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Program Information
State Of The City reports
Government ignoring £trillions in easily taxable offshore wealth
2
 Bristol Broadband Co-operative  Contact Contributor
Feb. 3, 2023, 11:58 p.m.
– Amy Rowe, ex Pharmacist, and Justin from PSC, join Tony and Martin.
– Mark Serwotka on why people are striking. Nick Whelan on the strikes and how the Government aren’t listening.
– UK Labour Party leader Kier Starmer at WEF Davos, on why he prefers Davos to Westminster.
– School strikes. Anne Lemon on school strikes and why state education is so important.
– Thousands attend protest march in Bristol on ‘walkout Wednesday’
– Government ignoring £trillions in taxable offshore wealth
– Interest rates raised to 4% to keep inflation down. Think-tanks hit out at ‘misguided’ rise in rates during cost of living crisis
– Increasing mooring fees 200% in Bristol Harbour – George Ferguson says there was no consultation.
– What it’s like living on a boat in Bristol as new harbour fees set to be introduced –
– Green Party win Hotwells and Harbourside by election. Green Party becomes largest on council
– Together Declaration’ event in Bath, opposing the new 15 minute city plan – Sharon Davies, famous swimmer,
– Karen Churchill, from Action Against 5G, on a court case they are bringing next week, how 5G effects your health
– Scottish Gender Recognition Act – BBC Question Time – Ella Whelan, journalist and author, says you can’t change reality.
– PMQs Kim Johnson says Israel has a fascist government. Israel’s new finance minister, Bezalel Smotrich, has described himself as a “fascist homophobe”.
– Bethlehem: vengeful Israeli settlers on the rampage – Israel defying international law. Palestine:
– Blinken cancels peace talk visit to China after ‘weather balloon’ spotted over US.
– Troy Kennedy Martin, writer for the BBC in the 70s and 80s, on how it was getting harder to get anything interesting through
– Brigade 77 – article by whistleblower in The Mail- Peter Hitchins on Talk Radio.
– William Ramsey, author of ‘Global Death Cult: The Order of Nine Angles, Atomwaffen and the Slaughter of the Innocents’,
– Several articles about the Satanic far-right ‘Armageddonists’, Nick Land and their murderous ‘Order of Nine Angles’ terror cells.
– Accelerationism, amphetamine philosophy, and the Death Trip – This is a story about dangerous ideas but it’s mainly about Nicholas Land.
– Accelerationism or Satanic Armageddonists? Nick Land’s Dark Enlightenment with Iain Davis
– Nicola Bulley, Wyre River Disappearance While Walking Dog. Lancashire police perversely ‘do not suspect foul play’
– 1996 article about Nick Land and Sadie Plant’s CCRU by Sociology Professor at Leeds Metropolitan University, Mike Peters
– NOT The BCfm Politics Show presented by Tony Gosling

https://politicsthisweek.wordpress.com/2023/02/03/not-the-bcfm-politics-show-presented-by-tony-gosling-125/
Part One - News Review and Investigative Reports

Amy, ex Pharmacist, and Justin from PCS Union, join Tony and Martin.  UK strikes.  Amy gives her experience of being a Pharmacist and why she left the NHS.  Justin, from PSC, on the strikes.  Mark Serwotka on why people are striking.  Nick Whelan on the strikes and how the Government aren’t listening. Why the government can afford decent public sector pay With many public sector workers across the country saying “enough is enough” and taking industrial action for a fairer deal, Workplace Report confronts the myths used to justify public sector wage restraint. For years, central government has argued for the need to keep public sector pay down. From 2008, we suffered “austerity” ­huge cuts to public services and real terms pay cuts for workers ­in the name of bringing down a national debt that had supposedly ballooned because government bailed out the banks during the financial crisis. Now, as we face multiple crises once again, the government is imposing real-terms pay cuts on public sector workers. And once more, politicians, various pundits and the media are wheeling out arguments to justify this decision. But while the government and its supporters attempt to present their arguments as “common sense”, there have always been alternative viewpoints arguing that not raising workers’ pay is an ideologically-driven choice on the government’s part, rather than anything to do with sound economics. The average gross public sector salary is £26,805, though there are considerable sectoral variations. Between 2009 and 2021, firefighters’ real pay has been cut by 12%, or nearly £4,000 a year. Police officers’ pay has been cut by 20% in real terms since 2010. Experienced frontline nurses are already around £6,000 per year worse off now than in 2010, when the Conservative party came to office.


