rebut the breaking of the Great Artificial Drought – ed)
That is, with all but one species of snapper. Lately, it seems, the genuine red snapper is becoming an all too common catch.
And that’s a good thing, and a bad thing.
It’s good because it means the species is on its way back to a healthy population. According to fishery management stock assessments in 2008, red snapper were becoming “overfished,” a definition which meant harvest in South Atlantic waters was to halt until the red snapper stocks could rebound.
It’s bad because many charter boat captains are telling me regularly they are having trouble catching other species of snapper which inhabit the same reef structures as red snapper. For example, if a charter boat skipper wants to steer his clients to catches of mangrove snapper, mutton snapper, gag grouper or red grouper on a reef off Vero Beach, he is unable to get a bait down to the reef if a school of red snapper has chosen to hover above the reef. Every bait dropped down will get snapped up by a red snapper.
(Notice that it’s a general allegation by a Trusted Authority, quoted in a news article? As you may recall, generality is a hallmark of Propaganda – ed)
August 1, 2018 – Frequent Dolphin Sightings Reveal a Rebounding Bay
(It’s been rebounding, all along, you just haven’t seen it, because no one looked assiduously enough – ed)
Bottlenose dolphin sightings are delighting both citizens and scientists alike, as unprecedented scores of these marine mammals have been spotted in the Bay’s waters this spring and summer. The University of Maryland’s DolphinWatch initiative, conceived in 2017, may have sparked the phenomenon of, “if you look, you will see”—with 900 reported sightings in 2017 alone, it’s possible these dolphins have been here all along, and we’re now just taking notice. What’s more certain, however, is the relationship between the Bay’s health and dolphin populations. As the former improves, so does the latter.
(The tirelessly played “increased awareness” candard, here more boldly than I’ve ever seen it used. They’re hoping you stay in your medieval frame of mind and take whatever they say at face value.
When I was young, I went to visit my grandparents in Texas, down along the gulf coast. We saw three dolphins at once one day, and everyone there went wild. Recently, my wife and I went to Beach 69, on the Big Island of Hawaii, where she grew up, and we saw a Humpback whale jumping. She’d never seen one there in her life. – ed)