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Fake News About 'Fake News'


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#71 status - Adam

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Posted 19 November 2017 - 09:44 AM

The biggest part of it is the advertising. Pushing the story of the day along with all the accessories. Keep on the lookout for influencer's to add their own expert experience as they test a product. Give it style, add a few nifty flourishes for that spin effect, and don't forget the grand entrance.
 
The illusion can be yours too...
 
...for only...
 
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#72 Feathers

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Posted 19 November 2017 - 01:31 PM

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#73 status - Herald Legate

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Posted 09 December 2017 - 01:07 AM

The evening news and the gunslinger called Trump
 
by Jon Rappoport
 
December 8, 2017
 
Every television newscast: staged reality
 
The news is all about manipulating the context of stories. The thinner the context, the thinner the mind must become to accept it. If you want to visualize this, imagine a rectangular solid. The news covers the top surface. Therefore, the mind is trained to work in only two dimensions. Then it can’t fathom depth, and it certainly can’t appreciate the fact that the whole rectangular solid moves through time, the fourth dimension.
 
Focus on the network evening news. This is where the staging is done well.
 
First, we have the studio image itself, the colors in foreground and background, the blend of restful and charged hues. The anchor and his/her smooth style.
 
Then we have the shifting of venue from the studio to reporters in the field, demonstrating the reach of coverage: the planet. As if this equals authenticity.
 
Actually, those reporters in the field rarely dig up information on location. A correspondent standing on a rooftop in Cairo could just as well be positioned in a bathroom in a Las Vegas McDonald’s. His report would be identical.
 
The managing editor, usually the elite news anchor, chooses the stories to cover and has the final word on their sequence.
 
The anchor goes on the air: “Our top story tonight, more signs of gridlock today on Capitol Hill, as legislators walked out of a session on federal budget negotiations…”
 
The viewer fills in the context for the story: “Oh yes, the government. Gridlock is bad. Just like traffic on the I-5. A bad thing. We want the government to get something done, but they aren’t. These people are always arguing with each other. They don’t agree. They’re in conflict. Yes, conflict, just like on the cop shows.”
 
The anchor: “The Chinese government reports the new flu epidemic has spread to three provinces. Forty-two people have already died, and nearly a hundred are hospitalized…”
 
The viewer again supplies context, such as it is: “Flu. Dangerous. Epidemic. Could it arrive here? Get my flu shot.”
 
The anchor: “A new university study states that gun owners often stock up on weapons and ammunition…”
 
The viewer: “People with guns. Why do they need a dozen weapons? I don’t need a gun. The police have guns. Could I kill somebody if he broke into the house?”
 
The anchor: “Doctors at Yale University have made a discovery that could lead to new treatments in the battle against autism…”
 
Viewer: “That would be good. More research. Laboratory. The brain.”
 
If, at the end of the newscast, the viewer bothered to review the stories and his own reactions to them, he would realize he’d learned nothing. But reflection is not the game.
 
In fact, the flow of the news stories has washed over him and created very little except a sense of (false) continuity.
 
Therefore, every story on the news broadcast achieves the goal of keeping the context thin—night after night, year after year. The overall effect of this staging is: small viewer’s mind, small viewer’s understanding.
 
Next we come to words over pictures. More and more, news broadcasts are using the rudimentary film technique of a voice narrating what the viewer is seeing on the screen.
 
People are shouting and running and falling in a street. The anchor or a field reporter says: “The country is in turmoil. Parliament has suspended sessions for the third day in a row, as the government decides what to do about uprisings aimed at forcing democratic elections…”
 
Well, the voice must be right, because we’re seeing the pictures. If the voice said the riots were due to garbage-pickup cancellations, the viewer would believe that, too.
 
 
Staged news.
 
They’re marketing thin context.
 
There are various forms of mind control. The one I’m describing here—the thinning of context—is universal. It confounds the mind by pretending depth doesn’t exist and is merely a fantasy.
 
The mind, before it is trained away from it, is always interested in depth.
 
Another way of putting it: the mind naturally wants more space, not less. Only constant conditioning can change this.
 
Eventually, when you say “mind,” people think you’re referring to the brain, or they don’t know what you’re talking about at all.
 
Mind control by eradicating the concept of mind.
 
That’s quite a trick.
 
But now, on the national evening news, something has changed. The quality of the elite anchors has plummeted. These mind-control pros are less and less capable of delivering: the voice of authority.
 

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#74 status - rAcerX

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Posted 08 January 2018 - 02:38 PM

the news is fake because the issues reported are petty and don't add any substance on educating the public to really important matters. hardly never reporting on actual issues that affect our social well being. Instead, the public gets a juiced up soapbox derby race of who's screwing who. enjoy the grabbing and schlonging. the 3 stooges never did it better.

 


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#75 status - Three Little Beers

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Posted 28 January 2018 - 05:39 PM

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That's all it does. Poking and prodding the brain with a constant 24 hour flow of breaking news. Pushing out stories designed to create and direct the flow of bias' into the public mind. Showing it in technical color detail. Shaping it with different angles and flourishing it with an extra spin to keep the minds eye dizzy with aftershock.

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#76 Feathers

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Posted 29 January 2018 - 04:26 PM

 

sl8_Jy.gif
 
That's all it does. Poking and prodding the brain with a constant 24 hour flow of breaking news. Pushing out stories designed to create and direct the flow of bias' into the public mind. Showing it in technical color detail. Shaping it with different angles and flourishing it with an extra spin to keep the minds eye dizzy with aftershock.

 

 

Verisimilitude
 
What is realism and reality?
 

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#77 status - Guest

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Posted 03 February 2018 - 01:36 AM

 

Here's a good example of the green screen method of reporting. The munchkin sized reporter is standing on a fake boat and in the background is stock footage of the Navy supposedly in the Black Sea.
 
 
Here’s how the CNN hologram image was done and beamed live from Chicago to New York.
 
CNN’s hologram technique used conventional cameras to capture multiple images from different angles and beam them live. 
 
 

 

 

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#78 status - Exemplum

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Posted 14 February 2018 - 10:17 AM

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#79 status - Peroration

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Posted 14 February 2018 - 10:36 AM

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#80 status - Dilation

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Posted 14 February 2018 - 10:44 AM

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This IS NOT an advertisement:

 

 

 

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