It is a fundamental mistake to see the enemy as a set of targets. The enemy in war is a group of people. Some of them will have to be killed. Others will have to be captured or driven into hiding. The overwhelming majority, however, have to be persuaded. — Frederick Kagan
The entire Bill Cosby affair is likely a high profile psyOp. Well documented by Mark here. I coined these psyOps Villain Celebrity Program or VCP.
Rape is a serious crime. Drugging someone without their knowledge is considered assault. Drugging someone to have sex is considered both aggravated assault and rape, and should result in a serious prison sentence, as much as thirty years plus ten, or forty per offense.
Why did he agree to do it? Why do all these high profile actors do it? It’s part of the package, part of the deal to be (and remain) rich, or at least well compensated. Mark even speculates Cosby is old and ill, and may not know what is happening. This seems unlikely to me, especially if his immediately family might not consent for him.
Star Salaries are Fake by Miles Mathis First written September 10, 2019
What got me writing here was watching Rory McIlroy allegedly winning $15 million in the final golftournament of the year. That’s for playing golf for four rounds. You may believe that, but I don’t. Notonly do I believe these sports outcomes are managed, I believe the dollar amounts are manufactured aswell.* Why? Because by compiling all my evidence of the past decade, I can see the bigger picture.
He also has a few things to say on golf clues – and says he’s a scratch golfer even though he plays only a few times a year (I call BS on that – is this the turd in the punchbowl for his piece?)
Mark actually emailed me on April 8th, asking if I’d send him a picture I’d taken of a group lunch during Miles’ conference. Apparently he was in the middle of a debate over at Fakeologist.com, and he was trying to convince them that Miles was ‘real’ and that Mark was actually at the conference. I emailed with him a few times, and he gave me no reason to think that he had any ill will toward Miles. Quite the opposite. I have no idea what’s going on at POM… but I agree with Josh, that something is fishy.
Fascinating story of the transformation of the GM culture to the Toyota culture of building better cars.
This can be applied to American attitudes towards the 2nd Amendment, since it involves people, perception, and psychology.
The task seems insurmountable, but so was the idea to turn GM around, on an albeit smaller scale.
The point of this fantastic business story is that it takes a generation or two to change a way of thinking, unless you can blow it up and start over.
To process to amend the American Constitution is virtually impossible. If there is any chance at all, you will need to change the hearts and minds of one or two generations to effect change. This will take hundreds, maybe thousands, of capstone #hrdpar events over tens of years.
The controllers always have time on their side. Their corporations are patient and long term planners.
But in America, everyone I talked to said it took about a decade and a half after NUMMI for change to even begin to take hold at GM. By the year 2000, GM finally started to see a generational transformation. Jeffrey Liker says, so many managers had come through NUMMI for training, for a day, or a week, or a year.
Over time, you start to get 10 people, 20 people, 100 people, 300 people, and you now have a critical mass of people in GM who’ve all been in NUMMI, they’ve lived it. Now they’re managing people and teaching them what they learned, and it snowballs, and suddenly the world is different in GM, and nobody can even tell you exactly why.
Another thoughtful piece on the most famous piece of Chinese agitprop.
I still watched TV news in 1989 even as I was in the process of breaking free of the American propaganda machine. So I greeted coverage of the events in Beijing, China with wide-open eyes, not comprehending, and not yet aware of the degree to which American news was a manufactured mural of fake imagery. So Tiananmen took up residence in my mind, though it was neither resolved nor understood. In or around 2004 I read the book “Killed: Great Journalism Too Hot To Print,” a compilation of articles rejected b