Who? K Hammad
Here’s a case that I am sure was a staged event.
Since only the very top psychopaths move to the top of any organizational pyramid, they need to inspire/wakeup the herd they are sitting on. Changing laws and trying to get the herd to spend their money rerouting rail lines (they have to be in somebody’s back yard) is an impossible task, unless you make the herd want the law.
So how to do it? Create an event. Everything about the event will look, feel, and seem real, but the inciting incident is always staged and the ensuing management of it and its results (problem-reaction-solution) is micro-managed. This is not a fake incident per se, just one key nexus point of it. This is what confuses people when we call events psyOps or fake.
Most in the herd cannot believe that the PRC will go the lengths they do to create a Hegelian dialectic scenario. It seems like too much work. This of course is a principle of deception.
Monday is the 35th anniversary of the Mississauga Miracle.
On Nov. 10, 1979, a Canadian Pacific (CP) freight train skidded off the tracks and exploded like a bomb, spewing clouds of poisonous gas over the suburban city.
“That no one died is a miracle,” said Mayor Hazel McCallion, who coined the phase “Mississauga Miracle.”
2. Make the secret a lot more troublethan the trick seems worth. You will be fooled by a trick if it involves more time, money and practice than you (or any other sane onlooker) would be willing to invest. My partner, Penn, and I once produced 500 live cockroaches from a top hat on the desk of talk-show host David Letterman. To prepare this took weeks. We hired an entomologist who provided slow-moving, camera-friendly cockroaches (the kind from under your stove don’t hang around for close-ups) and taught us to pick the bugs up without screaming like preadolescent girls. Then we built a secret compartment out of foam-core (one of the few materials cockroaches can’t cling to) and worked out a devious routine for sneaking the compartment into the hat. More trouble than the trick was worth? To you, probably. But not to magicians.
Read more: www.smithsonianmag.com/arts-cu…