UK Labour Party leader Kier Starmer at WEF Davos, on why he prefers Davos to Westminster.  Labour leader Starmer says he will choose Davos over Westminster Sir Keir Starmer, the leader of the opposition Labour Party and the odds-on favourite to become the next Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, has admitted that he prefers Davos to Westminster. While Prime Minister Rishi Sunak skipped the World Economic Forum’s annual globalist gathering in Davos, his potential successor, left-wing Labour leader Sir Keir Starmer, and shadow chancellor Rachel Reeves, made the case for an even more globalist government in Westminster. Starmer told former BBC journalist Emily Maitlis at the conference that he prefers Davos to Westminster, saying that the seat of power in London is “too constrained”. “It’s closed and we are not having meaning… once you get out of Westminster, whether it’s Davos or anywhere else, you actually engage with people that you can see working with in the future. Westminster is just a tribal, shouting place,” the Labour leader said. “The mask has slipped,” Brexit leader Nigel Farage said in response to the statement. “Keir Starmer is a full-fledged globalist who spends his time at the World Economic Forum.” Starmer also chastised Prime Minister Sunak, who has a relationship with the World Economic Forum, for failing to attend the meeting this year, despite sending Business Secretary Grant Shapps in his place. “I think our prime minister should have showed up ­I absolutely do. One of the things that has been impressed on me since I’ve been here is the absence of the United Kingdom,” he said. “That’s why I think it’s really important that I’m here and that our Shadow Chancellor Rachel Reeves is here, as a statement of intent that should there be a change of government, and I hope there will be, the United Kingdom will play its part on the global stage in a way I think it probably hasn’t in recent years.”


School strikes.  Anne Lemon on school strikes and why state education is so important.  The rich need taxing more to pay for our public services.  Thousands attend protest march in Bristol on 'walkout Wednesday' There was disruption in the city centre Thousands of people took part in a protest rally in Bristol today (Wednesday) in a mass walkout in disputes over pay, jobs and conditions. Teachers joined civil servants, train and bus drivers and university staff who also stopped work on the biggest single day of strikes in a decade. Picket lines were mounted outside railway stations, schools, government departments and universities across the country, with unions saying they are receiving strong support from the public. The TUC also held a series of protests against the Government’s controversial plans for a new law on minimum levels of service during strikes. In Bristol the TUC rally at College Green attracted around 3,000 people, who then marched through the city centre. Dozens of schools across the city were also closed as teachers who are members of the National Education Union (NEU) took part in the first national strike since 2016. There were an estimated 55 picket lines across primary and secondary schools in Bristol today (February 1). It was the first of seven days of strikes in February and March – after talks with Education Secretary Gillian Keegan on Monday failed to find a resolution in a dispute over pay. Ms Keegan has called the strike action by the NEU “deeply disappointing”, but said conversations with unions were “ongoing”. The NEU leaders have called on the Education Secretary to “step up with concrete and meaningful proposals” on pay to prevent further strikes.


Interest rates raised to 4% to keep inflation down.  Global financial crash.  Think-tanks hit out at 'misguided' rise in rates during cost of living crisis - The IFS might have given its welcome to today's news - but other think-tanks feel differently. The left-of-centre New Economics Foundation (NEF) has described the Bank of England's decision to raise interest rates to 4% as "misguided" It says the rise will do "little to tackle inflation" - but will instead "put a further squeeze on families already struggling to afford life's essentials". Meanwhile the centre-left think tank, the Institute for Public Policy Research (IPPR), says inflation may have "peaked" but "other lights are flashing red on the economic dashboard" "Tighter financial conditions are hitting the real economy and this week’s dire growth projections show that signs of a soft-landing look doubtful," the IPPR warns. Another misguided rise in interest rates will do little to tackle inflation but it will put a further squeeze on families already struggling to afford life's essentials. Higher interest rates are supposed to work by reducing people's incomes, including via job losses, by making it more expensive for families and firms to borrow. This is the last thing we need when 2 in 5 families are expected to be unable to afford the essentials by 2024. Families need higher wages and greater income support to be able to afford the rising cost of living. The government must also kick our addiction to expensive fossil fuels to protect against future energy price shocks by investing in renewables and home insulation. 


