Cover for No Agenda Show 1486: Truth Decay
September 15th, 2022 • 3h 12m

1486: Truth Decay

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0:00
madness in New Zealand Stop the presses.
0:03
Adam curry Jhansi Devora Thursday, September
0:06
15 2022. This is your award winning gizmo nation media
0:09
assassination episode 1486. This
0:12
is no agenda, knocking on
0:15
the door and broadcasting live from the heart of the Texas hill
0:18
country. Here in FEMA Region number six in the morning,
0:21
everybody. I'm Adam curry.
0:23
And from Northern Silicon Valley where the train strikes gonna do
0:27
us a lot of good. I'm John C. Dvorak
0:31
skills. Just a programming note. I have among the backup system
0:41
today. So there may be like a tad more delay than normal. But
0:46
backup system? Well, one of the several ones I have this is the
0:51
this is the MiFi.
0:54
The internet is not up to
0:57
par. Yeah, it's going in and out. And then the next step will
1:00
be to go to Starlink. But Starling definitely has a delay.
1:03
Oh,
1:03
that's no good.
1:04
No, no, it's great for porn.
1:06
This is borderline. Okay. I'll tell you what the problem is.
1:10
Yeah. It's you. What do you mean? You don't sound your
1:15
normal self?
1:16
Oh, that's because it's probably getting squeezed coming down the
1:19
line to you. The codec is making him Yeah, something like that.
1:22
Yeah. Yeah. Well, I'm sorry. Everyone else will hear me just
1:26
fine. But you sound great. That's all that counts. Hey,
1:30
John. We before we before we do anything we have breaking news
1:33
this morning. I know that we have to talk about the train
1:35
strike. But I woke up to the news that our governor here
1:38
Greg, what do you call them? Glenn Abbott? Glen Abbott, and
1:42
have it not too bad. Not to be outdone by Ron DeSanto. They're
1:48
in Florida, you know, sending migrants to Martha's Vineyard
1:52
via charter airplane? No, no, he's taking it one step further.
1:56
Breaking news for you. This has been a busy morning already. We
1:58
are going live to pictures from Washington DC. And the latest
2:03
report is that there have been immigrants by bus dropped off at
2:08
VICE PRESIDENT Kamala Harris's. This is just outside her home.
2:15
You can see from these pictures of dozens, I would say more than
2:20
100. I don't know if there are multiple hundreds of people
2:23
outside on the lawn there. But not a small number of people
2:26
outside, not the White House. But vice president Harris's home
2:32
address,
2:33
which is the Naval Academy. And there's all these people just
2:37
hanging around like, you know, masks on half of them on cell
2:41
phones, trying to get free Wi Fi.
2:45
You know, this guy, I have to say I get he's got a sense of
2:48
humor,
2:49
he gets points, he gets points for that. And it's kind of the
2:52
whole thing is disturbing, obviously, because we're using,
2:55
we're using people as political peons, which of course, is you
3:01
know, anyone who comes in through this manner is being
3:04
used that way. But holy crap, this is this is next level.
3:09
Hey, you know, they're all asked What do you mean, they don't
3:13
just force them into a bus and ship them off wherever they want
3:16
to go? No, all supposedly they're all asked you want to go
3:20
to Chicago? Do you want to go to New York? And I guess the
3:23
question is, you want to go to Washington, DC, we'll drop you
3:26
off right in front of the Vice President of the United States,
3:29
you will take your right there. How about it? And I mean, I
3:34
should probably say yes, the
3:35
sad thing is, it should be we're not going to ask you, we're
3:38
gonna send you back. That's what it should be.
3:42
Well, that's what it would be under normal circumstances. But
3:45
since they refuse to do that, that's just and they're going to
3:48
distribute them anyway. I mean, the government has been doing
3:52
that with with secret airplane flights and buses themselves and
3:56
shipping them all over the place. Let the states do it. And
3:59
they will designate where they're gonna go. I hope so.
4:03
After asking them of course. I hope that you like to meet the
4:07
Vice President of the United States where I would do we'd
4:10
like to meet the Vice President of the United States. Oh, see?
4:17
Okay, we'll put you this drop you right out of it or out
4:21
nice one, John. Oh, see great. Yeah. So then it's gonna say
4:27
after after this hilarious moment because I do see the
4:31
humor of it and I like I like the American political humor
4:35
creeping back into the lexicon that's fun it felt like Atlas
4:44
Shrugged. Like finally they did it they did something to the
4:48
trains and this is you know, the
4:52
train thing coming up. Oh, yeah. This you know, this train was
4:55
transit clips on this. This train strike. which is going to
5:00
be tomorrow night? I believe or tonight maybe it's tonight
5:07
Friday they they say that they they have some tentative
5:10
agreement as of 5am This morning I don't know see exactly
5:20
I have a bunch of clips I know we're gonna play them all but
5:24
they tend to be all they're all about one thing I mean the
5:30
strikers are there would be strikers they are not being
5:34
treated right because it none of none of these guys were
5:38
mentioned they real elephant in the room which is the fact that
5:41
their rail companies forced a vaccine on a bunch of people a
5:45
lot of them quits I got 20 years and screw you I'm out of here.
5:48
Right well,
5:48
this is the problem with all with the health sector with with
5:51
the airports. This is this is the same Yeah, and
5:53
it's never mentioned I've got a report here from CNBC, which I
5:58
think has the best material because it's about the what's
6:02
going to happen to the economy. And there's also a rail strike
6:05
at NPR short 31 second clip, which kind of kind of summarizes
6:10
it but again, never mentions the forced vaccinations.
6:14
Well, let's do the NPR short first just to get into the mood.
6:17
Unions representing us freight rail workers are on track. To
6:22
strike as early as midnight Friday morning and as Frank
6:25
Morris of member station case you are reports pressure to
6:28
avert a strike is building
6:30
Americans are coming to grips with the implications of a
6:32
freight rail strike missed deliveries of chemicals, fuel
6:36
and raw material. hobbling water, plants, power plants and
6:39
factories produce rotting new cars gathering dust and
6:43
passenger rail service shut down across parts of the country.
6:47
Work rules are the sticking point.
6:49
I understand this is supposed to be about 30% of all goods
6:52
transported across the country is done by rail.
6:56
I think more than net but I don't know the number. But I
6:59
will say I had to stop that clip after that pun at the beginning.
7:05
I am not putting up with this. I
7:06
agree. Well done. Just screw those guys. All right, CNBC.
7:10
Yeah, they have to kind of do economic financial angle. So
7:13
maybe trust
7:15
they leave out in fact stuff too, but at least they did
7:17
reports very complete. All you ever need to know this
7:20
is being left out of every single report about you know
7:23
Heathrow about people about airlines in general. I mean,
7:29
they never say Well, yeah, but the health care personnel. They
7:33
never say, Oh, it was so many people quit. It's just poop just
7:37
glossed over. And we're just supposed to think that it's
7:40
normal. It's the new normal. There we go.
7:42
The United States could be heading into the first rail
7:46
strike in 30 years rail strike. Two of the largest railroad
7:50
unions in the country still haven't come to a compromise
7:53
that consequences would be catastrophic shipments of food,
7:56
coal, oil, just about anything you can think of would be
8:00
disrupted. Prices would soar. The Brotherhood of locomotive
8:04
engineers and train men and smart transportation division
8:07
account for about half of all union employees they have until
8:11
midnight Friday to come to an agreement. main sticking point
8:15
here isn't money per se instead, unions want better working
8:19
conditions and access to paid or unpaid sick leave. In a
8:22
statement the President of one of the unions wrote in part the
8:26
average American would not know that we get fired for going to
8:30
the doctor this one thing has our members Most Enraged and now
8:35
unions argue companies penalize them for taking off for such
8:38
things as emergencies and illnesses but the American
8:41
Association of railroads reports it wants the companies to deal
8:45
with these issues locally. It's a railroad company is already
8:49
preparing for a potential work stoppage Union Pacific reporting
8:53
it's taking steps to prevent further supply chain disruption
8:56
Amtrak canceling all long distance trains tomorrow except
9:01
for some in the Northeast
9:05
aren't the union's in the Biden administration all buddy buddy?
9:11
Can't
9:11
it good paying union jobs? Yeah. Or is this an area legs?
9:20
Hey, man, you okay? They're just yelling Biden isms all over the
9:24
place.
9:26
So, man, I Yes, it should be but the end. If you start when you
9:33
dig deeper and deeper into the story, it turns out that these
9:38
these, this, this is kind of new that should go to the doctor,
9:42
you get fired. They're so short handed. And we've gotten some
9:46
letters. We got people that work on the railroad that listen to
9:48
our show. I have one they've told us all this stuff. And
9:51
they've told us a lot of stuff, including the fact that they're
9:54
shorthand and so they can't really afford to lose somebody
9:57
for you know the now you can't go For the doctor, but then they
10:02
firemen it makes it even worse. They're really this is a mess
10:05
this whole situation, let's go to step two of this.
10:08
Oh, I'm sorry. Actually clip two. I didn't see you had one
10:16
rail, rail strike to crux is that the one? You're saying clip
10:20
to a very short clip. Okay. One of
10:22
the carriers, they have a problem with staffing with
10:26
retaining and recruiting employees. And that's a real
10:30
difficulty, therefore, they're putting a lot of pressure on
10:33
employees.
10:35
If I was talking to a buddy yesterday, and you know, IRS
10:40
came up and I, of course made one of those, well, you know,
10:42
they're hiring, they're gonna, they're gonna grow they're gonna
10:45
be auditing people. And we came back is now it's very unlikely
10:49
he works in the business accounting says nobody here
10:53
believes they can hire that many people. There's not that you
10:56
can't get that there's no accountants. Certainly it's
10:59
starting salary. 60 grand no one's taking those jobs. No
11:02
one's going to apply. At least not now. So I'm sure this this
11:07
no one wants to work, John.
11:11
Well, not as you have to have a Vax.
11:13
Well, the answer is that of course, but in general, I think
11:16
that people have just soured. Quiet quitting. That's what it's
11:20
called.
11:21
Yeah, the problem is you still have bills to pay.
11:25
Yes. Okay. Gotcha.
11:27
I mean, by no giveaway a lot of money but at some point, it's
11:30
like, well, you know, maybe I better find something to do.
11:36
Although of $22 an hour and McDonald's, you know, on you
11:40
know, people a lot of
11:41
literally checking out and, you know, living in, you know, on
11:45
couches and doing a gig when they need some money and then
11:48
cutting out again, it's like that gig economy thing kind of
11:52
caught on. But there has to be gigs. People don't want to do
11:57
real. My work doesn't define me.
12:01
That's what I hear.
12:03
rail strike three.
12:04
With no deal. The economy's already getting squeezed and
12:08
prices are going up. Ethanol a key component of gasoline
12:11
shipped entirely by rail soaring, the shipment of ag
12:15
products is slowing or in some cases stopping entirely. The
12:18
Biden administration wants to divert that volume to trucks.
12:21
But the American Trucking Association says idling all
12:24
trains would require more than 460,000 additional long haul
12:29
trucks every day, which is not possible.
12:32
Hey, man, they better work this out this this is not this was
12:35
not this will not be good. They got to figure this shit out.
12:40
This will not end well.
12:43
will burn Bernie Sanders suit just takes a different approach.
12:46
Now I have this clip of Bernie making some comments which I
12:49
just think are stupid. But let's have I have a little pre clip.
12:54
Because he does the following with the rail strike for clip
12:58
was the President and I do wonder.
13:04
I do as you as you wonder. Oh, he does? He does. He does wonder
13:09
I do wonder.
13:10
I do I do wonder I do wonder wonder now why do you wonder
13:15
exception with this? Is the same with because what is
13:19
the point of adding the word due? to wonder? If you wonder
13:25
the I wonder that means something, doesn't it? Yes. What
13:29
is it? What is I wonder? I wonder about this? I wonder
13:32
about that? How is that different than I do wonder? I
13:37
think what is the point of adding the word do I
13:40
think it's a contraction? Contraction? Of what have I
13:43
really do wonder? So the dropping the really, and it's
13:47
meant to sound sincere by adding a do in there. And yeah, hey,
13:52
man, gay used to mean something different to so just as you
13:54
say it, can you say I do do wonder? Because a lot of this
13:59
seems to be just a lot of do do.
14:03
I'm with you. I am with now there's here's what I think
14:09
whenever someone add to do before typically it's believe,
14:13
or in this case wonder. I think it's a lie. I do believe now I
14:20
think that's because you're trying to convince yourself your
14:22
belief. Oh, you
14:23
think it might be a tell? Yeah, I
14:24
think it's a tough
14:26
posture to be hostile. I never thought of that. But now Now
14:29
that you say that, I'm going to I'm going to start thinking that
14:33
way. Let's go with the full clip to show what the typical Bernie
14:38
stuff
14:39
is the President and I do wonder if the CEO of the railroad or
14:46
other top executives at that railroad. I wonder if they would
14:51
get fired if they got sick, or if they had a medical emergency
14:56
in their families.
15:00
I'd like a specious straw man thing he does it constantly and
15:05
people think this has great
15:06
yeah. So here I think is the update on the situation as of
15:10
early this morning
15:11
labor secretary Marty was saying this all came together overnight
15:15
while many were sleeping and hoping for the best here. After
15:19
more than 20 hours of talks between rail companies and
15:23
unions for rail workers, they say this deal came together that
15:27
balances the needs of those workers, the nation's economy
15:30
and also for those real corporations, President Biden to
15:34
also celebrating this tentative deal here saying it will keep
15:37
the nation's critical rail system working and avoid
15:40
disruption of the economy that will also give workers better
15:44
pay improved working conditions and also peace of mind for
15:47
workers around their health care costs. All of which he says our
15:50
hard earned hard earned
15:55
Yes, I don't know. Well, this was candidate will see it they
15:59
have to use the it goes back to the the union members they have
16:03
to say okay, and if they say okay, this is a go, they better
16:07
they better, they better. I agree. Now, this this dovetail
16:11
it might not. You never know.
16:13
He's dovetails nicely into the exclusive interview. Nancy
16:17
Cortez had with Janet Yellen on the CBS Evening News and the
16:21
train strike also came up. These are short
16:24
while tonight the Biden ministration is working to avoid
16:26
a rail strike that could derail an already fragile. CSS. Nancy
16:31
Cortez spoke exclusively with Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen,
16:35
a day after a government report showed inflation has not eased.
16:40
inflation remains a problem. It obviously is of tremendous
16:45
concern to Americans.
16:47
Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen cited rising costs for rent and
16:52
groceries as two of the biggest concerns.
16:55
We hope to see substantial improvement over the coming
16:59
year.
16:59
Do you think inflation is close to peaking?
17:02
I don't want to get involved in month by month forecast. I do
17:08
believe it'll come down I believe.
17:12
So let's listen to the tell it was I had to keep that to
17:15
myself. I want to surprise you with it.
17:17
I don't want to get involved in month by month forecasts. I do
17:23
believe it'll come down over time due to the actions the Fed
17:28
is taking.
17:29
Okay, so let's just take that lie into account in with the new
17:34
model. When someone places a do before believe when they do
17:37
believe they're lying. So she says I do believe it will come
17:40
down.
17:43
I do
17:44
believe a perfect example because we know for a fact it's
17:47
not coming down.
17:49
Here's here she is specifically on the rail workers strike.
17:52
As she spoke her colleagues in the cabinet worked to head off a
17:56
strike by freight rail workers with the deadline now two days
18:00
away. Some chemical shipments have already been halted, and
18:03
Amtrak announced it's canceling all long distance trains
18:07
starting tomorrow, because some of them use freight rail tracks.
18:12
What impact would a rail strike have on already high inflation?
18:17
And
18:18
I'm sorry. Oops, I played that one already. My mistake. This is
18:24
the one I meant to play. I'm sorry.
18:25
Secretary Yellen recently worked with European allies to impose a
18:30
new price cap on Russian oil. But already energy bills in some
18:35
parts of Europe are five times higher than usual. What would a
18:40
recession in Europe mean for the US economy?
18:45
Well, a recession in Europe would have some spillovers to us
18:48
I think we shouldn't exaggerate how significant they would be.
18:54
But I do think this winter is going to be your thing.
18:58
Challenging for European neighbors, but
19:02
now it doesn't now it doesn't really work because she says I
19:05
do think it's going to be tough and challenging. So if she's
19:08
lying then she thinks it won't be
19:10
shouldn't exaggerate how significant Z would be. But I do
19:15
think this winter is going to be tough and challenging for our
19:21
European neighbors.
19:22
Our European neighbors, neighbors. That
19:29
funny verse of geography.
