I’m thinking now that what happened to me over on Celia Farber’s “The Truth Barrier” Substack was a variant on pre-bunking. If you missed the kerfluffle here’s part one, part two, and part three. Jason talks about this cognitive domain management technique in a recent video.
In fact, the more I think about it, I’m coming to realize that the “she blocked me” campaign across social media could have been part of this as well. Create an overlay on top of a person that doesn’t actually represent them. A mischaracterization, repeated often enough, eventually sticks. Yes I did block people, that’s allowed. I have work to do, and I maintain my energetic boundaries in a way that makes sense to me. It’s not the role of “the resistance” to limit my choices, especially given the dumpster fire that comprises the majority of anti-social media.
Once that was accomplished most netizens had a pass that allowed them to disregard my research because they didn’t like me, it was too hard, I didn’t give them ready solutions, I pointed out issues with their favored influencers, etc. As with any digital jab, boosters are needed. So every once in awhile someone drags something from my digital footprint out to bash me around a bit in public as a reminder to rank and file resisters that I’m an untouchable; that sharing my work will drop their social credibility; and that they probably won’t understand what I’m talking about anyway. Move on. Seems to have worked like a charm.
The clip from my video that Celia Farber shared by way of “Sandra” could be problematic for the Robert F. Kennedy Jr.’s presidential campaign. In it I talk about emerging tech finance linked to funding repurposed drugs, including Covid “early treatments.” Steve Kirsch, the tech billionaire with expertise in digital identity, is a leader in this area. Kirsch also created a PAC to back RFK Jr’s run.
Farber put my information out there in a controlled fashion, refused to talk about it, and then framed it as something it wasn’t in the most over-the-top ridiculous way. It was a clear attempt to neutralize my analysis, which was very much over the target a year before the would-be health freeDOM president made his politicial intentions known. It was surreal for me to realize that there were over 600 comments across two of Celia’s posts about me, and not a single person chose to engage with the actual substance of my video.
This is a problem. This is collective mind control. With these digital platforms the system can drive any narrative it wants, and most audiences seem powerless to resist
In addition to Kirsch, think about others who have been annointed to lead this “movement.” I think it’s time people consider just how Robert Malone rose up through the ranks. Who would be the perfect scientist to legitimize the efforts of Children’s Health Defense-affiliated doctors busily at work on the “safe” personalized jabs Liz Mumper describes below.
Are you following me?
It seems the ant computer has already been built, at least a prototype of one. Substack is hivemind infrastructure. There, queen bees are installed to direct workers as they clean the hive, encapsulating any dirt that might compromise the smooth functioning of the colony. In the case of Ms. Farber this would be the intellectual output of pesky “troublemakers” like me whose research might cast a shadow on her rising star. Many in the resistance community consider Kennedy, the anti-vaxx poster boy who’s all about the “safe” vaccines, to be just the man to usher in a new “Camelot,” a golden era of efficient pandemic management and early treatment protocols. In preparation for his ascension, his worker bees seem to be engaged in a deep spring clean, clearing out cobwebs, which apparently included my video from a year ago. I needed to be neutralized.
Christ Best got Substack going in 2017. Best came out of the University of Waterloo in Ontario, Canada. See this post about Jordan Peterson and his Blackberry buddies and this map. Oh, and the people who kicked me off the webinar a few weeks ago – the Tamarack Institute – are also based out of the University of Waterloo. Put the pieces together – an institute of theoretical physics that hosted Eric Weinstein, a quantum computing research center, an innovative governance think tank funded by Soros, and an NGO uplifting digital social collaboration. Yes, we already know about the Sentient World Simulation at Purdue, but maybe Canada needed a testbed, too? Could Substack have been set up for just such a purpose? It’s hard to say, but an interesting idea to entertain.
Before founding Substack, Best was involved in mobile apps, Kik, and digital tokens, Kin. The company was fined by the SEC in the fall of 2020 for their unregistered securities offering. Substack next saw a big infusion of cash in 2021 from who else but the leader of Web3 investing Andreessen Horowitz. Marc Andreessen’s wife Laura Arrillaga created the field of social impact investing. If you want to revisit the talk Lynn, Jason, and I did on Marc Andreessen follow this link. For Laura follow this one. If you want information on the tokenization of digital media see this blog post or this site visit to Rokfin’s offices in Austin.
A reader, Freecus, recently shared as a comment on this blog alerting me to the fact that Substack has set up income sharing agreements to subsidize some writers. “Substack offers ‘advance’ financial incentives to writers, followed up by future income-sharing agreements. It has the potential to become a giant, stigmergic ant computer.”
I understand that what the AI wants next is culture and creativity. Put artists and writers out of work, herd them into walled digital gardens, give then a tokenized UBI, and have them compete in virtual gladiator fights against other creators for eyeballs. Once contained, their souls can be harvested to humanize the machine. Freecus imagines the next step will be tokenized participation credits for the peanut gallery, and I agree.
“Alison’s truth will prevail and be vindicated, but we’re in a marathon here and our energy is a precious gift. We know from one of their own founders that specific Substack writers are receiving large financial incentives for certain narratives, but what happens when comment section ‘writers’ are receiving something similar, presuming they are even real people. The AI ‘writers’ will work for the odd field trip as Alison mentioned to Lynn, who responded with a lovely smile when she heard that brilliant, off-the-cuff observation.”
From my brief two-day experience of the platform, which has quite a dark energy to it, the peanut gallery seems to be running in circles already. Steering them with artificial pheromones shouldn’t be that difficult. Substack offered a convenient home for the burgeoning cadre of lockdown dissenters who opted to “play” in this digital sandbox. Perhaps participants understood in the back of their minds that simulation models were quietly predicting their behaviors and steering emergent thought forms and narrative structures towards the system’s desired end. But perhaps that didn’t really matter as long as readers had a programmed community around them and heroes to worship. At the end of the day, the techno-military industrial complex is really, really good at cognitive domain management. They want us to love our prison.
Since we understand this is all spectacle, and even things that at first glance seem to make no sense are actually well thought out in advance, perhaps Ms. Farber and her 18,000-subscriber Substack “community” were groomed, in part, for the role they could play pre-bunking problematic information and marginalizing problematic people.
There is no way to defend yourself or have a rational conversation once you’ve gone through the looking glass. Substack is a mad, mad world, and I’m glad to have deleted my account. I’m hoping Cliff and I will have time to record a debrief of our reflections on the experience later in the week. Sometimes lessons are unpleasant, but necessary hurdles that can take us to new levels of awareness. Time to make lemonade from lemons. I can thank Celia for providing an excellent case study in how emerging technology can be used to turn humans into social insects and how the creation of personal “realities” in the minds of influencers can be projected onto their audiences yielding surprisingly effective “truth barriers.”