Increasing mooring fees 200% in Bristol Harbour – George Ferguson says there was no consultation.  What it's like living on a boat in Bristol as new harbour fees set to be introduced - There’s always a helping hand in this hardy tight knit community - Sabina Douglas has lived on the water for 23 years n Bristol's harbour There has been outrage from Bristol’s boating community in recent weeks over the steep hike in fees approved by the council, which are due to be implemented in April. Many claim there has not been enough transparency over the harbour review and want consultation with Bristol City Council on the approved increases in harbour fees, some of which are set to double. Fees boaters must pay include for pontoons, operating ferries, using showers, lifting and swinging bridges, and much more. Many of these fees are set to massively increase from April, well above inflation. The council said the increase will help pay for upgrades to facilities around the harbour, which boaters said were in very poor condition. The issue has been plagued with controversy, and has included Bristol mayor, Marvin Rees apologising after calling the community ‘a privileged few’ who were ‘abusing the system’ when defending the increases. Bristol’s boating community hit back and said they were a wide diverse group from ferry operators to boat dwellers who have said you have to be handy and hardy to live on a boat. But what is life really like for Bristol's boating community who say the reward of their lifestyle is the lapping water lulling you to sleep. Sabina Douglas, who is retired and has stayed on her boat for the last 23 years, prefers living on the water to being on land. She said: “I used to live in North Bristol and when my children were young, we would come down to the harbour every Saturday and I’d always try and find reasons to come back on Sunday. “I haven’t got a telly, I think life goes by if you have too many screens. I only have a radio and all of life is happening right outside my window. I enjoy the serenity of living here, I find the motion very relaxing and looking out of my window, there is always movement where a house is static.” Sabrina, who enjoys watching a resident kingfisher and the cormorants drying themselves on the pontoons, adding : “The air is beautiful too. The boating community is a close-knit community and always have each others’ backs. You know you can always get help from next door, we all know each other,” she said. She described the price hikes for boaters as a “body blow”, adding: “The boating community are being asked to bear the brunt of the costs. In 2021 the mayor said that Bristol’s harbour was an important asset for everyone, everyone should pay for that asset including the wider Bristol public.”


Green Party win Hotwells and Harbourside by election.  Bristol by-election: Green Party becomes largest on council The Green Party has become the largest party on Bristol City Council after winning a by-election. Patrick McAllister was elected the new councillor for Hotwells and Harbourside after a vote on Thursday, taking the seat away from the Liberal Democrats who have held it since its creation. The Green Party now holds a total of 25 seats, Labour, 24, Conservatives, 14, and Liberal Democrats, five. The vote was sparked after the previous councillor, Alex Hartley, resigned. Mr McAllister, 24, who works in legal services, said his party was now preparing to take power in Bristol. "The Green Party is now the biggest group in the council and I recognise the weight of that responsibility," he said. "As a team we are putting together our programme so we are ready to run this city from next year. "I'm really looking forward to getting on with the job and representing this amazing community with the commitment and enthusiasm that it deserves." By-election results: Patrick McAllister, Green, 537 votes Stephen Williams, Liberal Democrat, 511 votes Eileen Means, Labour, 153 votes Eliana Barbosa, Conservative, 34 votes


‘Together Declaration’ event in Bath, opposing the new 15 minute city plan – Sharon Davies, famous swimmer, gives a speech, and people outside the event give their opinion.  Public transport.  The Great Reset. 

Karen Churchill, from Action Against 5G, on a court case they are bringing next week, how 5G effects your health, and is not ‘green’ as it uses loads of energy.  Regulatory capture. Action Against 5G - Who we are - We are groups of individuals nationwide, including doctors, scientists and engineers, supported by a strong team of lawyers headed by Michael Mansfield QC. We have joined forces to commence legal proceedings to challenge the UK government’s failure to take sufficient notice of clearly identified health and safety risks of wireless radiation and the increased exposure from the deployment of 5G. The risks are foreseeable and preventable. Current standards are not fit for purpose and obsolete. The case concerns defending our fundamental right to privacy and protection from experimentation. 5G health impacts Studies and Research BioInitiative Report: A Rationale for a Biologically-based Public Exposure Standard for Electromagnetic Fields (ELF and RF) : https://bioinitiative.org The BioInitiative 2012 Report was prepared by 29 authors from ten countries, ten holding medical degrees (MDs), 21 PhDs, and three MsC, MA or MPHs. Among the authors are three former presidents of the Bioelectromagnetics Society, and five full members of BEMS. - Conclusions Bioeffects are clearly established to occur with very low exposure levels (non-thermal levels) to electromagnetic fields and radiofrequency radiation exposures. The peer reviewed study entitled “Report of final results regarding brain and heart tumors in Sprague-Dawley rats exposed from prenatal life until natural death to mobile phone radiofrequency field representative of a 1.8 GHz base station environmental emission” by L. Falcioni, L. Bua, E.Tibaldi, M. Lauriola, L. De Angelis, F. Gnudi, D. Mandrioli, M. Manservigi, F. Manservisi, I. Manzoli, I. Menghetti, R. Montella, S. Panzacchi, D. Sgargi, V. Strollo, A.Vornoli, F. Belpoggi was published in Environmental Research published by Elsevier.