19:32
So now I was I played some stuff out of order. This was I was
19:37
going to lead beautifully into a couple shortish clips of Queen
19:42
Ursula state of the European Union, which I bet you didn't
19:46
even know she did.
19:48
I didn't know she did that.
19:49
It Yes. And it's it is a state of the union as it is for the
19:53
United States when the President does a State of the Union. So
19:56
you know, there's there's good stuff in there, but first I want
19:58
to share a boot On the ground report from producer James, who
20:03
says I thought I'd give you a quick boots on the ground report
20:05
about the impending rail strike. I've been driving local
20:09
intermodal trucking for JB Hunt one of the largest intermodal
20:13
carriers in the US in the Chicago region for about five
20:16
years now.
20:17
Yeah, big boys.
20:20
Is that what it is the big boys,
20:22
they're big boys.
20:23
I'll mess around those boys. The four Norfolk Southern rail yards
20:27
in Chicago stopped accepting all loads on Wednesday at midnight,
20:33
we can only clear out remaining trailers, this affects about
20:37
1500 to 2000 containers a day. The rest of the rails BNSF CSX,
20:44
Canadian National Union Pacific stopped accepting refrigerated
20:48
loads, which means local harvests are going to sit and
20:51
the frozen food to most restaurants are at a standstill.
20:55
Also, none of the rail yards are accepting hazardous loads. So if
20:58
a Walmart or Target load has a box of cigarette lighters, it's
21:02
not moving by a rail. When I've seen disruptions before, due to
21:06
weather related causes, a one day stop is about three and a
21:10
half days of catch up on our end, not including the ripple
21:13
effect for our customers. So before the strike officially
21:16
starts, the supply chain is going to be backed up for two
21:19
weeks. About that,
21:23
so it's going to be backed up for two weeks where this there's
21:26
a strike
21:27
or not. Yeah, that's what he's saying. But he sounds like he's
21:30
saying there's going to be a strike. But yeah, whether it's a
21:34
strike or not. Two weeks, two weeks, and that's interesting
21:39
because we were we were we two days ago and Tina asked for Topo
21:43
Chico. You know, you were
21:46
like crudities
21:53
good one. Topo Chico is a very common carbonated water that's
22:00
here in Texas with a yellow label. I think it's Mexican. You
22:04
know, it's it's lowbrow. It's not it's not. It's the opposite
22:08
of it's not the crudity of sparkling water. Let me put it
22:11
that way. And the guy said no, we don't have anywhere out as
22:15
what that's that. That's you're not a Texan if you hold on I've
22:18
Topo Chico guy said, yeah, now the delivery didn't come? Maybe
22:26
it's already
22:26
starting? Maybe? Well, if that's the case, it is going to be two
22:30
weeks that's going to jack up. May or may not jack up prices.
22:35
Yeah, I don't think two weeks would but if they actually go on
22:38
strike, yeah, that could get pretty bad.
22:40
Well, I know if it goes down, it strikes me like this is a real
22:43
mess. I you know, you're gonna probably really put the screws
22:48
to him to keep him from going on strike government. Well, that is
22:52
what we're gonna see who has the power?
22:55
Well, you know, the union's got the upper hand here. This is an
22:57
example of union power. This is the kind of thing Joe Biden's
23:00
always talking about. And anyone who's ever get good, good
23:04
familiarity with unions and union ism, they don't have the
23:07
upper hand
23:09
scenario scenario, the strike happens, it lasts maybe a couple
23:17
of days, but that will extend the supply chain issues, it
23:21
stuff will start to get kind of scarce within two or three
23:24
weeks. But before then, you know, this is gonna be a huge
23:27
problem. And then good old Pennsylvania coal mine blue
23:31
collar Joe steps in and negotiates and makes it happen.
23:36
How about that?
23:40
That could be that's, I mean, it's a it's a possibility that
23:44
could be arranged to do that. I mean, it would be you shouldn't
23:47
have I would have thought, well, let's take this scenario one
23:49
step further. does strike is bogus. It's designed so Joe
23:56
comes in the whole thing. Broad that's what I just said. No, you
23:59
said is happening. But you didn't really ever say it was a
24:01
fraudulent straight. I
24:02
said this is this is the plan. Okay. This is the plan is have
24:05
the real strike. But then have Joe come in after a couple of
24:09
days, you'll have some disruption, or having come in
24:12
after two weeks or something like that. But
24:15
it's not. It's not a new scheme, because this happened in 1992.
24:22
When there was a rail strike that lasted exactly two, I think
24:25
it was two days, maybe three, and Clinton came in and saved
24:29
the day.
24:30
Well, it's so it's an old playbook.
24:35
So the way to disrupt it is to approve the deal and just skip
24:39
it. The sister
24:42
Well, who's who has to approve it. But
24:43
if you got a boots on the ground guy working in a trucking
24:46
company, they're not taking goods that they're going,
24:48
they're not doing business as usual. They're already preparing
24:51
for the strike as if it's going to happen. And that's the rank
24:54
and file. I'm suspicious.
24:57
Well, this also could be a way to get Get the government to
25:00
chip in say hey you know we can do this country's in deep in big
25:05
trouble you know
25:06
yeah they may add some something to the pot I mean if if they got
25:09
what they wanted because the money was not the issue it was
25:13
the working conditions and that's what everybody says yeah
25:17
which is getting fired for going to the doctor kind of thing so
25:20
they got that straightened out to get their money straightened
25:21
out maybe they can throw a little more into the pot
25:24
yeah well I think this 5am notice is kind of you know that
25:30
sounds like it's it's kind of there but I guess we won't
25:32
really know until tomorrow I don't really know all right. So
25:37
the State of the Union yeah Queen Ursula went into the now
25:40
they did this in Strasbourg which is feels like it's much
25:43
bigger than than Brussels. That that that Hemi circle whatever
25:48
they call it, that huge theater where they all everyone sits
25:54
there and then just like real Starfleet Command stuff
25:57
they put a lot of money into these things. Oh, yeah. Well,
25:59
they
25:59
have to right they switch off during the week like or every
26:03
two weeks we go there let me go back there and everyone has
26:05
double
26:06
is their Alsace got a place where they go that to that No,
26:09
no, it's Brussels
26:10
and and this place what I just say what's it called?
26:15
I thought it was I took there was no straws board. No straw
26:18
straws. That dwelled straws. Bridge words that Alsace
26:23
Stroudsburg is in. Where's this Rosberg in Luxembourg, isn't it?
26:28
No. in France? Ah,
26:33
it isn't the LCL. So you're right. Okay. My bed. Oh, okay.
26:38
So this is this is the big moment. And she walks in, and
26:42
she has on a really canary yellow jacket. And then you said
26:48
this was almost like C span State of the Union red carpet.
26:52
And she walks in a woman by her side and say, Oh, she has a
26:55
yellow jacket. And she has a blue shirt on. Oh, wait, all the
26:58
women are wearing yellow and blue because it's for Ukraine.
27:02
Plays for Ukraine and she's with this guy. And she's with the
27:08
Zelinsky his wife. And she's, you know, they're smiling to
27:12
hamming it up for the cameras and then they sit down and she
27:15
sits next to her. And now she's just solemn throughout the whole
27:18
thing. When she smiles she's pretty but when she saw them,
27:21
she's like sollen kind of
27:24
Yes, like that Seinfeld episode where you're dating this one
27:27
girl, delighting which delighting was right. She's
27:31
beautiful. And any little shadow? Arable was that isn't
27:37
very funny. That was that was George who had that or that
27:39
Seinfeld? No, no, it's some girl that DeJay was dating. Okay, I
27:43
think it was Jerry dating her. And they had it branded a bright
27:48
light because you're so pretty.
27:50
I think RBF is what the issue is here. Also known as resting
27:54
bitchface. So and she started now this was super interesting
27:59
to me. She did it in three languages, French, English,
28:03
German, back to English. And different sections were in
28:07
obviously in different languages. And I think that was
28:09
not not a mistake. She actually started off right away because
28:12
it went from look at me wearing Ukraine yellow to climate
28:17
change, like right in the beginning right away. We're
28:19
going straight into climate climate change. But she did this
28:22
whole part in French. And I think that the French must have
28:26
been pissed off about the wildfires or something like
28:30
that. And so she goes into this immediate Oh no, we're getting
28:34
the gear we're hooking you up. Frenchies.
28:37
These events are becoming more and more frequent and more and
28:39
more intense and needs more capacity. That's why today I
28:46
announce that we will double our capacity for firefighting. Over
28:51
the course of the coming year, the European Union will by 10
28:56
aircraft, additional helicopters while our complete fleet is
29:03
European solidarity and practice.
29:08
So we're buying something probably Euro copters that's why
29:12
she's so clear about an
29:14
F kick capacity and those things to do jack, you need a big
29:17
plane.
29:18
Again, this is this is all messaging pandering and she
29:22
introduced a couple of concepts and is starting to put phrases
29:26
together into her grand vision, her grand vision for Europe
29:33
and Honourable members. The future of our children needs
29:37
both that we invest in sustainability, but also that we
29:44
invest sustainably. We must finance the transition to
29:49
digital and Net Zero economy. And yet, we also have to
29:55
acknowledge a new reality of higher public debt We need
30:00
fiscal rules that allow for strategic investment, while
30:06
safeguarding fiscal sustainability.
30:09
Okay, so she says a couple of interesting things here. And
30:14
that sound that is directly from the EU recording, unfortunately,
30:17
but it makes a ding, dings, that kind of it has a little bit of
30:21
an echo, we get like a creepy kind of sound makes her sound a
30:25
little bit like a robot.
30:27
auditorium sound. Yeah. So she's talks about, by the way, I want
30:32
to I want to say, normally, I think this kind of these clips
30:36
are boring. But I think this is very important in this. And I
30:39
know, it's good that we're taking these apart.
30:42
Yeah. And that's why I made them as short as possible. I mean,
30:45
I'm talking under a minute where I
30:46
could be, she's terrible.
30:50
So she said, net zero. We know what that's about. But then the
30:54
digital. Yeah. She said Net Zero digital economy,
30:58
yes. And the digital and she read those who are taking your
31:02
money away. That's what it is. And right after that, she says,
31:06
We have to have fiscal rules.
31:09
We're taking your money away. We're also taking your car away.
31:13
Well, the fiscal rules means that Daniel and your heating by
31:16
the way, you can freeze it as it's just the way it is. peons.
31:20
This is your analysis, just correct it. But the words are
31:24
important, because when she says fiscal, oh, now you're talking
31:27
about taxation. Now you're talking about not just monetary,
31:31
fiscal, now they actually want to take your money at the
31:34
European Union level. And then she introduces the way that this
31:39
will work, is by having a new type of market economy.
31:46
Or really a new type of market economy. This is good. I think
31:50
this is what the communists are always trying to do. Yes, well,
31:53
and you may
31:53
be correct,
31:54
because of our members, as we embark on this transition in our
31:58
economy, we must rely on the enduring values of the social
32:04
market economy. It's the beautiful, simple idea that
32:09
Europe's greatest strength lies in each and every one of us. Our
32:16
social market economy encourages everyone to excel. But it also
32:21
takes care of the fragility as human beings. It covers the big
32:26
risks of life, like poverty, sickness, age, it rewards
32:32
performance, and guarantees protection. It opens
32:37
opportunities, but it also sets limits. And we need this today
32:44
even more than ever. Because the sense of our social market
32:48
economy, we
32:49
say we need to pay more than ever.
32:53
But it also sets limits. And we need this today, even more than
32:59
we need to stay more than ever, because the sense of
33:04
our social market economy will drive between and the digital
33:08
transition. And our
33:10
dude is that that this is a bumper sticker and a T shirt.
33:15
The social market economy will drive because the
33:18
sense of our market economy will drive the dream and the digital
33:24
transition to
33:25
will drive the dream and the digital transition. The
33:31
wandering the one everyone's living right now. Just hold on
33:34
let me finish the clip
33:36
drives the dream and the digital transition. And our Achilles
33:40
heel for the small and medium enterprises are basically three
33:45
things is do we have an enabling business environment? It's a
33:51
question Do we have a workforce with the right skills? And do we
33:58
have access to raw materials our industry needs
34:02
okay. So
34:04
this you got three noes there says anything?
34:08
Well, she actually delved into this a little bit but I did like
34:12
the dream of the digital trance like what and this
34:16
is a dream and yes the the dream of the Dream Dream the it's her
34:21
dream is a dream or some sort of a hypothetical dream. She's
34:25
talking about what is she what what is specifically that dream
34:29
socialism where Yeah, exactly nailed it
34:33
is what she's saying is she's saying, you know, it's like,
34:35
well, we reward people who do well but not too well. She
34:39
literally said that make sure you don't do too well. But if
34:42
you fall off a cliff, you know you won't starve. So just stay
34:46
stay within the guardrails be good, we'll take care of
34:49
everything. That's that's the Atlas Shrugged bit that I'm
34:53
talking about. So about these three things. Do they have the
34:58
workers do they have the raw material reels. So now she
35:01
switched into German. And I'm presuming That's because she
35:05
introduced the SMEs, the small medium enterprises we call
35:08
small, medium businesses. And most of those are most of the
35:12
economies in Germany and everybody knows it. So now she
35:15
switches to German. And she goes a little bit faster. You know,
35:18
it's she's quite fluent in all these languages, but German is
35:21
her. That's her jam. And I think this is really the crux of
35:26
everything that's happening. What happened with the Dutch
35:28
farmers, what she says here and handily in German, which I'm
35:33
sure many journalists will be like, let me just get the
35:34
English bit I got a good sound, but I don't want the guy talking
35:37
over what, and they'll miss this.
35:41
Ladies and gents. Now, second big topic is the lack of staff
35:48
confidence. That's a major challenge for Europe. number of
35:54
unemployed never been so low 6.0% 6% unemployment, that's a
35:59
good thing. Same time, the number of unfilled vacancies is
36:04
at record levels, HGV drivers, airport staff, nurses,
36:09
engineers, it technicians when he visited up right from
36:13
unskilled levels to the highest university degrees, we need
36:17
people at all levels, we need to invest more further education
36:23
and higher education. We need a careful knowledge of what staff
36:30
are needed, and how we can fill those vacancies. We need to
36:34
combine that with the wishes of workers for their own careers,
36:40
we've got three instruments. Same time, we need a structure
36:45
that ensures that the money is effectively used.
36:48
The listen could see your tongue. And there's another
36:50
important point I was sent and that we need to
36:55
qualified staff that can strengthen Europe's growth to
37:01
ensure that these people can get their qualifications so they can
37:05
recognize more rapidly in Europe. That's one way to make
37:09
you more attractive for everyone's skills.
37:12
There's a slider for that.
37:18
I propose. So by the year 2023 should be Europe's fair.
37:25
Education and training. That is the right priorities to step
37:29
forward.
37:30
So the plan here is we need to get people from outside the
37:36
country. We don't have enough for you.
37:38
Before you go into that analysis. Let's let's preface
37:41
this with the fact that she places that she says is all
37:46
these shortages we can't deal with. We're all phony shortages
37:50
created by them because of Vax mandates. We're talking to
37:53
healthcare workers, she specifically said, airport
37:56
workers specifically. And other things, she specifically said,
38:00
we're all pushed out of jobs because of vaccinate. It wasn't
38:03
that much. It's not as though everybody's refused to take the
38:07
vaccine. But if 10 or 20%, do that causes a huge problem, and
38:11
10 or 20 percents about it. The United States, for example, is
38:14
about 77% fully vaccinated. And so the rest of the people didn't
38:18
get vaccine at all. And, and that's a pretty big number in
38:23
certain areas where there's shortages, and especially in the
38:25
highly skilled. So they set this up. This is bullshit. That's
38:30
right. And to you,
38:31
you're absolutely correct. And I'll add to that, that what's
38:37
going to happen the people who quit, who are unvaccinated, and
38:41
let's just say people who are unvaccinated in general, I'll
38:44
make this red book prediction, they will be discarded the same
38:48
way Russia is being discarded. You're not needed, you're out of
38:52
the system by and meanwhile, here's all these people from
38:56
other countries, their qualifications from those
38:58
countries will be equalized. So you can walk in as a doctor or
39:03
as a air traffic controller. How about that, from a completely
39:06
different country, get a little bit of training, and you're good
39:10
to go. And you've just taken a German job. This will be
39:14
European Union wide. And when we don't have enough space, we're
39:18
just gonna go build houses where we have cars now in Holland.
39:23
That's your that's, that's gonna take 20% Absolutely. Right. So
39:31
onto the next bit, we cannot rely on China anymore. I mean,
39:36
we already know we're gonna have that she's gonna go to Canada to
39:39
get some minerals. So the Canadians will be the Canadian
39:42
children will be digging in deep, dirty minds, to serve the
39:46
European Union of their raw materials. And of course, we
39:49
don't want the European Union themselves to be processing it.
