Nonviolent deactivation or sabotage of the Big Tech propaganda machine

If you doubt that tv series and movies are full of propaganda, read The Independent:

“On television, we found more than 1,100 titles received Pentagon backing – 900 of them since 2005, from ‘Flight 93’ to ‘Ice Road Truckers’ and ‘Army Wives’”

Matthew Alford: Washington DC’s role behind the scenes in Hollywood goes deeper than you think. The Independent, 03 Sep, 2017.

Big Tech uses tv commercials in order to tempt common people to buy their products and use their services. Monopolized corporate media is part of the 4IR complex, the fourth industrial revolution complex of mass surveillance:

These 6 Corporations Control 90% Of The Media In America

When people’s viewing habits are clearly visible to such a small number of multinational corporations it’s easy for the elites to know citizens’ preferences and influence their emotions and thoughts, cf Manufacturing Consent by Noam Chomsky.


Your smart TV might be spying on you, FBI warns

Cultural conservatives have the last decades kind of tolerated surveillance and propaganda because they have enjoyed Hollywood’s entertainment so much that it just felt more comfortable to ignore this dark aspect of reality. But libertine and woke values are now so present in all Western entertainment that cultural conservatives are (increasingly) switching off corporate media channels. The New York Times:

Super Bowl Ratings Hit a 15-Year Low. It Still Outperformed Everything Else.

Cultural conservatives are also being banned and fired by Big Entertainment:

Gina Carano Is UNCANCELLED, Woke Leftist Attempt To Ruin Her Fail As Ben Shapiro Announces New Movie

Digression: Ben Shapiro is not a real cultural conservative since his first “conservative” movie is full of violence, cursing and nudity, just like any other libertine movie.

The point however is that genuine cultural conservatives got nothing to lose now if militant activists nonviolently deactivate or sabotage corporate media. The latter function as the global networks which use ads to tempt people to buy Big Tech products. This global propaganda is effective, unfortunately, but not if tv screens suddenly are blank, as a result of hacking or nonviolent sabotage.

Sabotaging the broadcasting equipment of corporate media is a serious crime, even if it’s nonviolent and mass media just produce trash and fake or superficial news. But the punishment is severe, so I will not recommend amateurs to get involved in this kind of activity.

It can also be argued that sabotage of Big Media violates free speech, though corporate woke media is saying that freedom of speech is not the same as “freedom of reach”. Reducing this high-tech global reach is therefore not a violation of the freedom of speech which ordinary citizens have.

All in all, however, it’s better to just temporarily deactivate Big Media through hacking, without destroying anything, during hours when they air mindless entertainment and not news or political talk shows.

The best option is to focus all deactivation operations on a single corporation, to get max impact, cf the coordinated Gamestop operation which cost hedge funds a lot of money.

If all hackers attack Amazon, it can be very effective. The dark web is infiltrated by the FBI, but cultural conservatives can pay hackers in Russia to attack Amazon.

Globalist “Democrats” will never give up the Russia collusion narrative in any case, so Christians in the West might as well tactically cooperate with hackers in a Christian nation like Russia, independently of Putin’s surveillance regime.

Digression: some uneducated liberals may argue that no hackers can operate independently of FSB in Russia. But even the bureaucracy in Nazi Germany was relatively “anarchic”, cf Black Earth by Timothy Snyder, and it’s arguably in the nature of very large bureaucracies that top-level leaders can often not be sure what is happening at the bottom of the hierarchy, cf Essence of Decision by Graham Allison (or just watch Yes, Minister). In a large country like Russia it may still be possible for hackers to operate (somewhat) independently of the state bureaucracy, similar to how Navalny supporters organized street protests in 2021. Furthermore, if the only “binary” choice is between 1) a libertine anti-Christian Brave New World in the West, and 2) a surveillance state respecting Christian values in Russia, it’s only logical that Christians opt for the latter. Luckily, the world still offers more than just these two options. The window for rebellion is not yet entirely closed in the West. But this digression reveals the dilemmas involved, how difficult it can be to play in the big leagues, even when it’s not as bad as when Churchill could only promise blood, sweat and tears.

Now back to the main topic:

To better avoid the accusation that cultural conservatives are violating free speech only hack the gaming services of Amazon. Games? Yes, how do you think the libertine woke elite is influencing kids today? Trough propaganda, ads and product placements in games that are incredibly addictive in the form of Virtual or Augmented Reality. This is digital cocaine, right into the brains of kids, while monitoring all their interactions in the game.

It’s reason to believe that Amazon, and other large gaming enterprises under Google, Microsoft etc, are using data from games to develop combat and surveillance AI.

Wired (Feb 04, 2021):

“THE DEPARTMENT OF Defense was among the first organizations to face large-scale surveillance overload. By the decade after September 11, its arsenal of spy technologies had grown to galactic proportions. The department had experimented with computerized fusion since at least the 1970s, but the most advanced systems still couldn’t handle more than two or three data inputs. A modern intelligence unit had to contend with hundreds. According to Erik Lin-Greenberg, who ran an elite fusion team for the Air Force from 2010 to 2013, the old ways still ruled. Each human analyst was typically responsible for a single data stream. They compared their findings in chats and phone calls, or sometimes by yelling to one another across the room. In one case, Lin-Greenberg said, another team in his squadron identified an IED just in time to halt a convoy less than 500 feet up the road.”

“One of the people who was supposed to help fix intractable problems like this was Dan Kaufman, the director of information innovation at the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, the Pentagon’s storied R&D hub. With his sunny manner and bowl of shimmering silver hair, Kaufman wasn’t cut from the camo-speckled cloth of the typical military-industrial denizen. In his previous life, he had run the video game developer DreamWorks Interactive, where he helped launch what would become the Medal of Honor series. Later, as a consultant, he had worked with the CIA’s venture capital fund, In-Q-Tel. At Darpa, Kaufman was known for championing complex computing projects with a distinct commercial flavor. He felt that the Pentagon’s fusion efforts were due for a shake-up.”

“In the winter of 2010, Kaufman was introduced to Ben Cutler, an experienced engineer and tech entrepreneur who was considering a tour of duty in government. Over the phone, Kaufman explained the problem to Cutler and outlined his vision for what to do about it: He wanted a software platform that could integrate all available intelligence in a single, consolidated interface and grow as new capabilities came online. For Cutler, who had spent the previous year working on a new operating system at Microsoft, the idea clicked right away. What the Pentagon needed, he realized, was an OS for surveillance.” (…)

“Finally, to run simulated tests of the platform, someone would have to create a millimetrically accurate virtual battlefield populated with thousands of realistic avatars. Will McBurnett, an engineer for one of Insight’s contractors, described this to me as “Sim City for adults.” (Here, at least, the team had a head start: One of Kaufman’s earlier Darpa ventures was a made-for-the-military video game called RealWorld, in which soldiers could rehearse missions in a detailed virtual battlefield before heading out for the real thing. Insight drew on the same code.)”

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