Scottish Gender Recognition Act – BBC Question Time – Ella Whelan, journalist and author, says you can’t change reality. Breaking down the gender wars - Entering into the debate on trans is not for the faint hearted ­especially if you’re a public intellectual. Speaker invites, endorsements, book deals, scholarships and other opportunities have been whipped away in the name of “inclusivity” when individuals refuse to repeat mantras about trans women being women or denounce the realities biological sex are not make believe. Despite representing the views of a minority of (often online) activists, the contemporary trans debate has come to dominate discussion among media types and politicians, so much so that its extreme views about sex and gender have been allowed to pose as the norm, instead of the fashionable. It takes someone with balls (and brains, and patience) to rise above the cacophony of Twitter spats to make sense of this bizarre new world of gender wars. Kathleen Stock might laugh ­or balk, as a feminist ­at the suggestion that she has the gonads to take on the challenge of understanding the rise of trans politics and its implications for women. But her new book, Material Girls: Why Reality Matters for Feminism, is exactly the kind of forensic, generous intervention this toxic debate sorely needs. Like any good philosopher, Stock begins by stating her aims ­to understand what she calls the philosophical theory of “gender identity” that “gripped public consciousness” to the extent that laws, language and societal relations suddenly became subject to change. This isn’t Stock’s first foray into the subject. In fact, she is considered a hate figure by many trans activists for her commentary on the issue of gender-neutral spaces, women’s rights, and her criticism of concepts like self-identification relating to the UK Gender Recognition Act. Indeed, so awful is Stock in the eyes of some that over 600 philosophers signed an open letter objecting to the British government awarding her an OBE, claiming that the state had mistaken “transphobic fearmongering for valuable scholarship”. I must admit, the current state of the trans debate has often left me feeling queasy. While inane trans activists shouting bigot at anyone refusing to “see them” by giving in to their every linguistic and regulatory whim is infuriating, the opposition from some alarmist feminists panicking about being in the same room as a penis is just as grating. It’s a common refrain from dismissive trans activists that those who don’t agree with them either haven’t “educated” themselves when it comes to gender theory, or that they are wilfully complicit in attempts to keep marginalised trans people downtrodden. With this in mind, I decided to approach Material Girls with half the mindset of one of Stock’s fiercest critics, looking out for evidence of unfair characterisations, lazy straw men and what’s now deridingly described as “TERF” behaviour. 


Bitchute video of complete show - Essentials: Michael Hudson; Blackrock; Tony on Brexit : Evolution :
Part Two - Ukraine/Covid/Climate Round-Up With End Times Prophecy Reports

PMQs  Kim Johnson says Israel has a fascist government. Israel's new finance minister, Bezalel Smotrich, has described himself as a "fascist homophobe".     Kim Johnson, Liverpool’s first black MP, says sorry for saying Israel has a fascist government.   Bezalel Smotrich, Israel’s new Finance Minister, describes himself as a fascist homophobe.  UK Labour MP apologises for calling Israel 'fascist' during Prime Minister's Questions Kim Johnson says she was also wrong to call Israel an 'apartheid state' in a question about the violence in Palestine A Labour member of the British parliament apologised on Wednesday for calling Israel an "apartheid" state and the newly elected Israeli government "fascist" during Prime Minister's Questions, after the Labour Party publicly condemned her. Kim Johnson made her remarks when she asked Prime Minister Rishi Sunak how he planned to challenge an uptick in Palestinian deaths. "Since the election of the fascist Israeli government in December last year, there has been an increase in human rights violations against Palestinian civilians, including children," said Johnson. "So, can the prime minister tell us how he is challenging what Amnesty and other human rights organisations are referring to as 'an apartheid state'?" A total of 35 Palestinians were killed by Israeli forces and settlers in January, in the deadliest month for Palestinians in the occupied West Bank and East Jerusalem since 2015. Israel's new finance minister, Bezalel Smotrich, has described himself as a "fascist homophobe".


Bethlehem: Vengeful Israeli settlers on the rampage –  Israel defying international law.  Palestine: Vengeful Israeli settlers on rampage following Jerusalem attack Palestinians experienced a spike in violent settler attacks in the West Bank over the weekend Shortly after 9:30pm on Saturday, long past nightfall in the Palestinian village of Jalud, Mohammad Abad was settling down for the night with his family when he heard a commotion outside. Under cover of the night, Israeli settlers slipped between the houses of Jalud and began attacking Palestinian homes and property. Locals say settlers used pepper spray during the attack, set vehicles on fire, threw rocks, while other shot bullets into the air. Mohammad Abad, a 40-year-old construction worker, said most of the village's people were sitting at home when the attacks began. Once the residents realised what was happening, Palestinian youths confronted the settlers with rocks. "The only thing we can do to defend ourselves is throwing rocks back at them. For years we have been asking for safety and security and a way to protect ourselves," said Abad. He told Middle East Eye that Israeli soldiers showed up about an hour later and began firing tear gas at the Palestinian residents for over half an hour. 