39:53
That's even dirtier work. That's not green, but we can't have
39:57
China do it. So let's target some Other countries. If you're
40:01
an investor, this may be interesting news to you. It's no
40:04
one's
40:06
new. Not just to strengthen our economy, but also to pursue our
40:10
interests and values at the global level isn't
40:12
life because income partner couldn't be outside ones.
40:16
With similarly minded partners, we can work beyond our borders
40:20
to improve labor and environmental conditions nine
40:25
for less than five months, we need new, reliable partners.
40:29
apcom where we should mutually grow agreement with Mexico and
40:35
New Zealand will be put forward for ratification. And we will
40:39
continue negotiations with partners like Australia. We need
40:43
to learn from the mistakes of the past.
40:47
All right, New Zealand, Australia is going to get kind
40:51
of dirty there Do they do processing of raw materials?
40:54
Yeah, well, I think Australia does I mean, they got this a big
40:57
mining country or nation. Yeah. She says in there, we need to
41:04
learn from mistakes of the past
41:06
she's referring to China, but relying on one single source or
41:10
at least that small cow she set it up. And then the last clip
41:14
and at the end of this thing, she also she
41:16
think that the Chinese are like persona non grata and unaware of
41:22
the fact that they're going to try to pull this stunt when
41:25
China's already moved into these areas and bought up for example,
41:29
they have a huge percentage of the world's copper reserves they
41:34
don't have some ownership here and there and they pretty much
41:38
isolated all rare earth mines and operations including
41:43
processing and and mining the sheep I do not any
41:48
you're not with the party is of all RAC Are you not miss
41:52
Audrina?
41:52
She is just dumb, is that what it is?
41:55
You don't believe the dream man. You may leave the dream these
42:00
continue. Alright, so I got one more clip. At the end of this
42:04
whole thing. She called for a Convention of States, which is
42:07
interesting, because he said we got to change the rules. We got
42:10
to change our fiscal rules. It's time to redo our I guess I call
42:14
it the the Maastricht Treaty, which is, you know, the big the
42:17
big document. And and she said, I know it's many Schultz think
42:22
it's not the right time to do this. But we have to so there's
42:25
there's changes coming that No, I mean, this is where they clamp
42:28
down. This is where whatever national sovereignty any of the
42:34
European Union states has, I think will start to diminish
42:37
very rapidly. Oh, one other thing about the migrants, she
42:41
then introduced to Polish girls, young young women. And they were
42:47
they were such fabulous people because when Ukraine Ukrainian
42:51
started flowing in, they start organizing stuff and they got it
42:54
they got out like a two minute standing ovation. But the point
42:57
of that was for Ursula then to say, I hope everyone takes
43:00
example to you when we bring more of these new workers in. I
43:05
mean, that's so brazen what she's doing. Wow. Yeah. And this
43:10
one,
43:11
well, you know, Poland's in the EU. So it's not as if that's I
43:17
think they're gonna be bringing people in from the Middle East,
43:19
I think so, to India, Primark primarily probably.
43:25
Yeah, India's Got a they have a ITT they got some smart people
43:29
they develop there and the Indians love to leave India.
43:35
They do. I do Edinburgh, and the UK is hostile towards them. So
43:39
why not come over to the EU people. So then this one threw
43:43
me for a loop for a number of reasons. One, I mean, just what
43:47
she said on the face of it, the fact that this is even being
43:50
discussed. And it kind of makes me wonder about well, we'll get
43:56
your thoughts after this.
43:57
And we have seen that there is a need to reach out to other
43:59
countries of Europe. Beyond the accession process. This is why I
44:04
support the call for European political community. And we will
44:10
send out our ideas to the European Council. But our future
44:16
also depends on our ability to engage beyond the core of our
44:20
democratic parties. Countries near and far share an interest
44:26
in working with us on the greatest challenges of this
44:29
century, such as climate change, and digitalization. And this is
44:33
the main idea behind Global Gateway. The investment plan I
44:36
announced last year right at this place. It is already
44:40
delivering on the ground. Together with our African
44:44
partners. We're building two factories in London, Senegal to
44:48
manufacture mRNA vaccines. So they will be made in Africa for
44:54
Africa with world class technology. And we are now
44:58
replicating This approach across Latin America as a part of a
45:03
larger engagement strategy that has to pick up now urgently, all
45:09
this requires investment on a global scale. So we will team up
45:14
with our friends in the United States and our friends in the g7
45:19
partners to make this happen. In this spirit, President Biden and
45:24
I will convene a leaders meeting to review and announce
45:29
implementation projects for this investment.
45:33
I'm really not sure what all that was about. But what got me
45:36
was factories in in Africa and Latin across Latin America to
45:41
manufacture mRNA vaccines.
45:44
What Yeah, what she said for Africa is one of them
45:48
Africans for Africa. Hey, Africans, guess what? You'll
45:53
love it. They're not going to stand and I can take that stuff.
45:57
This is for us.
45:59
No, they're not going to take this stuff that's already been
46:01
proven. Yeah.
46:02
This this is this is for the world this mRNA I think that the
46:08
government's particularly our government, that seat and it's
46:11
captured by a lot of things military, and in fact, I just
46:14
think there's all these factions. And they're just
46:16
waiting in front of the Oval Office and you know, the Obamas
46:19
in there, and they knock on the doors like hey, military
46:22
industrial complex, you okay, we need a billion a month. No
46:25
horsing around, get that set and oh, yeah, can you get me
46:27
Zelinsky to speak at our conference? Okay, good. And then
46:30
we get to pharmaceutical we get big pharma. Hey, hey, listen, we
46:36
got to we got to do a buy Vaillant vaccine and you're
46:40
gonna get pushback, no one on the FDA is going to advise it,
46:43
but we need you to push it and we need to get it approved.
46:47
Because we need the money. And then and then it's like ah, so
46:55
then oh, just we need to have I'm sure we're part of the
46:57
partners with the mRNA factories. This is it man. This
47:04
is this is this is the new world order the g7. Those
47:08
countries get to determine it's it's it's the attempt. Of
47:12
course, it's
47:12
the attempt, and they're doing cool stuff to convince people
47:16
while the
47:16
City of Lights will soon be a little darker Paris is adopting
47:19
several energy saving measures among them. Yes, shutting off
47:23
the lights and atop the Eiffel Tower one hour earlier each
47:26
night. The city is trying to save energy as Russia cuts gas
47:29
supplies due to the war in Ukraine. Other plans in France
47:32
include delaying heat for public buildings this winter,
47:37
delaying heat
47:39
it's cold in here, don't worry about it. 1130 the heat comes
47:43
on. I'm freezing to death in here.
47:46
So smart meters are really layers, layers, smart meters are
47:50
really rolling out everywhere. And people hear that you think
47:55
you can still pay $100 to opt out but they still install it
47:58
but you're not in the program. And these things are already
48:01
communicating with devices with refrigerators and in the
48:05
Netherlands is one of our producers Sentis they have a new
48:10
scam it's called the time of use rate. So now you can pre buy so
48:21
in advance of use buy your electricity at certain hours
48:26
when you know you're doing the wash and so you can even it out
48:30
and then pay a lot less than you know and take shitty electricity
48:34
or no electricity or stay under certain level it's conditioning
48:38
people it's like yet another layer of the scam Hello,
48:49
well people can wash during the day and maybe you know they did
48:54
here or they've had to make a big fuss. It's all voluntary, of
48:56
course. So far.
48:58
Well, it's not voluntary in the EU, I don't think but here's
49:02
voluntary, you're not supposed to do the run the washing
49:06
machine, which is a you know, uses a lot of energy because of
49:12
the big motor in it. You're not supposed to use it after four.
49:15
I understand but we're living in 2022 None of this is necessary.
49:20
This whole thing is self inflicted.
49:22
No, that's a good it's hard. I mean, they've managed to starve
49:27
us here because you know, we get this drought has gone an extra
49:31
year. I'm absolutely convinced it was going to end this year
49:33
and didn't
49:34
harp Hello.
49:36
So I mean, they used to when I was a kid. We didn't have this
49:40
cycle. And when I was a kid they didn't have the cycle in
49:44
California because they seeded the clouds. Right and they did
49:49
it constantly was silver. How I forgot what silver silver oxide
49:52
or something. No, no, it wasn't. No, it wasn't that it was some
49:56
specific silver.
49:57
What's that silver you buy off of the People inhale what's for
50:03
their health?
50:05
No, that's yeah you're on the hail vapor I know I don't think
50:11
that's good for you. But anyway, they used to see the clouds all
50:14
the time and then they stopped doing it out of the blue
50:16
colloidal Oh no, we're getting these do they we ended with this
50:19
horrible cycle and the cycle now is like you know it's doesn't
50:24
rain at all and and for the years and like it's been third
50:28
or fourth year of this and then it really rains right me
50:33
everything fills up so fast. I've seen this and he hasn't him
50:37
for a while but all the reservoirs are laid they fill in
50:41
like a week. They just pouring rain they fill up an app to like
50:45
open this gates to get the stuff out of there.
50:49
That's what happened. Do you get the feeling with this whole
50:51
climate change setup? That Greta was really just predictive
50:56
programming and she was she was so outrageous but the stuff that
51:02
she kind of what she left us with her memory the memory of
51:06
Greta is HOW DARE YOU AND HOW DARE YOU and nothing was it with
51:12
a politician's got nothing
51:15
because of you blah blah blah blah blah, blah blah blah good.
51:19
Yeah, but then she then she went away and I think that was
51:22
intended
51:23
she didn't go away. Now she's kind of there's just a good
51:27
story about her recently didn't go away at all. She's still
51:30
floating around doing the same thing she used to do but giving
51:34
her zero coverage. So she's essentially because of the media
51:38
corruption they've she's gone away, but she hasn't gone away.
51:41
Now her usefulness is over is usefulness is over the Yes,
51:45
exactly. Because she's too old now, but and she doesn't have
51:47
those braids anymore. She's got like normal hair. The braids
51:51
made her look like some Nazi from the 30s You know, is
51:53
perfect. So the imagery is not right. And they can't talk her
51:58
into the braids. I guess look, you put the braids on it will
52:00
put you back in the spotlight. It looks stupid the brace. I'm
52:03
too old for those braids. You know? Okay, you're done.
52:08
I agree. Now she looks like Admiral Levine. It just doesn't
52:10
work. It's like now we're doing here. So a couple a couple of
52:15
things because we're always loving doing a couple of
52:22
articles always on the lookout for what climate change is being
52:25
blamed on and this is a headline from your own news. I was over
52:28
there anyway, obviously, scientists finally discover.
52:33
Finally it says you finally discover how air pollution can
52:37
cause lung cancer in non smokers. Well, if that's not a
52:41
plea for climate change and climate dirty stuff, I don't
52:44
know what is. And then this is from the lancet from the lancet
52:49
planetary health. I didn't know that it existed but they have
52:53
it. Temperature impacts on hate speech online evidence oh, we're
52:58
either evidence from 4 billion geo located tweets from the USA
53:03
Oh yes. They've got data and the data show the data show us that
53:10
when the temperature is high, people on Twitter get all
53:13
jacked. Therefore climate change equals hate speech therefore
53:18
hate speech is climate change denial is by definition hate
53:22
speech.
53:22
Well I but the point is they're trying to make is that you want
53:25
to kill hate speech you got to get stopped climate change
53:28
cutting you go can all everything can be fixed by
53:37
stopping climate change, man
53:40
it's these people
53:41
are out of control. It's it's completely out of control. And
53:45
the fact that certain segments of the public the majority are
53:50
lapping it up. Oh, really?
53:53
Yeah. It's it's rather distressing
53:57
it do show
54:00
well this may be a you know, I felt the Queen was the great
54:06
reset. The shepherding end of the great reset we're all eyes
54:12
on the pope for resignation or or death, I don't want him to
54:18
die. I don't want anything bad to happen to anybody but just
54:21
feels like this is all the signaling and now hearing about
54:25
how the world leaders will be transported for the Queen's of
54:30
service at Westminster Abbey. I mean, this doesn't sound like a
54:33
very good idea unless you want to do something to create a real
54:38
good, great reset and he knows
54:39
we're hearing about extra tight security for next Monday's
54:42
funeral and the website politico is saying world leaders will
54:45
have to share buses to Westminster Abbey so they can't
54:48
take their own cars. Is that right?
54:50
That's right guys. Yeah, according to political world
54:52
leaders are being told they cannot use their own state cars.
54:56
Instead they will have to be be bussed over together from a
55:00
location in West London, the White House has said President
55:02
Biden would attend the funeral, but it has not commented on
55:06
those Latest reports, guys. Yeah,
55:08
there's some other reporting on this. And it's like, Biden, I
55:11
still think Biden's not going but they already said he doesn't
55:15
have to take the bus. So if he doesn't have to take the bus
55:18
that nobody's going to be taking the bus you're not going to have
55:21
a bus load which is very dangerous. Yes to me if you're
55:25
worried about security put a bunch of the world leaders in
55:27
the same bus
55:29
that was my thinking is just dumb.
55:33
So I don't know we'll see if it doesn't sound as if she's gonna
55:37
get a lot of attendance by the world leader. She's got enough
55:40
people. I have a queen rundown here from CNBC. Oh Queen when
55:44
they discussed the lines of people going to war. That's
55:49
amazing to have miles Yeah,
55:52
that's crazy. 1000s of people passing by. They're paying their
55:56
respects to the Queen inside the historic Hall lines to get in
56:01
stretched miles long. Earlier today, the Queen left Buckingham
56:05
Palace one final time. A horse drawn carriage followed by King
56:09
Charles and his sons carried her coffin to Westminster. There are
56:13
a service marked her arrival. Prince William and Prince Harry
56:17
together again. Wives by their sides. Now the queen will lie in
56:21
state there until her funeral that is on Monday, CNBC Valerie
56:25
Castro was there for it all today. She's live now in London,
56:29
Valerie a reception fit for a queen
56:32
Taylor there was no shortage of pomp and circumstance during
56:35
that procession. Earlier today. It lasted less than 45 minutes
56:39
but tonight people are waiting in line for hours to get a
56:42
glimpse of the Queen's coffin while she is lying in state in
56:45
Westminster Hall behind me you can see the line of people that
56:48
are here waiting I just checked with someone they said from this
56:51
point. They've been waiting about three hours and they've
56:53
been told they still have another two hours to go the line
56:56
right now stretching about two and a half miles all to pay
56:59
their respects to Her Majesty the Queen. mournful funeral
57:06
march music filled the air as the Royal procession made its
57:12
way from Buckingham Palace, Her Royal Majesty is coffin adorned
57:16
by the imperial crown and draped in the Royal Standard. A final
57:20
trip through the heart of London along the flag line now, a final
57:23
farewell for the crowds lining the street grieving the death of
57:27
the monarch and a chapter in history.
57:29
Paul vari streets is gone. Just
57:31
so proud of the whole family proud to be British going again.
57:36
Yeah, it's just such a moment is just such a moment in our lives.
57:40
Mm hmm.
57:42
Oh, he's romanticizing. It's Sarah, producer Sara's in the
57:47
UK. She sends me updates. He says it's becoming very
57:51
noticeable. And it's starting to be mentioned, but not of course,
57:54
not on the not on the BBC for sure. That's pretty much only
57:58
white people in line. And that black Britain doesn't care at
58:04
all. And this, I couldn't get a good clip of it. But rampid
58:12
stories about people who are standing in protest. One heckled
58:17
King Charles, another stood with a sign that said, Not my king.
58:22
And even if you're just holding a sign, not saying anything, the
58:25
police will come up to you and they will escort you away. I
58:27
don't think they're arresting people. They will escort you
58:30
away. And they don't want you to do that. And so there's many
58:34
what they call Republicans in, in the UK, who don't believe in
58:39
the concept
58:39
of a lot of Republicans in the UK. And by Republicans. You
58:42
don't mean members of the Republican Party. We're talking
58:45
about people that don't like the monarchy. Correct. They want to
58:48
run a republic, they want a straight up Republic, they don't
58:51
want a monarchy, and they've been there forever. And there's
58:55
about probably 30% and higher. I don't know what the number is,
59:00
specifically by notes at least third,
59:02
and there's a lot of people who would say in heart, they're
59:04
Republican, but they kind of, you know, they're okay with it.
59:09
But this will be an answer for that. And I think those claws
59:11
kind
59:12
of Ischia is kind of trendy to say you're Republican, but maybe
59:15
they like that queen. Yeah, maybe
59:17
now the closeted Republicans will come to the forefront, but
59:20
there was one journalist and he went out with and just held an
59:23
empty sign, just a blank sheet of paper above his head and the
59:26
cops come over and say, What are you going to write on your sign?
