You can be a no planer and a ball denier without conflict.
Good 9/11 discussion starting around 53:00
9/11 will be in the news everyday for the rest of your life – no matter how absurd the story is.
Newburyport school administrators apologized Thursday for homework students were given containing a math problem about the September 11th tragedy.Parents of Newburyport High School students were outraged after an algebra problem asked students to determine how long one of the planes was in the air before it hit the World Trade Center in 2001.
I admit to still watching Casey. He and his (not admitted to) team do some amazing videos. One thing I noticed that almost every NYC video he does includes the new One World Trade Center, even if it’s just a flash.
Clearly he’s being used to appeal to a whole new audience to sell psyOps. Sadly, he’s good at it.
No need to use real people as models and dress them up later to hide them. Just use NVIDIA’s latest software. (h/t Simon)
Imagine playing a game like Skyrim or a sports title where the characters you encounter look like real people or creatures, and not rendered graphics. If implemented correctly, it could add a new level of immersion to gaming. It may not be far off, either. NVIDIA released a paper over the weekend detailing a new training methodology for generating unique and realistic looking faces using a generative adversarial network (GAN).
Read more at hothardware.com…
Coincidentally, NVIDIA was recently mentioned for autonomous cars.
Bad news for anyone who thinks 9/11 truth or any other truth will every get out. It’s also another strike against ” eyewitness” testimony. All witnesses to the 9/11 event were actors, and any real witnesses were simply witnessing what they saw on TV – which of course was a completely fictitious movie.
I accepted that I must have forgotten or lost a great deal but assumed that the memories I did have were essentially valid and reliable, and it was a shock to me when I found that some of them were not.
All of us transfer experiences to some extent, and at times we are not sure whether an experience was something we were told or read about, even dreamed about, or something that actually happened to us.
There is, it seems, no mechanism in the mind or the brain for ensuring the truth, or at least the veridical character, of our recollections. Our only truth is narrative truth, the stories we tell each other and ourselves — the stories we continually re-categorize and refine. Such subjectivity is built into the very nature of memory and follows from its basis and mechanisms in the brains we have. The wonder is that aberrations of a gross sort are relatively rare and that for the most part our memories are so