Blinken cancels peace talk visit to China after ‘weather balloon’ spotted over US.  Russia/Ukraine war.  Russia doesn’t trust the West.  Amid Concerns Over a Balloon, US Cancels High-Level Meeting with China Beijing said it regrets that one of its weather balloons drifted into American skies. by Kyle Anzalone Posted on February 3, 2023Categories News After the Pentagon claimed there was a Beijing-operated surveillance balloon hovering over American skies, Secretary of State Antony Blinken canceled his plans to visit China next week. While a Department of Defense official told the media it has "high confidence" the unknown balloon is a Chinese-operated surveillance craft, it has released no details on how the Pentagon reached that conclusion. Beijing issued a statement saying the balloon is from China, but it is merely a civilian weather balloon. On Thursday, American defense officials revealed to reporters that the DoD has tracked a balloon for several days in American skies. However, the Pentagon admitted Beijing would gain little from such a surveillance device. "First, our best assessment at the moment is that whatever the surveillance payload is on this balloon, it does not create significant value added over and above what the PRC (People’s Republic of China) is likely able to collect through things like satellites in Low Earth Orbit," the official said.


Troy Kennedy Martin, writer for the BBC in the 70s and 80s, on how it was getting harder to get anything interesting through, as time went on. Troy Kennedy Martin - 'We had the Cold War. The Falklands. The Nuclear State. The prospect of a miners' strike. Greenham Common. It was Thatcher's Britain. At the BBC, there was no political dimension in their popular drama whatsoever. And I was really depressed about it, as indeed were other writers that I knew. And so, I said to my closest colleagues: 'The only thing one can do is actually write stuff that one knows is not going to get made, but at least we'll get it out of our system'. And that's how I started to write Edge Of Darkness. I didn't really think that it stood much of a chance of being produced.' In the early 1980s he was no less successful, with two highly popular series on different networks in 1983. The Old Men at the Zoo was an adaptation of the novel by Angus Wilson and screened on BBC One; the second was the hugely popular Reilly, Ace of Spies on ITV, based on the book by Robin Bruce Lockhart and starring Sam Neill. Greatly influenced by the political landscape of the early 1980s, he had drafted a script for a political thriller-cum-science fiction drama serial entitled Magnox, which became Edge of Darkness.[6][7] He was interviewed about the genesis of the series for Magnox: The Secrets of Edge of Darkness documentary, an extra on the show's 2003 DVD release: The concept attracted little interest from television executives until incoming BBC Head of Drama Series & Serials Jonathan Powell picked it up in 1983, assigning experienced producer Michael Wearing to the project. Edge of Darkness was eventually screened on BBC2 in late 1985. Although Kennedy Martin had many creative differences with director Martin Campbell and star Bob Peck (who is reported to have vetoed the scripted ending with the remark "I'm not turning into a fucking tree!"), the drama was a resounding success, picking up several awards and being remembered as one of the best British television drama productions of the 1980s.[8] Following Edge of Darkness he wrote another feature film screenplay, Red Heat (1988, co-written with director Walter Hill), which starred Arnold Schwarzenegger and James Belushi.


Brigade 77 – article by whistle blower in The Mail- Peter Hitchins on Talk Radio.  PMQs Transparency International have put Britain down it’s list. Army spied on lockdown critics: Sceptics, including our own Peter Hitchens, long suspected they were under surveillance. Now we've obtained official records that prove they were right all along - Military operatives were part of an operation that targeted politicians and high-profile journalists who raised doubts about the official pandemic response This snooping was wrong, it hangs over my proud Army career like a black cloud By Anonymous (Ex-77th brigade officer) I was serving in the British Army in March 2020 when I was seconded to 77th Brigade, on the basis I would be helping root out foreign state misinformation on social media. We were told what was legally allowed – such as 'scraping' online platforms for keywords – and what was illegal. This included repeatedly looking at a named UK individual's account without authorisation, although some people would do that from their own accounts after their shift. We would take screenshots of tweets from people expressing dissatisfaction with the UK Government's action against Covid. The project leader would then gather these screenshots and send them to the Cabinet Office. Feedback from the Cabinet Office would direct us over what to look for the next day. To skirt the legal difficulties of a military unit monitoring domestic dissent, the view was that unless a profile explicitly stated their real name and nationality they could be a foreign agent and were fair game. But it is quite obvious that our activities resulted in the monitoring of the UK population… the social media posts of ordinary, scared people. These posts did not contain information that was untrue or co-ordinated – it was simply fear. We learned from the feedback that the Government were very keen on hearing what the public thought of their Covid response. I entered this role believing I would be uncovering foreign information warfare. Instead, I found the banner of disinformation was a guise under which the British military was being deployed to monitor and flag our own concerned citizens. There may have actually been social media campaigns from China to promote lockdown policies but because we were directed to monitor sentiment towards the success of lockdown, we would have completely missed them. I had the impression the Government were more interested in protecting the success of their policies than uncovering foreign interference, and I regret that I was a part of it. Recently, I looked over my medals and thought of all I have done in my career – things I am proud of, in the defence of the people of this country – except my work on 'disinformation' in 77, which hangs over my career like a black cloud. It was about domestic perception, not national security. Frankly, the work I was doing should never have happened. This domestic monitoring of citizens seemed not to be driven by a desire to address the public's concerns, but to identify levers for compliance with controversial Government policies. I do not doubt that the activities I participated in were conceived for good reasons, but they were undemocratic, wrong, and should not be allowed to happen again. 