59:30
He says, Not my king. He says, Okay, you have to go. So the guy
59:34
had no, this was a thought crime. Literally, I
59:37
thought wow, that's a great story. I thought crime it is a
59:42
thought crime. Yeah,
59:43
but it was not clickable didn't work very well.
59:46
Well, of course not you and most of snipe clippable. Like you we
59:50
can do a show.
59:51
Meanwhile, we had the passing of the inflation Reduction Act,
59:57
which Nancy Pelosi was piping outside the capital
1:00:01
inflation Reduction Act so beautifully named for all that
1:00:05
it does. Your extraordinary.
1:00:09
This is the joke of the day. So beautiful, beautifully named for
1:00:12
all that it does
1:00:14
inflation Reduction Act so beautifully named for all that
1:00:18
it does. your extraordinary leadership has made this
1:00:22
glorious day possible. i That's an applause line.
1:00:31
Please clap,
1:00:32
why would you do that?
1:00:35
Well, I mean, what Jeb Bush? No, no, no.
1:00:38
Yeah. Why did people do that? Why did they say oh, that you
1:00:41
please clap or that wasn't like, you're insulting people for some
1:00:45
shit. You said that didn't ignite them. So you're not
1:00:49
compliant. Nancy Pelosi is that the idea?
1:00:54
Maybe comes from stand up comics you'd like to do that? Well,
1:00:59
this is part as part of the part of the act. I mean, Pelosi is
1:01:03
putting on an act. So you know, maybe she's just trying to spice
1:01:08
it up.
1:01:08
While there was no applause line over on CNN, who were following
1:01:12
everything as this was being celebrated. So I
1:01:15
thank the Republicans who stood up.
1:01:17
Okay, you're listening there to President Biden at the White
1:01:20
House. He's celebrating the passage of the inflation
1:01:23
Reduction Act. He says that he's been fighting big pharma for
1:01:25
decades. But there is this unfortunate split screen right
1:01:29
now with the Dow taking a total beating down more than 1200
1:01:33
points. And so it feels like it's hard to be celebratory for
1:01:37
some people in the crowd.
1:01:39
They literally had him celebrating the infrastructure
1:01:43
reduction of the if now I did the inflation Reduction Act,
1:01:46
which is so beautiful for what it does. And they had the split
1:01:51
screen with the Dow down 1100. Yeah, hey, hello, CNN is back on
1:01:56
track.
1:01:58
Because somebody's irked about something. Yeah, well, CNN is
1:02:00
getting closer to being normal.
1:02:03
They're really trying. They're really
1:02:05
Yes. Pretty, they gotta get rid of a lot more people.
1:02:08
And they got rid of gotta get rid of lemon.
1:02:11
Lemons gotta go. He's definitely got to be on the chopping block.
1:02:18
So I don't know why did I have this clip about Wall Street home
1:02:22
this morning, new jitters on Wall Street, the Dow plunging
1:02:25
some 1200 points Tuesday after worse than expected news on
1:02:29
inflation echoed by consumers feeling the pinch is forced
1:02:33
to try to survive for the cheapest apartment in Phoenix
1:02:36
$2,000 a
1:02:37
month. Prices for groceries also weigh up more than 13% from last
1:02:42
year, partly due to weather.
1:02:44
We all kind of already went through that. What I did want to
1:02:47
mention. You know, I'm always looking at this reverse repo,
1:02:50
don't understand any of it. People try to explain it to me.
1:02:53
But now we're the Treasury markets. And if I understand the
1:02:57
T bills, like the Treasury market, when the US government
1:03:01
needs money, we issue the Fed issues, T bills. And no people
1:03:08
buy that. And that's how we finance the system. In gross
1:03:12
terms, you can correct me. Turns out that there's not a lot of
1:03:16
what they call liquidity, ie not a lot of buyers wear these T
1:03:19
bills now. And it's there's a lot of stories about people
1:03:23
getting worried about this. And particularly because the dealers
1:03:29
during during the during COVID. And during the lockdown, they
1:03:33
were allowed to buy more bonds, basically with no money on
1:03:37
margin or whatever. And that got rolled back. And so now they're
1:03:42
saying, Hey, you got to do that again, because we can't actually
1:03:45
get anyone to buy the US debt. Does this sound familiar to you
1:03:48
this story?
1:03:50
No, not really. Okay. Does Jacob the interest in people buy the
1:03:54
US dish from overseas?
1:03:58
We'll see. I really don't know. There is this very rather
1:04:03
interesting. Letter floating around, which is supposedly from
1:04:11
the RAND Corporation. It was issued in German and their scans
1:04:15
of it online. And apparently, from January 2022, where they
1:04:20
literally lay out the plan for the war in Ukraine. Have you?
1:04:27
This is? So I've linked to this.
1:04:29
Is it a hoax? It's hard as folks sounds like,
1:04:33
it sounds hokey. It's hard to stress you
1:04:38
would have to be in on the deal.
1:04:41
Well, the whole point is, it's a random document on how we screw
1:04:45
Germany. It's not about Russia. An increase in the flow of
1:04:49
resources from Europe to the US can be expected if Germany
1:04:52
enters a controlled economic crisis. The pace of economic
1:04:56
development in the EU depends almost alternatively on the
1:04:59
state Eat of the German economy true, it is Germany that bears
1:05:03
the brunt of spending on the poor EU members. And this an
1:05:07
interruption of Russian supplies may well trigger systemic crisis
1:05:10
that would be devastating for the German economy and
1:05:13
indirectly for the entire European Union. And then they
1:05:16
say the only viable way I'm skipping around to guarantee
1:05:20
Germany's rejection of Russian energy supplies is to engage
1:05:23
both sides in the military conflict in Ukraine. And then,
1:05:27
and they go into some detail about why the Donbass would you
1:05:31
know, that would all be a problem, but it'd be great for
1:05:34
the US.
1:05:36
And also the idea. Yeah,
1:05:38
it's so the strategy, what they put in there feels kind of like,
1:05:43
yeah, that makes sense. But that
1:05:45
would make sense if we're because of the amount of the
1:05:48
amount of money we've thrown out to Ukraine thing which helps our
1:05:51
businesses to be honest about it. And then our military
1:05:55
industrial carbon wheel Atelier amplex A billion a month that
1:05:58
they need extra over and above whatever else they're making. is
1:06:04
interesting. It's an interesting theory. It does the trick.
1:06:08
Especially as you're listening to Ursula there has gross Oh,
1:06:13
goodness,
1:06:13
I see here that French ATC is striking, striking tomorrow.
1:06:20
That screws up a lot. I mean, you can't fly over France.
1:06:26
Oh, that would
1:06:27
be a nightmare. That's happening tomorrow it's on
1:06:32
the air traffic controllers of France are going on strike so
1:06:37
thus you can't fly over France because you just can't You're
1:06:40
not get Yeah, you don't get transit. You won't get Trent
1:06:43
Yeah, you will be able to do it. Too many flights in the air load
1:06:49
flight, it could get over well,
1:06:50
they'll typically have one, you know, they'll staff something so
1:06:54
that someone can say go away. And, you know, I mean, someone's
1:07:00
someone's gonna have to do something to keep it going. But
1:07:02
all flights will be canceled. Everything will be canceled. And
1:07:05
overflying France. You know, it's it's expensive. If you have
1:07:09
to go around the country, yeah. To go around it costs money. Big
1:07:12
Country, big country.
1:07:15
Well, not only that, but it's located right in the middle of
1:07:18
everything. So yep.
1:07:21
And we also have another strike coming up here
1:07:24
in Minnesota today about 15,000 nurses launched a three day
1:07:28
labor strike primarily overpay and staffing shortages. They
1:07:31
feel overworked and they want more nurses hired to improve
1:07:34
patient care, impact. Nurses, replacement nurses.
1:07:40
They keep forgetting they never bring this up in these stories.
1:07:45
No staffing shortage just because all these nurses quit.
1:07:48
You're not taking the shot.
1:07:50
You're getting you're telling me they're forgetting.
1:07:54
I don't think they're forgetting they're doing it on purpose.
1:07:56
You're right.
1:07:57
So they're remiss as a part of this Rand document. They say
1:08:03
that No, and it kind of falls into what Ursula was saying that
1:08:07
the EU will have all of these highly qualified highly skilled
1:08:11
people their economy is going to tank in some controlled but
1:08:15
still a disastrous way. And then we need to open the gates for
1:08:19
all those European residents they may not be citizens but
1:08:23
residents to come to the US to fill it up for us. Either way,
1:08:28
is that what it says in that document does yeah I can find it
1:08:33
Yeah, just send me a copy of that thing. I have not seen this
1:08:36
just see if I can have you check with the fact checking
1:08:39
operations this is just a complete hoax. Oh,
1:08:42
the RAND Corporation of course denies it I can tell you exactly
1:08:44
what they write but that doesn't mean anything right but I can
1:08:48
here's their their press release headline fake Rand report on
1:08:53
quote weakening Germany. A supposedly I'm going to do the
1:08:57
voice and suppose ready
1:08:58
by the way if that's true if it is a complete hoax, as opposed
1:09:02
to a secret document they didn't want to get let out. It was well
1:09:08
we're done. The hoax would be well I
1:09:10
came to him attack came from Germany and the documents were
1:09:13
in German. And so now there's the translated version that's
1:09:17
going around. And okay, a supposedly leaked Rand report
1:09:24
about a bizarre us conspiracy to weaken Germany is fake. Genuine
1:09:31
Rand research, analysis and commentary on the war in Ukraine
1:09:35
may be found at this page, and they link to their analysis
1:09:38
page. Given the potential origins of this fake document,
1:09:43
we quoted, given the potential origins of this fake document,
1:09:48
we encourage you to explore this resource on the fire hose of
1:09:53
falsehood approach to propaganda, and rants, extensive
1:09:58
research on Truthdig Que Wow, a phenomenon driven in part by the
1:10:04
spread of disinformation. So they don't they, they just say
1:10:09
it's fake. They don't deny that they wrote this strategy. And
1:10:16
then they linked to their explanation of the firehose of
1:10:19
flour.
1:10:20
I think they think that is a denial but it sounds it doesn't
1:10:24
seem like since it's a very advanced form of hoax theory of
1:10:29
hoax hoaxing as opposed to you know, just something simple. It
1:10:34
could be the Russian Russian intelligence could do something
1:10:37
like that and get away with it, and they would do it in German.
1:10:39
True, true.
1:10:42
The precondition for Germany to fall into this trap is the
1:10:45
leading role of the Green Party's in ideology in Europe.
1:10:49
The German greens are strongly dogmatic if not zealous
1:10:52
movement, which makes it quite easy to get them to ignore
1:10:55
economic arguments. In this respect, the German Green so
1:10:59
Wait wait wait,
1:10:59
what are you reading?
1:11:00
I'm reading from that document from the post your job is from
1:11:03
the press release no from the No no, I'm reading from the RAM
1:11:06
document from the from the hoax from the hoax doc. Yeah, the
1:11:10
hoax doc. Okay. In this in this respect, it's well done. That's
1:11:14
why I'm reading it. The Russians. In this respect, the
1:11:18
German greens outperform their counterparts in the rest of
1:11:21
Europe, personal characteristics and the lack of professionalism
1:11:24
of their leaders mostly notable and Alina bear Bach and Robert
1:11:28
Hey, Beck suggests that is almost impossible for them to
1:11:31
admit their own mistakes in time against the translation. So it's
1:11:36
probably Russian to German to German English. See, where was
1:11:43
that thing about people coming in?
1:11:45
No. You know, the funny thing is, you have to consider this as
1:11:50
psyops SIOP on the SIOP, it's possible that this was written
1:11:56
with all sincerity by the Russians and to give it
1:12:00
credibility, they put it out as a hoax, when in fact, the
1:12:04
analysis is absolutely correct. That's, that is the way you do
1:12:09
it.
1:12:10
That's Yes, because then it's out there. But it's a hoax.
1:12:15
Another inevitable hoax,
1:12:16
but is it the hoax part is the RAND aspect of it, right? The
1:12:21
analysis itself may be right on the money. So in other words,
1:12:27
you set yourself up as a parallel operation to brand in
1:12:30
Russia. And you do and you put the right people together and
1:12:34
you create this document, that if you just roll it out as a
1:12:38
Russian as a Russian operation, that I have Russian propaganda,
1:12:42
it would get ignored, but
1:12:43
you roll it out from German and I got it from a German producer.
1:12:45
So it's doing the rounds there.
1:12:48
Yeah, so it's been so so this is a this is high and intelligence
1:12:52
work. Let's that is very is admirable, and but you do have
1:12:57
to take it seriously. Now if you take it from that perspective.
1:13:01
Oh, I'll read two more pieces here, then it sounds
1:13:04
like a winner I need to read. They probably nailed it.
1:13:07
Another inevitable consequence of a prolonged economic
1:13:11
recession will be a sharp decline in living standards, and
1:13:16
rising unemployment up to 200 to 400,000. In Germany alone,
1:13:20
resulting in an exodus of skilled workers and well
1:13:23
educated young people. There are literally no destinations for
1:13:26
such migration today other than the United States, a somewhat
1:13:30
smaller but also insignificant but also not insignificant flow
1:13:34
of migrants can be expected from other EU countries. Thus, the
1:13:39
scenario under study will contribute both indirectly and
1:13:42
quite directly to the strengthening of the national
1:13:44
financial position. This is the US in the short term, it will
1:13:48
reverse the trend of the looming economic recession and moreover
1:13:51
consolidate American society by distracting it from immediate
1:13:55
economic concerns. This in turn will reduce electoral risk as
1:14:03
well
1:14:04
as electoral risk to who to Biden Okay, now Now, let me do
1:14:10
my RIA analyze my analysis. I'm
1:14:13
just that's my that's my thought. Doesn't say that
1:14:17
kicker makes it sound less Russian and more CIA. So it
1:14:22
could be a CIA document meant to look like a Russian document.
1:14:27
Went into Germany which is sound which is more CIA than anything.
1:14:34
Listen, CIA zigzag
1:14:36
hire me, I'll write something in Dutch. They can publish it over
1:14:39
there. Whatever you want. It'd be great.
1:14:43
But this sound now is sounding CIA and it to pull this down a
1:14:48
day. They could pull this stuff off better than the Russians.
1:14:51
That's pretty good.
1:14:54
So now I'm even more interested in reading this document because
1:14:57
it's probably got some cool stuff. Hands has got some coded
1:15:01
language
1:15:03
more than likely
1:15:06
those bastards
1:15:10
let me see just a couple more things before we take our break
1:15:12
here kind of you know great Resetti type things This
1:15:16
surprised me because you know Apple is a such a harsh shit
1:15:19
don't stink company it's not really apples problem is Goldman
1:15:22
Sachs is problem but they onboard it everybody onto this
1:15:25
apple credit card. But they really onboard a lot of people.
1:15:30
And and this is not looking too good for well I personally think
1:15:34
for for Apple ultimately it's also it feels really off brand
1:15:39
Have a listen, every month you
1:15:40
have or every quarter in this case, you have the credit card
1:15:43
companies releasing data about their you know, delinquencies
1:15:47
and charge offs, that's when people get late and then
1:15:49
ultimately default out of their credit card debt. And what we
1:15:53
found for Goldman Sachs is really interesting, given their
1:15:56
reliance heavy reliance on the Apple card, which is they
1:15:59
actually had a 2.93% net charge off rate. Now that is roughly
1:16:04
twice what you would see at a JP Morgan or B of A we can get into
1:16:08
why that's perhaps a little bit of an apples to oranges
1:16:10
comparison a little bit. But needless to say it's the highest
1:16:14
charger afraid among any of the big issues with sizable credit
1:16:17
card books. And you know, I dug into a little bit as to why that
1:16:20
would be the case. It turns out, if you look at their customers,
1:16:23
about 28% of their loans go out to people with FICO scores lower
1:16:27
than 660, which is considered below prime.
1:16:32
What are they doing? When people start getting kicked off of the
1:16:36
card? Because they're been late too many times or something or
1:16:40
the you know, Apple is indirectly going to be suing
1:16:43
their customers the 2.9% who default on the credit card. Just
1:16:48
seems like yeah, had a good look now I mean, yeah, it's gold.
1:16:52
They shouldn't get into financial services. I don't know
1:16:55
what they were thinking.
1:16:56
It also says something about that so called classy audience
1:17:00
that uses iPhones. Yeah, maybe maybe not the top notch folks.
1:17:06
You thought they were their deadbeats?
1:17:10
Well, they're broke from paying for the iPhone. Every year you
1:17:13
drop another grand on a stupid phone. Can you give any common
1:17:18
sense? Yes. All right. No offense iPhone users.