William Ramsey, author of ‘Global Death Cult: The Order of Nine Angles, Atomwaffen and the Slaughter of the Innocents’, on The Order of the Nine Angles and murders. Global Death Cult: The Order of Nine Angles, Atomwaffen and the Slaughter of the Innocents. - by William Ramsey - Is there a secretive group with far-reaching plans to influence societies around the world?How can this group, the Order of Nine Angles, be traced from the British neo-Nazi movement to a series of transnational cells with a global reach?How did the ideology of the Order of Nine Angles influence the commission of brutal crimes in the United States, Canada and elsewhere?How did the O9A, whose formation began with a small group in England grow to international prominence?Is this mysterious group infiltrating the American military?Find out in the new book Global Death Cult: the Order of Nine Angles, Atomwaffen and the Slaughter of the Innocents by William Ramsey - I really, really, REALLY enjoyed this book. This subject & investigation has been very close to my heart. I suspect that William Ramsey & his co-researcher have very likely found the key to the HORRIFIC "Smiley Face" murders. Serial killings which stretch across several (if not all of the) continents, & have gone on for many years, & claimed AT LEAST hundreds of (usually) young (college-aged) men, in hideous acts of abduction (possibly involving drugging & catfishing), heinous, vicious torture, & murder. And, this book details the (in my opinion) highly, highly depraved, wicked, vile ideology & practices of a group devoted to satanism, fascism, nazism, & the belief that human sacrifice--yes, literally murdering humans (but only we "mundanes" who do not belong to their group, & eschew their practices & ideologies [particularly Christians--so cliché for satanists], & do not meet their "rigourous" standards of "worthiness" [vomit])--is necessary for them to transform themselves, the "elite" practitioners into *homo galacticus", blah, blah, blah, rehashed Temple of Set drivel, rehashed L Ron Hubbard lunacy & Scientology swindle. Even if they turn out NOT to be the Smiley Face Killers, & I very much suspect that they ARE, they are CLEARLY, in their own words all about murder, & several of their ilk have, & have tried to, murder fellow military members . Clearly, they are a bunch of loony, narcissistic, delusional psychopaths, & EVERYONE should be aware of these MONSTERS. IN MY OPINION. Buy & read this book. It's very important!!! My very favorite from William Ramsey, SO FAR, though I also heartily recommend, & own "Prophet Of Evil" about Alistair Crowley & his links to 9-11, "Children of The Beast" about Crowley's figurative children--each as repulsive as him, in their own special way, & "Abomination; Devil Worship & Deception In West Memphis"--a SERIOUS investigation & compilation of the prodigious preponderance of evidence clearly demonstrating that Damien Echols, Jason Baldwin, & Jesse Misskelley viciously abducted, r*ped, tort*red, & murdered poor, precious little, 8 year-olds, Christopher Byers, Michael Moore, & Stevie Branch, in West Memphis, Arkansas in early May, 1993 (the case colloquially known as the WM3). Nothing that you choose from William Ramsey will disappoint . All are fascinating, comprehensively researched & documented, & IMPORTANT to understanding what is going down in our world, in society. None more so than THIS book. In my opinion & experience, & according to my research.


Several articles about the Satanic far-right 'Armageddonists', Nick Land and their murderous 'Order of Nine Angles' terror cells. Latest: Accelerationism, amphetamine philosophy, and the Death Trip - This is a story about dangerous ideas, and words’ magical power to heal and to harm. It’s about AI, Charles Manson, dubstep, Neo-Nazis, occultism, and a lot of amphetamine, but it’s mainly about Nicholas Land.