1:17:23
Let's do the metaverse bomber and then we'll take a break. I
1:17:29
think you have you have did Yes. You already have
1:17:31
a clip on the metaverse bomber. This is I think as I've heard
1:17:34
different stories from different sources. This is the best one
1:17:37
right here that a Northeastern
1:17:39
University employees stage a package explosion. Federal
1:17:43
investigators are now looking into that possibility after
1:17:46
finding inconsistencies with the man stories and his injuries.
1:17:50
That's according to new reporting from the Associated
1:17:52
Press tonight. The police say the employee reported the
1:17:56
incident around 7pm Last evening. This was the scene on
1:18:00
campus shortly after police say the employee received minor hand
1:18:04
injuries after opening a package that he says exploded. Sources
1:18:09
told NBC Boston the incident didn't involve an explosive
1:18:13
device. Instead they're describing it as an over
1:18:16
pressurized case of some sort of official say the package was
1:18:20
delivered to homes Hall, which has a virtual reality center.
1:18:24
The package reportedly contained a note criticizing virtual
1:18:28
reality and Facebook co founder Mark Zuckerberg, Police also
1:18:32
found a second package that they say a bomb squad safely
1:18:36
neutralized. One professor at the School linked the act to
1:18:39
terrorism.
1:18:40
There's a political manifesto. It's clearly a non state actor
1:18:44
targeting a university which is a civilian target.
1:18:47
Students return to class today after officials said the campus
1:18:51
is secure.
1:18:54
All right, what do you think is going on?
1:18:57
It's just some lone wolf nut ball. There's a funny thing
1:19:03
about it was that the Gender Studies program is headquartered
1:19:06
in that same building. And the gender studies head of the
1:19:10
department came out I think they were trying to buy Amash there's
1:19:13
no proof there was anything else to look like a target.
1:19:18
And we have a lone wolf lone wolf. Lone Wolf. Lone Wolf. Oh
1:19:24
wait, we have a here I am a lone wolf. The lone wolf. Well, I
1:19:30
read an interesting article in Wilson was sent to me and
1:19:34
unheard.com which I have heard of Gen Z and younger millennials
1:19:41
are starting to worship Ted Kaczynski the Unabomber. Yeah,
1:19:46
how about this? Yeah, Gen Z
1:19:48
and younger millennials say you you're the one that has been
1:19:50
pushing this.
1:19:51
Yes, Gen Z and younger millennials see the truth in
1:19:54
Kaczynski central critique of technology and its deleterious
1:19:58
effects on society. Surrounded by screens from early childhood
1:20:02
addicted to near constant media consumption, often lacking basic
1:20:05
in person social skills, many sense of broader problem in
1:20:08
their own individual capture by the tech Borg. They've grown up
1:20:12
in an in an era marked by mounting terror about climate
1:20:15
change in which the conventional politics seems woefully
1:20:18
insufficient to solve any problems. So Kaczynski, his
1:20:21
manifesto resonates. And of course, this is helped by
1:20:27
multiple with the manhunt series on Netflix. The full length
1:20:31
biopic about Kaczynski has a new book out. So it makes sense. But
1:20:38
then if you actually go and read and I'm so this time is not a
1:20:42
joke, I'm not going to spring it on you. This is Professor Ted
1:20:45
from industrial society and its future, then tell me if this
1:20:49
wouldn't resonate with some Gen Z years, it is true that some
1:20:52
restrictions on our freedom could be eliminated. But
1:20:55
generally speaking, the regulation of our lives by large
1:20:58
organizations is necessary for the functioning of the
1:21:01
industrial technological society. The result is a sense
1:21:05
of powerlessness on the part of the average person. It may be,
1:21:08
however, that formal regulations will tend increasingly to be
1:21:12
replaced by psychological tools that will make us want to do
1:21:15
what the system requires of us propaganda, educational
1:21:18
techniques, mental health programs, etc. I think he kind
1:21:23
of nailed it.
1:21:24
No, that's the didn't it that is nailing it.
1:21:28
And it was quite a while ago when he nailed this. So I don't
1:21:31
like the idea that they're that they're blowing people up, but
1:21:36
the NSA doesn't sound like they actually were. But I think there
1:21:39
may be a movement Professor Ted for the when,
1:21:43
you know, friend of mine, who's now deceased, the George Morrow
1:21:47
is very famous computer guy. He was a student of Kosinski.
1:21:54
I owe an actual student not like me a student but an actual at
1:21:57
the you know,
1:21:57
an actual student is math class. Yeah, cuz he was a maths. He's
1:22:02
always been trying to get a hold of excuse, can't do it now. But
1:22:05
he says he tried to get a hold of him. He says, he says, For
1:22:08
the life of me, I know this guy pretty well. And I can't believe
1:22:12
he did any of this. You don't even think he wrote it? No, and
1:22:16
not about the writing of the manifesto about the bombing or
1:22:19
the bombing part? Mm hmm. Well, that's an interesting theory.
1:22:27
Well, it's like the unit farmer could still be out there
1:22:31
is like the building OJ Simpson's innocent. Right. Which
1:22:35
is possible because his son a lot of people think it was the
1:22:38
murder of he covered up
1:22:39
for a song. Yeah.
1:22:41
But that doesn't mean he's innocent. Well,
1:22:44
I'm all for it. If if Gen Z is is starting to worship Ted, I
1:22:49
think this is this is good. Read that out worshiping
1:22:53
in their reading says Worship Gen Z's
1:22:56
worship,
1:22:57
worship, because they're trying to dissuade by using a kind of
1:23:02
sacrilegious term worship. Excellent
1:23:05
point. And that is why I'd like to thank you for your courage
1:23:08
and say in the morning to you the man who put the sea in every
1:23:10
single crisis ladies and gentlemen, please say hello to
1:23:12
my friend on the other end Mr. John Cena.
1:23:18
In the morning, you have Mr. Adam curry games and nights out
1:23:25
there
1:23:27
in the morning to the trolls and the troll trolls. I'm very
1:23:31
curious to see how many trolls we've got in there for today.
1:23:35
The troll room was where you can listen live. No agenda
1:23:38
stream.com Troll room.io You'll have a chat room. You can listen
1:23:41
live you can troll along. Troll other people troll me troll,
1:23:45
Joe. You can troll John because he doesn't he doesn't. He
1:23:48
doesn't play along with that game. Well, we don't play that.
1:23:54
Skirting off like nut jobs. We have low low 9091 We're
1:24:00
crashing?
1:24:01
Yeah, yeah. Crashing, it's crashing. Who's 22 Last
1:24:04
Thursday? I
1:24:05
know. It's crashing. What's happening? It's inflation.
1:24:10
Dave is hard to get into the room today. Possible.
1:24:14
May you never know. For some people, it is hard. You can also
1:24:18
follow us on no agenda social.com And I love how people
1:24:22
still just continue to send email to our no agenda, social
1:24:25
addresses.
1:24:27
Can you tell them enough?
1:24:28
No, no, you know, in fact, that makes them send more.
1:24:33
Think I heard them say that was the email address. Why would
1:24:38
they bring it up? Otherwise,
1:24:39
it actually does work. So do whatever you want. Adam at no
1:24:43
agenda social.com were under me. Jhansi Dvorak had no agenda
1:24:46
social.com And someone sent me a note that says hey man, I'm just
1:24:51
a rancher from South Carolina. You know someone on no agenda
1:24:55
social warn me that there's also like, nefarious types on this
1:24:58
mastodon. Like, yeah. What should I be looking out for us
1:25:04
at everybody and everything. But then again, it's pretty easy to
1:25:11
see the real threads when people are really, really communicating
1:25:14
with each other. And this is, I mean, I think it's beautiful.
1:25:17
We'll talk later about Twitter how Twitter is being completely
1:25:19
destroyed. I think it's it's just a matter of time before
1:25:23
it's over and stock price will be 12 or maybe five
1:25:27
was a 50 cent stock.
1:25:29
Okay, 50 cents. Right now. It's I mean, they're still up in the
1:25:32
40s. Right?
1:25:33
Nobody held up during that big crash with 1100 1200 Point
1:25:36
downturn. Boom. Yeah, Twitter's the only one it kind of day and
1:25:40
I'm still 41 it didn't do anything. It didn't go down at
1:25:44
all, almost.
1:25:45
And the thinking is that that's because the investors are all
1:25:47
sitting there going, well, Elon is gonna have to pay for it.
1:25:51
Is what they think and I don't think so. I don't think so. He
1:25:56
is right now. What is it right now today? Is up? Is it 42?
1:26:01
Yeah, there you go. And as a company with almost no profit
1:26:05
and nothing but bullshit going on. But please consider getting
1:26:13
an account, you can now go to signup.no. Agenda social.com. We
1:26:17
do have the accounts open. Of course, you can do this from
1:26:19
anywhere from any Mastodon instance, as it's called or
1:26:23
server. But sign up.no agenda social.com, you will have to
1:26:28
answer some strategically crafted questions to make sure
1:26:34
you deserve to be in there. I love it. There's so many people
1:26:37
emailing me who do who are getting stuck. It's like, so
1:26:41
here's the here's the riddle. John has always brought
1:26:44
broadcasting from blank Silicon Valley. And there's a lot of
1:26:48
people who don't know this. I'm like, do you listen to the show?
1:26:52
The opening of the show? And the closing? The closing? Well, I
1:26:57
can understand maybe not people not sitting through all every
1:27:01
end of show makes but you must have heard the answer to that is
1:27:05
very surprising. Very surprising.
1:27:08
But again answer that then they don't deserve to be on.
1:27:13
We would like to thank the artists for episode 1485 We
1:27:20
titled that gender journey. And we were on our own gender
1:27:24
journey finding the artwork for this a capitalist agenda to come
1:27:28
the credit with the batteries not included no agenda kind of
1:27:32
Ford Bill Ford logo, but also the Ford F 150. Lightning, you
1:27:36
know, kind of that that grille, look they have on their running
1:27:40
boards, etc. I think it was hard for us to find something.
1:27:45
There was nothing even comparative to this. This was
1:27:50
the other art Peled. More or less, I mean, this was not the
1:27:54
piece that we wanted to pick. It was really well done. There was
1:27:58
no question about that it did. You had it, it was a gag,
1:28:01
because we're talking about Ford, and you made the Joker
1:28:04
video, it must be with no battery. And so get the
1:28:08
batteries not included gag in there. So it had all the
1:28:11
elements of a good piece. And it was extremely well done. And I
1:28:14
thought it was pretty, but that was the prettiest piece. But
1:28:17
there was no competition to it.
1:28:19
It was also confusing for people, I think, because it was
1:28:22
911. was on 911 or night. Yeah, 911 and
1:28:30
911. Nobody was knowing that mainstream media was dealing
1:28:34
with 911 They decided against it
1:28:36
right, which is kind of where it puts us when we well, you
1:28:39
know, what are we going to do? What are we supposed to do?
1:28:42
Well, stoled 911? I don't think so a reason for it
1:28:46
we are not going to do is put up the twin towers with a UFO in
1:28:50
between as art like no, no.
1:28:56
No, cuz we didn't talk about night we, you know, a lot of
1:28:59
this has to do. Yes, we do mention that for the artists,
1:29:03
artists information. We do like to have somatic art. So in other
1:29:07
words, if we have Mother's Day with like a Mother's Day piece,
1:29:09
it was Father's Day should say Father, do we like that? We do
1:29:12
that? 911 Not necessarily. Although why, you know, why
1:29:16
don't you do with 911 Well, we don't because it's not like a
1:29:19
holiday. It's nothing you know, it's kind of a screwball thing
1:29:22
to celebrate something you want to celebrate. And and then there
1:29:26
was no nine there was not a thing that jumped out at you and
1:29:29
we didn't talk about it at all.
1:29:32
Now we just talked about the lack of media
1:29:35
coverage. Attention Yeah.
1:29:38
I read I really liked Taunton. Neil's The Four Horsemen I think
1:29:43
we thought that was a very pretty piece, but really a
1:29:45
little inappropriate with the flames and everything for 911. I
1:29:49
think that was kind of like, was there another
1:29:52
Yes, a resubmission. She sent that in before
1:29:56
I didn't realize okay
1:29:59
and I don't know, when I was a discussion. I'm pretty sure we
1:30:03
discussed it before. And there's I like I've always liked that
1:30:06
piece. It's very pretty. And I've thought about maybe using
1:30:10
it for
1:30:12
something else. Oh, for private use.
1:30:16
I'm looking back now to trying to find it. Maybe she never sent
1:30:19
it in before, but I'm pretty sure she did.
1:30:21
Thank you to all the artists who always diligently dive in and
1:30:26
give it their best shot. And we try to feed back to let you know
1:30:28
exactly what we're thinking and why we chose something or not.
1:30:31
And it's not like it's set in stone. We're only just made of
1:30:35
flesh and blood. I was reading a couple of articles about online
1:30:40
art communities, which we certainly have no agenda
1:30:43
artists, no agenda, art generator.com You can
1:30:45
participate yourself or just refreshed during the live show
1:30:47
to play along. But these are the things that artists pretty much
1:30:51
all come together on the no agenda social.com website on the
1:30:56
mask, a lot of them do a lot of online art communities are
1:31:00
starting to ban AI generated images. And we actually had the
1:31:05
guy apologize for it. Who's Who spammed the generator with a
1:31:09
whole bunch of AI things
1:31:10
go loaded up? Yeah, he was very apologetic.
1:31:13
And everyone was I loved how that kind of worked on no agenda
1:31:17
social was like, oh, you know, Hey, man, and I'm sorry,
1:31:21
everyone's cool. And Polka tour had already removed them all.
1:31:24
But in general, in general, I don't know what you think. But I
1:31:28
find most of these AI generated images just it feels it feels
1:31:33
like it. It's like this. And you can see it's like, oh, AI
1:31:35
generated is boring. It doesn't feel like it's something great.
1:31:40
You know what I mean?
1:31:41
Give it time.
1:31:45
Yes, um, I just wanted to before we go, thank our we have some
1:31:51
long notes today. Before we thank our executive and
1:31:53
Associate Executive producers. There was a an article in
1:31:58
marketing, magazine marketing brew, which I think is only
1:32:02
online. And just to understand why you are supporting this
1:32:07
podcast with value for value, which we've been doing now for
1:32:10
15 years. And the only way we thought it would be would be
1:32:14
possible to talk about anything we want to talk about is if we
1:32:17
can get paid for it. We need to be able to live we need to be
1:32:20
able to watch C span and do all this work and clip everything
1:32:23
and think and then and be smart. But we could not take any
1:32:30
corporate money. And this is now where the podcast industrial
1:32:34
complex is this is what we happening to your podcast, your
1:32:37
best podcast in universe the no agenda show. If we take an ads.
1:32:43
And here's the headline podcast brand safety tools are trying to
1:32:47
demystify the space for weary advertisers. As I told you,
1:32:53
advertisers don't really like advertising on podcast, but they
1:32:58
feel it has to be and so now there are these brand safety
1:33:03
solutions are popping up for buying podcast ads. And here's
1:33:08
how it works. And this by the way, it comScore all the big ad
1:33:14
based play, they call it attribution based companies are
1:33:21
subscribing to these services. It's all part of the Garm the
1:33:25
Global Alliance for responsible media so what they've done is
1:33:28
they have 12 categories gar yet Garmi I thought Damn, damn,
1:33:33
that's content not brand safe. These 12 categories, which will
1:33:41
be I think, let tell me if you think we'd be in any any
1:33:44
category that I mentioned here in terrorism, misinformation
1:33:51
that we would be tagged as high risk if we discussed arms and
1:33:54
ammunition. I mean, there's no way that if if you can get
1:34:02
tagged with a possible miss or disinformation flag that you're
1:34:05
going to get advertising. And this is this is now closing in
1:34:10
on anyone who's podcast
1:34:12
read the 12 the whole 12
1:34:13
I don't have the whole list of four. I wish I had a whole list.
1:34:16
I wish I had the whole list. I'm sure I could look up the Garm
1:34:20
but it's it's I mean, this is the end it won't work.
1:34:25
No will work because people did podcast only are attractive
1:34:29
because they have you know, they they're on a different
1:34:32
dimension. And that dimension often calls for well of you most
1:34:38
podcasts are cussing a lot or, or they're got some screwball
1:34:42
idea that is not even close to being realistic but interesting
1:34:46
because they podcaster themselves are very unique and
1:34:49
they like to do come up with great free home theories. I was
1:34:55
listening to a couple recently, and then we need to talk about a
1:34:58
few of them and one of them is this deagle thing, which has
1:35:01
been annoying me for some time you go, Oh, gosh, yeah, it's a
1:35:05
deagle thing is, this is this just back it up? It's a blog.