Accelerationism, amphetamine philosophy, and the Death Trip - This is a story about dangerous ideas, and words’ magical power to heal and to harm. It’s about AI, Charles Manson, dubstep, Neo-Nazis, occultism, and a lot of amphetamine, but it’s mainly about Nicholas Land.  - WTF happened to Nick Land?! You could say this is the result of extreme pessimism ­he had tried to liberate himself through occultism in the 1990s, gone mad, and emerged a few years later, like Captain Willard from the mud, convinced the real cause of modern degeneration is biological and racial, and therefore….Therefore what? What political programme suggests itself, if you passionately believe in ‘human biodiversity’? You could support a slow-down or cessation of immigration, or targeted immigration of ‘good types’. Good luck with that. Land seems in this essay to see two more likely alternatives for the US ­white secession, or race war. That appears to be the event horizon the west is accelerating towards, in his Dark Enlightenment essay. But, as with National Socialism, these atavistic dreams of global race war also have a utopian science-fiction bent to them, in the idea of genetic modification and space exploration (Hitler in Mein Kampf said the Aryan master-race would dominate not just Earth but beyond Earth as well). Land wrote: ‘Approaching the bionic horizon, secessionism takes on an altogether wilder and more monstrous bearing ­towards speciation.’ Iain Davies, on Nick Land, author of ‘The Dark Enlightenment’, and his peculiar views. 

Accelerating Toward Dark Enlightenment - October 2022 - Iain Davis - Not many people have heard of "accelerationism"; I certainly hadn't. The term is attested in economics from the mid-1970s, and in the sense of hastening the onset of technosociety from the early 2010s, as a new coining attributed to Benjamin Noys, an English professor of Critical Theory. It is in that latter usage, just a decade old, that I use the term in this article. So it comes as a bit of shock to discover that accelerationism is already seemingly everywhere. Accelerationism has apparently been adopted by many of the most powerful people and institutions on the planet. It is widespread and influential. When the World Economic Forum signed its Strategic Partnership with the United Nations, it claimed that the purpose was "to accelerate the implementation of the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development". In his 2021 letter to shareholders, the CEO of BlackRock, Larry Fink, referred to acceleration seven times: for example, "the pandemic has also accelerated deeper trends", or "the reallocation of capital accelerated even faster than I anticipated", and "momentum continues to build, and in 2021 it will accelerate­with dramatic implications for the global economy". Recently, the UK Government launched its Innovation Accelerator, and, in his recent statement on the alleged British economy growth plan, the Chancellor of the Exchequer (UK Finance Minister), Kwasi Kwarteng, said: [W]e are publishing a list of infrastructure projects that will be prioritised for acceleration[.] [. . .] I can announce that we will accelerate reforms[.] [. . .] We will liberalise planning rules in specified agreed sites, releasing land and accelerating development [. . .] for ten years, there will be accelerated tax reliefs for structures and buildings. During the pseudopandemic, the World Health Organisation established its Access to COVID-19 Tools (ACT) Accelerator. The UK Ministry of Defence established its Defence and Security Accelerator (DASA) in 2016 as a public-private partnership for the "exploitable innovation" of defence technology. Speaking in 2020, Joe Davis, Chief Economist for the global investment giant Vanguard, wrote an article, pre-empting Fink's sentiments, discussing how "the pandemic has accelerated some trends already in place". In a section he entitled The Future Accelerated, he wrote: [T]he pandemic functioned as a call option on employers’ incrementalism. No longer could work-from-home arrangements serve as controlled experiments in productivity; they became indispensable. Ready or not, employers for the most part have successfully enabled secure and efficient work from home and redefined team dynamics. [. . .] COVID-19 has also accelerated the challenges facing restaurants and brick-and-mortar retailers. E-retail and food delivery, already growing in popularity before the pandemic, have become essential to consumers worried about face-to-face interaction.


Accelerationism: how a fringe philosophy predicted the future we live in The world is changing at dizzying speed – but for some thinkers, not fast enough. Is accelerationism a dangerous idea or does it speak to our troubled times? The Guardian long read by Andy Beckett Thu 11 May 2017 Half a century ago, in the great hippie year of 1967, an acclaimed young American science fiction writer, Roger Zelazny, published his third novel. In many ways, Lord of Light was of its time, shaggy with imported Hindu mythology and cosmic dialogue. Yet there were also glints of something more forward-looking and political. One plot strand concerned a group of revolutionaries who wanted to take their society “to a higher level” by suddenly transforming its attitude to technology. Zelazny called them the Accelerationists. He and the book are largely forgotten now. But as the more enduring sci-fi novelist JG Ballard said in 1971, “what the writers of modern science fiction invent today, you and I will do tomorrow”. Over the past five decades, and especially over the past few years, much of the world has got faster. Working patterns, political cycles, everyday technologies, communication habits and devices, the redevelopment of cities, the acquisition and disposal of possessions – all of these have accelerated. Meanwhile, over the same half century, almost entirely unnoticed by the media or mainstream academia, accelerationism has gradually solidified from a fictional device into an actual intellectual movement: a new way of thinking about the contemporary world and its potential. Accelerationists argue that technology, particularly computer technology, and capitalism, particularly the most aggressive, global variety, should be massively sped up and intensified – either because this is the best way forward for humanity, or because there is no alternative. Accelerationists favour automation. They favour the further merging of the digital and the human. They often favour the deregulation of business, and drastically scaled-back government. They believe that people should stop deluding themselves that economic and technological progress can be controlled. They often believe that social and political upheaval has a value in itself. Accelerationism, therefore, goes against conservatism, traditional socialism, social democracy, environmentalism, protectionism, populism, nationalism, localism and all the other ideologies that have sought to moderate or reverse the already hugely disruptive, seemingly runaway pace of change in the modern world. “Accelerationism is a political heresy,” write Robin Mackay and Armen Avanessian in their introduction to #Accelerate: The Accelerationist Reader, a sometimes baffling, sometimes exhilarating book, published in 2014, which remains the only proper guide to the movement in existence.