1:35:11
Okay, Dad put out a list of the population with the population,
1:35:17
the United States is going to be in 2025. And it was going to be
1:35:20
down 100 million people without explanation. And so a bunch of
1:35:26
these podcasters, including some that are, should know better,
1:35:31
took it very seriously. And they're going on and on about,
1:35:33
you know, your it's because everyone got one shot, they're
1:35:36
gonna be dead. And this and that, you know, it's the same
1:35:39
thing you hear here and there.
1:35:42
Yeah, so no one wants to advertise on that?
1:35:45
No, of course not. Nobody was well, actually, they do want to
1:35:49
listen to it,
1:35:50
though. No, it's entertaining. So we decided that people needed
1:35:58
to figure out how much value they attributed to this and you,
1:36:01
you're going to learn some very important value for value
1:36:03
lessons in the next year or two, as you know, local businesses
1:36:08
that John has a great story about that, but local businesses
1:36:12
that you keep thinking, Yeah, I should go in there should buy
1:36:14
from them, I should support them, they're going to go away.
1:36:18
And they will close, they'll be gone forever. So and that could
1:36:22
happen with anything. And that's why people like to support us
1:36:27
with what they feel the value of this podcast brings to them for
1:36:30
one show for 1000 shows, Whatever for 10 years, for one
1:36:35
day, it's all up to you. And so far, so good. We're surviving.
1:36:39
And we kick it off proof with Bill Lobi, who comes in from
1:36:43
Smyrna, Georgia with a cool $1,000 And says, Please accept
1:36:48
this $1,000 bit of treasure for my instant knighthood and if we
1:36:52
made let's get some soon to be scarce de douching out of the
1:36:56
way. We were Yeah, he
1:36:58
knows about the de douching issue that we're getting is
1:37:01
having a shortage. Yes,
1:37:03
you're right.
1:37:05
You've been de deuced
1:37:09
I'm worried about that. I don't know how there's
1:37:11
no resupply on the horizon. The original deed douching.
1:37:16
Suppliers are out of business. Yeah, we have to find an
1:37:20
alternate supply probably from China.
1:37:23
I do not want Chinese do you do things? Well, no, I'm sorry. I'm
1:37:28
putting my foot down. I will not deduce anyone with douche
1:37:32
product from China. This is a long overdue donation as my
1:37:38
smokin hot wife and I've been listening to the greatest
1:37:40
podcast in the universe for over a decade. See what I mean? I
1:37:44
gleefully support many value for value podcasts like those wacky
1:37:47
conduct from the Great America show who first turned me on to
1:37:50
no agenda way back in the day. It's spreading. I am the owner
1:37:54
of neighbors feed and seed the oldest business in Smyrna,
1:38:00
Georgia, and the really yes and the regional resource for
1:38:03
organic farmers, vegetable gardeners, pet owners crazy bird
1:38:07
watchers, chicken freaks, itchy preppers pirates and all the
1:38:10
colorful characters that come to me to help them grow their own
1:38:13
food or make their property pretty. It's no coincidence that
1:38:17
a remarkable percentage of my customer base are no agenda
1:38:19
listeners and producers. That's right. That would be the pirates
1:38:23
and the itchy preppers. I'm comfortable remaining a douche
1:38:27
bag if you'd graciously allow me an old switcheroo for my wife
1:38:31
Meghan. She is much more deserving of nobility and will
1:38:34
make a much more attractive addition to the round table
1:38:37
picture attached. She requests pickled pig's feet and Prosecco
1:38:41
at the table and has chosen the moniker Dane ginger of the bush.
1:38:46
A quick goat karma will do please we're not that needy. And
1:38:49
he finishes by saying, Adam looking forward to meeting you
1:38:53
and the beef initiative this weekend in Bluffton, Georgia.
1:38:56
Sounds like the good guys are circling the wagons let's find
1:38:58
an exit strategy. Yes. Bluffton Georgia is where I'm going to be
1:39:02
and that is actually the white oak pastures this is like a
1:39:05
really like a very famous place two and a half hours south of
1:39:09
Atlanta. I had no idea but maybe see you there. You've gotten
1:39:14
karma
1:39:18
it's interesting. So now we have I don't know why this is out of
1:39:22
order. But we go to Chris Cobb $538 in Concord, North Carolina
1:39:28
out of order one. Well, how much for the John Burns contributes?
1:39:33
Oh, I see. You're right. That is weird.
1:39:37
Yeah, very strange. A few weeks ago, I mentioned needing karma
1:39:40
for an idea I was working on if it's not too much trouble. I
1:39:44
like to get the curry Devorah Consulting Group sheet back you
1:39:46
can watch the two minute explainer video and if you
1:39:49
looked at this, we nominate.org I think you should Yes, this
1:39:53
donation puts me in for a night I'd like to be known as Sir
1:39:56
Christopher of the trademark, no spell shall request for the
1:40:01
round table and I'll just have a little what everyone else is
1:40:05
having. Because
1:40:06
well it's a go pickled pig's feet and Prosecco. It's the
1:40:10
breakfast of champions. So now we have John Burns man's choice
1:40:15
Pennsylvania 70707. So yes, it's odd that he's here but doesn't
1:40:20
matter. He says Well, shit. Okay, I thought my donation of
1:40:26
four Oh 4.04 would get me to knighthood but it didn't. I'll
1:40:29
send the second donation to comply.
1:40:31
Oh, I think this is really as the second donation amount was
1:40:35
370 but he put it together Eric put it together so it showed up
1:40:38
at that with this number.
1:40:40
Okay, we got Alright, Mystery solved. Looking over my
1:40:44
accounting, I've been a douchebag for far longer than I
1:40:47
realized he's realizing it. Life has been crazy since quitting my
1:40:50
job at the end of 2020 to spend six months through hiking the
1:40:54
Appalachian Trail since my return to society I've met an
1:40:57
amazing woman spent a month in Tijuana dirt dirt bag out of my
1:41:01
pickup for six months with the new wife She must think you're a
1:41:06
catch brother driven all over the country move to a rural farm
1:41:10
and the Appalachian started my own business and as of a week
1:41:13
ago found out my wife is pregnant well hello must have
1:41:17
been that dirt bagging in the pickup. Although all of this has
1:41:21
value associated with no agenda show has been although all of
1:41:24
this the value through all of this sorry. The value associated
1:41:28
with the no agenda show has been far greater than I can return
1:41:30
please de douche me. You've been de douche and throw me some much
1:41:36
needed karma for my knighthood I'd like to be known as Sir
1:41:38
Little John the serial killer or Sir Sir LJ for short, okay, at
1:41:46
the roundtable I'm asking for a staple food of my hike that
1:41:49
probably took years off my life peanut butter and Pop Tarts.
1:41:53
Throw in a box of your favorite cereal to thank you for your
1:41:56
courage and may you never find an exit strategy. Sincerely,
1:42:00
John Burns. Thank you, John.
1:42:03
And for you sticklers out there as always pronounced Appalachian
1:42:07
as our legend.
1:42:08
What did I say? Appalachian? Yeah,
1:42:11
I say that all the time and then people got on my case and that
1:42:14
was the end of it. Isabel Mertz? It because I'm a big fan of the
1:42:18
of the of the Appalachian State football team. Isabel Mertz, in
1:42:23
Beaufort, Luxembourg,
1:42:25
like Nevada or Nevada is in Nevada.
1:42:28
And I always say Nevada, I think it's three, three 3.33 and
1:42:32
Beaufort Luxembourg. That's in Luxembourg. ITM gentlemen, I
1:42:38
just donation to be credited my smokin hot guy boyfriend Kyle,
1:42:41
McQuiston McKesson, McKesson, McKesson. Can you put the
1:42:46
switcheroo in place? Sure, can. Kyle hit me in the mouth on our
1:42:50
California road trip in the winter of 2019. We also visited
1:42:53
Austin in Fredericksburg, but then had to drive straight back
1:42:57
to Corpus Christi to Canada. Oh, from Corpus Christi to Canada
1:43:02
when the pandemic was declared. Last year, Kyle wished me a
1:43:06
happy birthday as always, you wouldn't get in those right.
1:43:09
Last year Kyle wished me a happy birthday by donating and now
1:43:12
it's my turn to wish him a fantastic birthday which is
1:43:15
September 17. He's on the list and also help him reach his
1:43:18
knighthood this was for this occasion, but this was his
1:43:22
Associate Executive Producer ship donation from last year and
1:43:27
he also donated some $50 Many years ago my small donation over
1:43:31
the last few months and today's big magic number should have him
1:43:34
accumulated 2020 thing on his birthday we'll go to medieval
1:43:38
times dinner and tournament where he will be knighted to
1:43:43
it's really restaurants I think oh okay,
1:43:45
so he's gonna get
1:43:47
up you're paying money the night you there Yeah. All right. His
1:43:50
night name for now shall be sore Kyle back, sir Kyle back. But
1:43:55
maybe he'd prefer a different one. So we might have to circle
1:43:58
back with the roundtable I'd like to order some olives black
1:44:02
bean burgers, pomegranates and guava juice. He's going to be a
1:44:10
pick Kyle. He's going to be a pickle jar get it? Made pickles
1:44:16
to share with everyone Sorry for the long note. Yes, you should
1:44:19
be by just for a special occasion even more special man.
1:44:24
I love you Kyle. jhingo request Bouchy wheeze and some van
1:44:30
building our two d two karma. Thank you so much.
1:44:35
You've got karma
1:44:40
anonymous spirit of the north woods here with 333 dot 27
1:44:45
Tomahawk, Wisconsin. Switcheroo for my first human resource the
1:44:49
bar barista on his 27th birthday this Saturday. I hit him in the
1:44:53
mouth roughly a year ago and as a Migdal has kept in check ever
1:44:56
since Good job, forgot to ask the first time I donated so
1:45:00
Please do you do Shas both you've been de deuced that's for
1:45:05
the barber barista, and this is for you.
1:45:09
You've been de deuced
1:45:12
listen to this.
1:45:16
He missed the last donation because he skipped the donation
1:45:19
segment. So perhaps John could chastise him for being me for I
1:45:24
chastise him for me Allah, He doesn't listen to the donation
1:45:28
segment. That's bullshit. And we're not going to let you write
1:45:30
lines. But maybe John, I wouldn't say that. No, you
1:45:34
wouldn't, I wouldn't say
1:45:36
so. That's nothing I would say. So you're putting words in my
1:45:38
mouth.
1:45:40
So what would you say?
1:45:43
That would say hey, listen to the donation segment, dude.
1:45:47
Exactly. And he did request the pasta Glock
1:45:51
with a minute of gun I got the my pasta Glocks locked and
1:46:01
loaded.
1:46:06
There's usually good commentary and material in the donation
1:46:10
segment. Yes, sir Chauncey of the nether world is up from New
1:46:16
York says New York dump. $333 Greetings from Sir Chauncey of
1:46:24
the Nether World recently started a long battery of tests
1:46:28
tests to figure out which of my internals have decided to go on
1:46:34
the fritz. Oh, no. So can I get a health karma with a goat
1:46:38
kicker thank you for your courage.
1:46:41
You've got karma.
1:46:45
Now what is this here is this is very, very long note.
1:46:50
This next one here
1:46:53
am I seeing this correctly? The our next is from John Sal from
1:46:58
dodge North Dakota. And it's pages one and two. This is a
1:47:03
long note man. John and Adam $300. I've been debating
1:47:08
debating how and when to write this. Let's handwritten it's
1:47:11
cursive but I can get through it. The Sunday August 21 Show
1:47:15
convinced me it is time finally time to donate. It was a
1:47:18
discussion around the web telescope and the issues that
1:47:21
knee at astrophysicist are facing with data.
1:47:27
The book
1:47:29
jacket cover included did you get this jacket cover?
1:47:33
Yes, it was unscannable because it was on thick paper. I have
1:47:37
the jacket cover I have. Yeah. Okay. You continue to read and
1:47:42
you'll see his point you don't need the jacket cover.
1:47:44
Okay. The book jacket cover expressed doubt about settled
1:47:47
science as well the books the other books jacket cover
1:47:50
introduces the reader to the no agenda podcast. Oh, this is a
1:47:55
three book series fictional. Oh that I am finding now I am
1:47:59
finalizing and the books third cover may something though. So I
1:48:04
guess what he says is he wants to have our permission if we're
1:48:07
okay to including references to the no agenda show in his book.
1:48:12
Yeah, I don't have a problem with that. And of course not no
1:48:15
agenda here.
1:48:17
Here's a good one. I'm gonna read it from the back of his
1:48:19
book, bastions gate, cool bastions gate, ladies and gents
1:48:25
he's got just his little excerpt from the book and this is one of
1:48:27
them. Ladies and gentlemen, we have an eight car Zephyr
1:48:31
including a male car. Bitcoin is 66,033 Suddenly the no agenda
1:48:38
podcast came to a screeching halt or a screeching halt when
1:48:43
the pause button was pressed out of anger
1:48:50
that's how it's done that's how the book starts because that's
1:48:52
perfect that's an opener
1:48:54
it does a bunch of stuff this is like it isn't our 2348 car Bill
1:48:59
Well I was trying I'm sorry I come on to anyway it goes on and
1:49:02
on he's got a lot of funny material here that is related to
1:49:06
the no agenda showed is just throws it in and he makes it
1:49:11
sound as though it's interesting it's just I liked the way he did
1:49:14
it so so yeah so
1:49:17
and then doesn't ask for any Carmen but does say so donation
1:49:21
perhaps you guys could be convinced to reinstate the
1:49:24
deconstruction of the question and answer period of the Miss
1:49:26
America Pageant if only for a short period of time. Now
1:49:30
there's a fan John a fan of the segment. But I guess
1:49:34
Yeah, you know, I've thought about doing it but I keep I miss
1:49:38
these things. They're they're been downplayed in the media.
1:49:40
They don't get promoted much. They actually go to shoot past
1:49:44
me. It's like to me we could do something we could have done
1:49:47
today and I didn't do it. I didn't get a clip. But the
1:49:49
idiotic Emmys Yes. which no one saw. No one would why would they
1:49:56
then for one thing, there's not one TV show that one anything I
1:50:00
know it's I don't I've never heard a half of the shows that
1:50:04
even nominated let alone watched any of them.
1:50:07
I think it was five people watch the Emmy Awards that what a
1:50:10
canard what a disaster.
1:50:13
And it was shown in it. It was in a weird venue and people were
1:50:17
singing and they had some sketches that were no good.
1:50:21
Jimmy Kimmel being dragged out drunk, supposedly or sleeping,
1:50:25
who knows? Oh, oh, and then it was that was considered racist.
1:50:32
And it was and then it just was the worst end and it shows that
1:50:36
one or like, why never heard? Literally, there was I don't
1:50:41
know if there's any network shows that even got a
1:50:44
nomination, let alone one anything.
1:50:47
So as I was looking at the ratings, I saw another article
1:50:51
that was slamming, slamming the upfront. So the upfront is when
1:50:57
the Prime Minister the network's but all networks, they present
1:51:01
their new series, all the stuff they're going to be doing to the
1:51:04
advertisers in a preview so that advertisers can buy in by now
1:51:08
while stocks last. And according to this review, it's as as if
1:51:13
the network's are begging to me for everything to go away.
1:51:17
They're moving everything to the screen to their streaming
1:51:20
platforms. It's over. I think I think network why are they doing
1:51:26
this? It's a Hail Mary. They think that they can't
1:51:31
there's no maybe if they put on some good programming adversely.
1:51:34
My understanding is So my understanding is go ahead last
1:51:41
so I said last over at Apple to pray one of the promises of
1:51:44
course, you can outbid Apple, right? So you got a good show
1:51:48
like Ted lasso. And it goes over to Apple 10 episodes a season or
1:51:54
some stupid thing that dumb for networks to do that, and they're
1:51:58
paying a fortune for it. You can't do they can't afford it.
1:52:02
It's a nightmare. What's going on? It's a nightmare. I'm
1:52:05
telling it for them. And the Emmys reflected and, and then
1:52:09
they just stupidly put the thing on against Monday Night
1:52:11
Football, which got more people to watch. Like how dumb can you
1:52:15
be?
1:52:16
I even forgot about it. I was watching one that I thought
1:52:18
football I completely forgot about that.
1:52:20
Me so yeah, and that's on cable. Like I'm watching Monday Night
1:52:25
Football. You're not watching anything like that. No. Maybe
1:52:28
there's Monday night soccer. You'd probably watch that we
1:52:30
watched we watched Moon fall
1:52:34
you know Moon for
1:52:36
the movie, isn't it? Yes. Pretty good. But is it about
1:52:40
about the moon crashing into the earth? And of course, it's a
1:52:44
superstructure, and it's actually hollow. There's a
1:52:47
science real science there
1:52:49
does you see don't look up which is a similar kind of story.
1:52:53
This was much better than don't look up don't look up what you
1:52:56
saw. Don't look up. Of course I did. We talked about it on
1:52:58
the show. I didn't I couldn't get through it. I stopped at
1:53:03
about 20 minutes now now but this I never saw all of don't
1:53:06
look up and let alone any of these. I can't watch these
1:53:09
movies. They're not very well done.
1:53:10
Do you like Moon fall? Because it's even Tina like Moon fall.
1:53:13
She doesn't like these kinds of space movies. It was good. It's
1:53:18
hokey, it's hokey. Take some edibles you like it. I'll
1:53:23
continue with Doug Nixon, our first Associate Executive
1:53:26
producer from Parksville, British Columbia, Canada Navia
1:53:30
250 Rogan donation. Mugen donation thank you both for the
1:53:37
value you bring to every show. I recently started a new endeavor,
1:53:39
which I hope will become my exit strategy from the Queen's
1:53:41
cowboys of Scandinavia. Oh, Royal mountain police. If anyone
1:53:47
in the no agenda community has any Google ads or E commerce
1:53:50
experience that they would be willing to lend me I would be
1:53:53
very appreciative of any assistance you'd be willing to
1:53:56
offer. Anyone else who would like to support my exit
1:53:58
strategy, please check out my online store. F r g
1:54:02
tactical.com. F r g tactical.com. Use no agenda at
1:54:07
checkout to get 10% off. Any dudes named Ben out there
1:54:10
willing to lend me a hand will hopefully with hopefully simple
1:54:14
scripting would be a big bonus. Any other constructive feedback
1:54:17
on the website is more than welcome contact information at
1:54:21
Gilbert on no agenda social.com. So FRG W what is he selling it
1:54:27
FRG tactical, selling prepper gear. Thank you for your
1:54:31
courage. Stay safe.
1:54:32
Does like guns to me.
1:54:34
And you want some new business? Oh, sorry about that. New
1:54:38
business. I'm failing new businesses. I know what am I
1:54:42
doing here?
1:54:44
You've got karma.
1:54:47
Sorry. Let me check this.
1:54:48
You read the do while you're checking that out and we go to
1:54:51
grand old dame Beth, the Baroness of Baja Arizona, in
1:54:57
Tucson, which is a beautiful They used to visit and they they
1:55:01
have a church there. Xavier I think the old Catholic
1:55:06
missionary church which is still painted up like they used to be
1:55:10
very few people get to see this highly recommended to 2222 Heil
1:55:17
boys to to Datu to donation
1:55:20
high level high level
1:55:23
Oh, this Heil boys this tu tu tu tu tu donation is made in
1:55:28
appreciation of your efforts as all ducks by the way to right
1:55:32
size our amygdala and invite all southern Arizona slaves to join
1:55:37
us for a celebration. The end of the monsoon season and return
1:55:42
two of our it's a dry heat status during the two hot Tusen
1:55:48
meet meet up coming up on Thursday at 922 at Kenyans crown
1:55:52
jingles Donald Trump don't trust China and don't Raph Why are you
1:55:58
laughing? By the way who's going to tell the press that Nixon
1:56:02
declared war on cancer in 1971? Random old named Beth to the
1:56:08
Baroness of Baja Arizona.
1:56:10
She wanted to show she wants the full Donald Trump don't just try
1:56:13
and and what was the other one? I don't RAF right
1:56:16
so don't RAF Why are you rapping? Right?
1:56:18
Where's my rough? That's weird. Huh? Sometimes it's I just have
1:56:28
a technical day, man. I don't know what's going on top right
1:56:30
there it is. None of this is the right volume. It's driving me
1:56:35
nuts.
1:56:36
Okay. No trying don't trust China. Chinese ask.
1:56:41
Why you are laughing Shut up. Shut up.
1:56:49
You You've got karma.
1:56:53
Boys website this FRG. tactical.com. Yeah, that's Yeah,
1:56:57
it's like everything except the firearm. I mean, he's got scopes
1:57:03
he's got but the backpacks are pretty cool, actually. All heavy
1:57:07
duty tactical gear. Oh, cool. Yeah, it actually actually is
1:57:12
kind of cool. Hats, even hats. Alright, where are we? We're up
1:57:20
next. We have a minute sir Tommy Hawk of
1:57:24
the heartland or Tommy Hawk of the heartland or
1:57:26
Iowa City 216. In the morning gents, this donation is to
1:57:29
celebrate human resource number one, Nolan Ballmer hitting 16
1:57:33
years old tomorrow please add him to the birthday list for 912
1:57:37
Well, he was on it. And let's hear some art god dude karma for
1:57:42
all you got it. For your son.
1:57:45
You've got karma as you wrap up our shortlist today, Eric
1:57:56
Crawford in Lubbock, Texas 20 $11.07 have been too long
1:57:59
since my last donation he writes. D douching. And health
1:58:02
karma
1:58:04
you've been D deuced.
1:58:09
You've got karma
1:58:13
and I think this is our last one Baron anonymous copy when it was
1:58:16
from Redwood City, California. Indeed bear anonymous cop here.
1:58:20
I apologize for being a man overboard for the last few
1:58:22
months with no donations. Chaos is continuing here in the Bay
1:58:25
Area and making for plenty of work to be done. I've renamed
1:58:29
the unofficial tactical patch shop of the no agenda show. It's
1:58:32
now etsy.com/bootleg coin ca where I'll be so much for the
1:58:37
branding. Where I cheese where I will be offering both velcro
1:58:43
patches and challenge coin speaking of challenge, join
1:58:46
challenge coins. I see that no one pumped one out recently and
1:58:50
I'm noting that episode 1500 A milestone worthy of a holiday is
1:58:54
quickly approaching. So I decided to make one man Yeah,
1:59:01
the no agenda 1500 Episode challenge coin will be placed
1:59:04
for sale on the Etsy page as soon as they get delivered.
1:59:07
Attached are some proofs of what the design will look like. I
1:59:11
also lowered the price on all the patches and stickers so I
1:59:14
can get these things out of here. Dude, you unbranded us I
1:59:20
want to take a look at these. Anyway, it's what was the
1:59:24
original brand? Well, it
1:59:25
had no agenda in it.
1:59:27
Yeah, he didn't branded us
1:59:28
let me let me see what this said challenge coin looks like he
1:59:33
gives
1:59:33
me let me finish his note. He says thank you for your courage.
1:59:35
He needs to bear in anonymous got PS John. The guy that
1:59:39
donated a few weeks ago is actually one of my co workers.
1:59:42
Oh, one of my bosses, actually. So we know we have the police
1:59:48
department on board. It's about time
1:59:49
Yeah, nice. Hello boys. I'll give him a karma for Hello boys.
1:59:54
Good macabre for that. Thank you very much.
1:59:56
Fast Harma
2:00:00
And before we do anything else, a health karma for Dred Scott,
2:00:03
he does all of the beautiful chapter work for us that you can
2:00:06
see in any modern podcast app, new podcast. apps.com will roll
2:00:10
out the goat for you dread,
2:00:11
you've got karma
2:00:18
All right, that was it. Our Executive Associate Executive
2:00:22
producers for episode 1486. Thank you for sticking with us
2:00:27
coming back, you know, even after 10 years chiming in, that
2:00:32
all results in about 4% of the entire audience supporting us
2:00:35
but we're happy and everyone else enjoys value for value.
2:00:40
It's interesting, you're listening if you don't get
2:00:42
enough any value out of it to send it back. But I think that
2:00:44
these people show there is definitely value to be found. If
2:00:49
you'd like to learn more about becoming a no agenda producer,
2:00:51
go to our website at VO red.org/in. A thank you for
2:00:55
bringing your time talent and treasure for 1486.
2:01:00
Our formula is this. We go out. We hit people in the mouth
2:01:21
I tell you this is bootleg coin. See a exclamation mark
2:01:25
doesn't work doesn't know. Doesn't work without the
2:01:29
exclamation mark either. No. That's not smart. You shouldn't
2:01:36
mix. unbranded. He shouldn't have unbranded.
2:01:40
Well, maybe he hasn't made the switch over yet. I'm not sure he
2:01:43
doesn't say okay
2:01:49
let me see. Oh, you know this the there's all kinds of madness
2:01:57
going on in New Zealand. Everyone's all pissed
2:01:59
off. Madness in New Zealand stopped the presses. They
2:02:03
dropped
2:02:03
all mandates like overnight, this from your Cinder. Why don't
2:02:08
you send I was like the was the most I think the most lockdown
2:02:11
country in the world. Maybe China did a little better job.
2:02:17
lunatic,
2:02:18
the government is facing backlash over its decision to
2:02:21
drop vaccine mandates and its COVID protection framework,
2:02:25
nurses and public health experts are feeling blindsided by the
2:02:27
move. And as Alexa cook reports, even some members of the public
2:02:31
aren't ready for
2:02:31
it. Masks may no longer be mandatory on public transport.
2:02:36
But passengers still opting to cover up may feel safer,
2:02:41
especially on public transport, keep in mind on forever,
2:02:43
ditching masks on public transport and in supermarkets
2:02:47
has left some feeling nervous. And if you're flying into New
2:02:51
Zealand vaccinations and tests on arrival are no longer legally
2:02:55
required. Raising the risk of new COVID variants sneaking in
2:02:59
lots of other places around the world aren't testing either
2:03:02
means we might not know that new variants have arisen. So that is
2:03:06
definitely a concern.
2:03:08
Warning, the scraping restrictions could be a big
2:03:11
expensive mistake with further waves of the virus likely and no
2:03:15
plan in sight.
2:03:16
I'm disappointed that I haven't seen anything about how we're
2:03:20
going to deal with this moving forward
2:03:22
feeling the nursing workforce she is
2:03:24
the mandates need to stay away. This is this is huge. This is
2:03:29
significant. And we've got a workforce crisis,
2:03:31
there was no longer that grounds to maintain the mandate given
2:03:34
the high rates of vaccination, but also given the amount of
2:03:37
COVID that people have experienced.
2:03:40
But while COVID cases might be dropping the workload for
2:03:43
hospitals isn't emergency departments around the country
2:03:47
is still under massive pressure. And the sector is worried about
2:03:50
how it will cope with future surges and cases,
2:03:54
we've got a workforce that's already depleted. So our ability
2:03:57
to respond in a timely way is going to be our major concern,
2:04:01
or
2:04:01
concern they're hoping the government here
2:04:03
is I can only think one thing with this, this immediate snap
2:04:08
back 180 degree change of direction is to get everybody
2:04:13
ready exactly for what this report says, Oh, we won't be
2:04:17
able to handle it. It won't be able to handle it when it comes
2:04:19
in the fall. I think I think they're setting this up
2:04:27
for some fall BS,
2:04:29
although it doesn't make sense because their fall would be
2:04:32
spring.
2:04:34
Right fall would be close to somewhere over fall. Or the
2:04:39
winter right now. By the end of winter. They're headed in just
2:04:43
into spring.
2:04:44
Right? They're heading into spring now. Yeah. So it does it
2:04:47
makes us less away aside now. I don't think so. None of it makes
2:04:51
sense. And you seem to just like we have to respect everybody we
2:04:55
went to you.
2:04:56
I think the real reason is they lost her ass into terms to
2:05:00
financial and losses employees, shortened to hospital, the same
2:05:04
thing everyone else has gone through. And then she did all
2:05:07
the tourists that are listed. It's a tourist trap country.
2:05:10
That no one's going there and can't get in. It needed a
2:05:12
vaccination. You need this you need that. You worried about
2:05:17
corn being quarantined? I'm not flying to any country where I'm
2:05:20
worried about being no quarantine there. No, no
2:05:24
quarantine. No, not gonna happen. Why? What's the point? I
2:05:29
don't need nobody needs to go to New Zealand.
2:05:34
Well, that's very unfriendly of you.
2:05:37
Gets the fact.
2:05:40
We talked briefly about Elon Musk and Twitter. And it's it's
2:05:46
so obvious what is going on here. Every word out of
2:05:50
Zuckerberg. Every other word out of Zuckerberg mouth is Twitter.
2:05:53
And we don't do it like Twitter. Now we're better than Twitter.
2:05:55
No, no Twitter. And then beyond Moscow. I mean, this seems like
2:06:00
such a coordinated move. And it all kind of came together with
2:06:03
this whistleblower, this bull crap whistleblower? If so here
2:06:09
at first, I'll play a little bit of the story from ABC and then
2:06:12
we'll play you a piece of the little show Senator Holly is
2:06:16
putting on
2:06:16
and now to the serious allegations against Twitter. A
2:06:19
former executive testified on Capitol Hill about lacks
2:06:22
security, which he says left data vulnerable to hackers. He
2:06:26
even claimed that a Chinese spy may have worked at the company
2:06:29
Peter Zakho told senators that Twitter executives are
2:06:32
misleading the public he said security failures were
2:06:35
overlooked to keep the company profitable. And he claimed there
2:06:39
were no safeguards to prevent any Twitter employee from taking
2:06:43
control of any account.
2:06:46
Company's cybersecurity failures make it vulnerable to
2:06:48
exploitation and when an influential media platform can
2:06:52
be compromised by teenagers, thieves, and spies, this is a
2:06:56
big deal for all of us. They don't know what data they have,
2:07:00
where it lives, or where it came from. And so unsurprisingly,
2:07:05
they can't protect it.
2:07:07
Does that was fired after raising concerns about security
2:07:10
his allegations could help Elon Musk walk away from his deal to
2:07:14
buy the company. In response Twitter pushed back saying that
2:07:17
because allegations are riddled with inaccuracies.
2:07:22
So that's riddles riddled riddle, by
2:07:25
the way, that idea that anyone can take over an account it
2:07:28
accounts for the fact that you never got your blue check in the
2:07:31
early days.
2:07:32
Exactly. I have I have a walk Do you have somebody there? I've
2:07:36
said this before. There are some I've same thing we I get some
2:07:40
issues here and there myself, but I've said it before.
2:07:43
Somebody at Twitter, some it doesn't take more than one
2:07:47
person doesn't like you
2:07:49
know, but that's been no. And that goes way back and I It's
2:07:52
okay, I'm okay with
2:07:53
that. They're still died. Apparently, they're still there.
2:07:55
Because they don't take you out blue checks anymore. But
2:07:57
no, no, I've been segregated off in some special space. Yeah. So
2:08:03
then we get this show. And the guy did two and a half hours,
2:08:07
boring, nothing new, nothing exciting. It's exactly like
2:08:10
every single company way too many people have access to
2:08:13
stuff. It's all over the place. We don't really know what it is.
2:08:16
But then Senator, Josh Hawley, who is now I'm kind of convinced
2:08:20
he's in someone's pocket. Because he's trying to take down
2:08:24
Twitter, this is the whole thing Elon has taken down Twitter, it
2:08:28
feels like the government needs to set up regulations,
2:08:32
specifically for meta so that they can run most of it. And you
2:08:38
know, all these, and this California now just pass this
2:08:41
thing take over the place. California just passed a law
2:08:45
that you know, you can't operate a social network unless blah,
2:08:48
blah, blah, blah, blah. So here's Hallie, with this
2:08:51
completely unbelievable performance.
2:08:54
Got it. And that means that these 4000 ish employees would
2:08:57
have had access to live user data or data all over Twitter.
2:09:01
They could access individual users personal information,
2:09:03
including their live data. Am I got that right?
2:09:05
Yes, sir. If they said they would have access to the
2:09:08
production environment, if they spent the time to meander around
2:09:11
and look around, they would find that they could access these
2:09:14
large troves of
2:09:15
data, including geolocation data. Did you testify to that
2:09:17
earlier
2:09:17
today? That I know that Twitter has IP locations and that they
2:09:22
do use geolocation services? Based upon IP addresses?
2:09:27
For wow, I wasn't employees with access to the data. That's
2:09:32
extraordinary. So wow, those employees would be in a position
2:09:35
then if they wanted to, to get this information and Doc's
2:09:38
Twitter users is that fair to say?
2:09:39
That is a concern of mine, sir. Yes. Wow. Wow. Wow.
2:09:43
Wow, sir, and 4000 people with the ability to Doc's school
2:09:47
users who pick up the phone and in no
2:09:49
way
2:09:50
Oh, wow. Oh, wow. There's 2 million people who have top
2:09:55
secret clearance in America may be more Oh wow. Oh wow 4000
2:10:01
People can Dox me on Twitter this thing is the minute okay my
2:10:06
prediction one of these So Elon did this he works for the
2:10:10
government I'm just gonna give you my theory I've no I can't
2:10:12
prove it. I'm saying this without evidence. Elon works for
2:10:15
the government all his subsidies, all the money all the
2:10:17
space stuff. It all comes from the government governments. And
2:10:21
so we worked for them. Let's say you got to take down Twitter
2:10:23
Okay, watch this, and did this whole thing set them up. But
2:10:26
obviously Twitter wasn't good, but cooperating perhaps
2:10:31
Twitter may not have been cooperating Good point.
2:10:35
Possible, they seem to have their own agenda about
2:10:38
everything.
2:10:39
So now they've set it up. Now they're trying to find trying to
2:10:42
give Elon an out. And I'm sure that eventually the Judiciary
2:10:48
will kick in and talk to the judge or do something and it's,
2:10:51
this thing has to be dismissed. I don't even think I don't think
2:10:55
anyone's gonna pay a dime. I don't think there'll be a single
2:10:58
even though the $1 billion big breakup fee. I think he's going
2:11:01
to walk away. He will actually give the billion to the poor
2:11:05
employees of Twitter who will be out of a job when that goes down
2:11:08
to a 50 cent stock. This thing is on the this is the best short
2:11:12
of all human history.
2:11:15
Know this a lot better shorts,
2:11:17
this 41 to half $1
2:11:21
It's a good short, but there's been stocks up there. I mean,
2:11:26
234 100 bucks to nothing to zero to broke you. But this
2:11:29
is a sure thing.
2:11:32
You buy your thesis, I'm not convinced of it. No, I know.
2:11:37
There's no such thing as a sure thing, especially when it comes
2:11:39
to the stock market. Now Patreon you know, they get bought, you
2:11:43
know, somebody else comes along and buys them or who knows
2:11:46
Patreon is in some weird trouble. Have you been following
2:11:49
this?
2:11:49
Yeah, you know, I almost clipped that guy. I don't think No, I
2:11:53
didn't. I didn't clip the guy. But but I'll just tell you
2:11:57
what's what's happening. First of all, they they fired their
2:12:01
apparently their entire security team. And then it turns out
2:12:04
they're really fires idli Yeah, then then we're firing like 20%
2:12:08
of the company. Well, it's bad times. But then there's all
2:12:12
these glassdoor.com postings and all these allegations about
2:12:18
management and executives not taking down content that is
2:12:22
illegal or was reported as sexual in nature involving
2:12:26
minors. And there's just report
2:12:29
report they guys the examples I've seen are mostly what he
2:12:34
wants to be called Muppets. Muppets which are Muppets which
2:12:39
are little girls dressed provocatively. Oh, not naked.
2:12:44
What is
2:12:45
when does this? I've never heard this term moppets. And I'm a
2:12:48
little freaked out. You know it. It's an
2:12:50
old term. It's old. Somebody. I haven't heard it for decades.
2:12:54
But it's an old but it referred specifically to this. Here you
2:12:57
go. I see it.
2:12:58
I see it. The small endearing Lee sweet child, as in the then
2:13:05
famous Silver Screen Muppets. Yeah, surely temple.
2:13:10
Yeah, so it goes back Kripa. But they're moppets. And so this
2:13:16
guy's all bent out of shape about that. And it's
2:13:19
questionable. Legality is questionable. It's everywhere.
2:13:23
It's particularly questionable. Here's your real problem. While
2:13:26
this is going on, and this guy's moaning and groaning about the
2:13:29
Muppets played this clip. This is a zoom, taken from a Zoom
2:13:34
meeting. I have it under talk. The big movement now and this is
2:13:38
an Idaho of all places. This is the Idaho Health, Health and
2:13:42
Welfare Department. porn, literally,
2:13:47
machine free educational space by letting young people know
2:13:50
that it's okay. If they're curious. It's okay if they have
2:13:53
watched orange and it's okay, if they have thought about porn, at
2:13:57
least make sure to say someone being curious about sex and
2:14:00
record does not make them a bad person. It makes them human.
2:14:03
It's so importantly normalized that this is a natural human
2:14:06
experience. And I also want to point make a point to share that
2:14:10
not wanting to watch porn is also completely fine. There's no
2:14:13
judgment and shame for not being curious. That's okay, too. And
2:14:16
we want to create environments in the classroom where students
2:14:19
don't shame each other.
2:14:20
Now, these are people who work for the health department in
2:14:24
health and welfare. So as an educational versus like the
2:14:28
social workers, but then this woman comes in who's also in
2:14:30
this meeting, and she's the educator in the group. Here we
2:14:33
go and she tells what's going on in the classroom.
2:14:35
So as an educator, my job is to provide information about sexual
2:14:40
health and have students critically think by exploring
2:14:43
all sides of an issue. Critical Thinking skills are the largest
2:14:47
component of porn literacy. It's the ability for young people to
2:14:51
analyze and ask questions about the media that they're viewing.
2:14:54
Critical Thinking skills allow young people to understand the
2:14:57
intention behind pornography, so much of sex Education is
2:15:00
reflecting on our values and beliefs in relation to a topic
2:15:04
and poor literacy is no exception. For facilitators,
2:15:07
it's first important for them to reflect on their reasons for
2:15:10
wanting to teach foreign literacy. Do they want to teach
2:15:12
foreign literacy because they believe watching porn and by
2:15:15
extension, sex work is inherently bad, and they want to
2:15:18
stop young people from accessing it. That's unfortunately not
2:15:21
going to lead to good conversations, because it's
2:15:23
pushing one agenda that porn is mad.
2:15:27
Okay, so we have this going on, which is like a real eye roller.
2:15:32
And the teacher who says, Well, you know, we like to discuss
2:15:36
these things. And so what do they have a slideshow and they
2:15:39
would the first thing that kids are going to, you know, if
2:15:41
you're forced to look at some of this stuff that is extremely
2:15:44
graphic, and sometimes gross, is why does that guy have a dick
2:15:50
that's two feet long. Is the first thing that one of the kids
2:15:55
would ask and then the teacher now has to explain this.
2:15:58
Unfortunately, what we've noticed and many educators many
2:16:03
people we have throughout the years is that porn has become
2:16:08
extremely violent. It's you know about choking and speeding and
2:16:14
and not just your BD you know, Bs BDSM, but like, violent kind
2:16:21
of stuff that you know, that is certainly affected young men,
2:16:24
young men are screwed, made a completely screwed with all this
2:16:28
stuff. That's I mean, it's, I don't think many will get out
2:16:31
really alive or doing or thriving with all the shit that
2:16:34
they're exposed to. It's bad, it's bad.
2:16:38
It's bad. Important is always considered to be bad. It wasn't
2:16:41
considered to be just part of the human experience. What can a
2:16:45
human experience are we talking about? Let's go back 100 years,
2:16:48
you know, there were Yeah, there were little postcards of you
2:16:51
know, women showing off their breasts maybe. And that was
2:16:54
about it. And I mean, this is out of control this pan to human
2:16:58
experience, John
2:16:59
the pen that when you write with it, you hold it upside down, or
2:17:01
clothes fall off. Those were boots, they had keychains
2:17:07
keychains used Hawaiians as its keychain and and be like these
2:17:11
people having sex. So Shane. So Dennis Prager
2:17:18
is he's already hated probably because of his Christianity and
2:17:25
honesty in this Prager University. But he wrote a blog
2:17:29
post, I guess, two weeks ago, titled women are
2:17:33
disproportionately hurting our country. And this is, wow, I've
2:17:40
you could have written this actually, I don't know if you
2:17:42
would have published it. But what he says is all this shit
2:17:45
that's going on. He says, I do want to point out that, you
2:17:50
know, a high percentage of the people doing this stuff,
2:17:53
exactly. We talked about here are women. You know, the 1619
2:17:58
project women. I mean, it's BLM women. Now I'm not saying I had
2:18:02
to haven't really read the article enough to to judge it.
2:18:07
But I understand what he's saying. And the outrageous is
2:18:09
crazy. He's the most misogynistic man in the world
2:18:12
right now. But there is something to be said as to the
2:18:18
how these how these people identify. I mean, even
2:18:23
very few of them identify as cisgender women, almost all of
2:18:26
them are either non binary or lesbian.
2:18:29
There are quite a few. Yeah. I do.
2:18:35
want to mention one, just one thing. Remember, we're talking
2:18:37
about cerebral on the last show the app that basically is just
2:18:42
pushing pills on you to call up oh, I need to talk to somebody
2:18:46
don't feel good. Within 10 minutes, you get to three
2:18:50
prescriptions, your second call, you get two more and then you're
2:18:53
dropped because I can't help you anymore. Because you're
2:18:56
overprescribe I'm looking at a screenshot of their app. You
2:18:59
know what they also for $100, though, you know what they'll
2:19:02
do? They'll give you a consultation, and first
2:19:04
appointment for your gender affirming hormones.
2:19:09
So really, uh huh.
2:19:11
Cerebral? Yeah, it's consultation and first
2:19:15
appointment for folks seeking gender affirming care for
2:19:18
patients who are starting continuing or maintaining gender
2:19:21
affirming hormone treatment. So this is what's going on this
2:19:25
farmer is in control. We've been hijacked our children are
2:19:31
hijacked. It also turns out that ADHD medicine is prescribed
2:19:38
significantly more to white children on a percentage basis.
2:19:43
So idea,
2:19:45
yes, idea.
2:19:48
We had a letter from one of our producers some time back,
2:19:52
telling us how his wife needed a hysterectomy for medical reasons
2:19:56
and couldn't get on the list for one until she claimed She was
2:20:01
trying to transition
2:20:05
did I see this note?
2:20:07
We read it on the air she was trying to transfer now is now
2:20:11
instead of me history she needs a hysterectomy because she wants
2:20:14
to transition to a male and she needs a hysterectomy put her
2:20:17
right at the top of the list got the hysterectomies she needed
2:20:20
for her health she had some one of those, those situations where
2:20:24
you have to have a hysterectomy. So I'm thinking, you know, could
2:20:29
do worse than getting a bunch of testosterone and loaded up with
2:20:33
it. Joe Rogan does it twice so big. But if you say hey, you
2:20:39
know, I'm a female or I transitioned I was once a female
2:20:44
male, I need more testosterone, and then do it over this system
2:20:49
and you'll get this you should get a prescription that would be
2:20:53
available to you soon glowed up. Sounds to me like there's a lot
2:20:57
of ways to exploit this for purposes of drug drug use.
2:21:03
Well, there's there's a lot more coming. On September 12,
2:21:07
President Biden signed an executive order. It is the
2:21:12
executive order on advancing biotechnology and bio
2:21:15
manufacturing innovation for a sustainable, safe and secure
2:21:20
American bio economy. This stuff in
2:21:26
you l
2:21:27
I hear you laughing, and he's appointed a director, Dr. Rene
2:21:31
Wegg. wegrzyn, who comes from the pharmaceutical industry and
2:21:37
from DARPA. Interestingly enough, her DARPA portfolio
2:21:41
included the living foundries 1000 molecules, safe genes, pre
2:21:46
emptive expression of protective alleles and response elements,
2:21:52
and detected with gene editing technologies programs. And so
2:21:58
she's a she's in the gene editing business. And she's been
2:22:04
around. And I cannot speak to everything in this effect that
2:22:11
can speak to very, very little of this, but there's some, I
2:22:13
think, some pretty good analysis. Former Pfizer employee
2:22:19
says about this executive order, let me read between the lines
2:22:24
for the Americans, Biden, September 12 2022 Executive
2:22:29
Order declares that Americans must surrender all human rights
2:22:32
that stand in the way of transhumanism clinical trials,
2:22:36
safety standards, and informed consent, consent will be
2:22:38
eradicated as they stand in the way of universally unleashing
2:22:42
gene editing technologies needed to merge humans with AI. In
2:22:46
order to achieve the sole societal goals of the New World
2:22:49
Order. Crimes against humanity are not only legal, but
2:22:52
mandatory. And then they have some, some examples from this
2:22:59
text. And it does seem to be kind of like a regulatory
2:23:03
framework that would, at very best, protect Big Pharma from
2:23:08
getting sued over anything they try on you and the mRNA platform
2:23:12
is, is the future. Because we've hacked the software of life and
2:23:18
so this executive order, apparently, here we go. If you
2:23:24
highlighted Go
2:23:24
ahead, the term biome falling into line with all the other
2:23:27
Democrats that are bought up by pharma
2:23:29
and this is what I'm saying Pharma is really in charge of a
2:23:33
lot here from the couple highlights. The term
2:23:36
biotechnology means technology that applies to or is enabled by
2:23:39
life sciences, innovation or product development. So that's
2:23:43
pretty broad. The term bio manufacturing in this executive
2:23:46
order means the use of biological systems to develop
2:23:49
products tools, and processes at commercial scale. The term bio
2:23:54
economy means economic activity derived from the life sciences
2:23:59
particular in particularly in the areas of biotechnology and
2:24:02
bio manufacturing, and includes industries, products or services
2:24:06
in the workforce. biological data means the information
2:24:09
including associated descriptors derived from the structure
2:24:12
function or process of biological systems, there's
2:24:15
magic collected or aggregated for analysis. And then you get
2:24:18
into key r&d and how that will fit into the life sciences and
2:24:24
according to this article on these scientists, the whole idea
2:24:29
it all comes down to once they've changed your genes then
2:24:33
technically, they kind of own human life. They have patents on
2:24:36
it, and they can do whatever they want, but I don't need to
2:24:39
read this article to know that because look at the COVID
2:24:42
vaccine. It's exactly what they did. They they they change it
2:24:46
for you put it under emergency youth also authorization and
2:24:50
called the by Vaillant that people go and eat it up some
2:24:58
bite you know mRNA vaccines might help treat cancer. That's
2:25:01
why Joe was out there yelling about it. He is He is you he
2:25:08
has cancer, President Biden made a big push today for what he
2:25:11
calls his cancer moonshot a mission to cut the US cancer
2:25:14
death rate in half over the next 25 years.
2:25:18
Because we know this, cancer does not discriminate. Red and
2:25:24
Blue. It doesn't care if you're Republican or a Democrat, BD
2:25:29
cancer, something we can do together.
2:25:32
The President spoke about the initiative at the John F.
2:25:34
Kennedy Library, a nod to Jim Kay's moonshot speech 60 years
2:25:38
ago today, that ignited a historic era, face travel,
2:25:42
a nod.
2:25:46
There's another guy out there who was dying and he I think
2:25:51
he's I think he's dead now. And he recorded his last video with
2:25:55
his buddy and I talked about how his dad was participated with
2:25:59
the 14 other people to create the moon landing hoax. And he
2:26:05
had actually given a confession on his deathbed two years ago,
2:26:09
same guy now his son has done it. That, you know, they put
2:26:14
sand content. What's his face? Kubrick was no part of it. But
2:26:20
it was faked. According to the guy's death video. There's quite
2:26:24
a thing to do if you're dying. Yeah, well,
2:26:27
it's also a good gag if you're dying.
2:26:30
I should do one of those
2:26:32
shouldn't be great. You know, if
2:26:36
we got to think of a really good one that I can then all of a
2:26:39
sudden, look, this is what I've been. But I've been this secret
2:26:42
I've been protecting all these years. It'd be it'd be something
2:26:44
really significant that rocks the world.
2:26:47
Yeah, you can come up with some I'll try. Let's go to Ukraine
2:26:50
for a second. So we get some of this stuff out of the way,
2:26:52
especially this particular report on the on the new year.
2:26:56
Yeah, yeah, the nuke plants and I got two clips that need really
2:27:00
need to be played.
2:27:03
One yesterday, workers restored the last of three backup power
2:27:08
lines to the Russian helds. That parrhesia Nuclear Power Plant in
2:27:11
Ukraine. Just days before all three lines had been
2:27:15
disconnected in part due to shelling concerns about a
2:27:18
nuclear disaster there have loomed for months, and PRs
2:27:21
catalogs dwarf is in Kyiv. And she has been closely tracking
2:27:24
what's happening there. Hey, cat.
2:27:26
Hey, wanna Hey, Hey, John. Hey. Okay,
2:27:29
so powerline acted again. Good news, right?
2:27:33
Yeah, definitely, definitely, definitely. Yes, definitely good
2:27:36
news, a little complicated. But the power lines that are
2:27:39
connected now are the ones that feed energy into the plant,
2:27:42
which is great, because it means critical safety equipment, there
2:27:45
has power. So the pumps that keep the water moving through
2:27:48
the reactors to cool them can keep pumping, there are still
2:27:51
four other lines that are damaged and not working. Those
2:27:54
are the ones that feed the power out of the plant onto the grid.
2:27:57
I talked to the head of Ukraine's atomic energy company,