A Brief History of a Terrible Idea: The “Dark Enlightenment” by Amy S. Kaufman on February 9, 2017 This is Part I of The Public Medievalist’s continuing series on Race, Racism and the Middle Ages, written by one of our newest contributors, Amy S. Kaufman, a medieval studies professor and a scholar of the many disturbing abuses of the Middle Ages. s a medieval studies professor, I try to free my students from the myth of “the Dark Ages.” Popular histories would have you believe that once the Renaissance came along­to steal a line from historian Judith Bennett­ humanity “woke up, bathed, and stopped grievously oppressing women.” I remind students about the Renaissance witch trials, bloodshed between Catholics and Protestants, and the international slave trade. I point out that many things we consider barbaric, racist, and sexist sprang into being long after we left the so-called Dark Ages and saw the light. But now that I know about the “Dark Enlightenment,” a sociopolitical theory that’s all the rage in white supremacist circles, I might hold back a little. Anyone trawling the Internet to try to shed more light on the Dark Ages might stumble onto some disconcerting defenses of medieval times. You might, for instance, find yourself on the neo-Nazi Stormfront message board, where user “Fading Light” writes: The “Dark Ages” is one of my pet peeves…” ­Hey, mine too, Fading Light! “…brought up constantly by anti-Whites to bash our race…” ­Wait. What? Fading Light goes on to brag, “I collect European achievements from that period as a hobby just to point out to people who believe in ‘Dark Ages’ how stupid they are.” This is sort of like a medievalist’s wet dream turned into a nightmare: it turns out the same sites that promote links to “Top 10 reasons the Dark Ages were not dark” also post links to anti-Jewish conspiracy theories and flattering Hitler fan art. And one of their favorite things to link to, these days, is the Dark Enlightenment manifesto. The Other Red Pill “Dark Enlightenment” (DE) is a theory dreamed up by self-styled Internet philosophers who claim to trace modern-day problems to the end of the Middle Ages. According to DE proponents, the Enlightenment’s humanism, democracy, and quest for equality are responsible for the decay of Western civilization. DE gurus write long, self-aggrandizing online screeds that dabble in just enough science, philosophy, and political philosophy to be dangerous. They promise to “cure your brain” of Orwellian leftist propaganda by giving you a “golfball-sized red pill” that will “sear your throat like a live coal” (!) Swallowing that massive rhetorical pill is supposed to urge the reader toward the following conclusions: Democracy leads to the zombie apocalypse. DE manifestos sometimes use zombies as a metaphor for mediocrity, or sometimes for devouring each other in the name of capitalist self-advancement. And, once in a while, they actually seem to be talking about real zombies. What the West needs to save itself is a return to good, old-fashioned monarchy. Political correctness­by which DE means indulging in any pretense of human equality­is killing Western civilization. As an ‘antidote’ to the poisonous infection of equality, DE manifestos posit an alternate theory they call “Human Biodiversity” (HBD). But while “Human Biodiversity” sounds like some kind of lovely futuristic plan for a colony in outer space, exploring the Dark Enlightenment subreddit will wipe that pleasant illusion away: “Individual humans and human groups,” their page explains, “differ in ability, psychological disposition, intelligence, and other traits for genetic reasons. Genetics can explain 50% or more of the differences in lifetime outcomes within and between human groups. Other factors are minor by comparison.” This, DE proponents argue, is not racism, but what they call “racial realism”: the idea is that biology and genetics endow us with different behavioral traits, and therefore we should all play different roles in the world.


Nicola Bulley, Wyre River Disappearance While Walking Dog. Lancashire police perversely 'do not suspect foul play' in Nicola Bulley Wyre River disappearance case - discouraging speculation - Police believe missing mum Nicola Bulley fell into river while walking dog – POLICE DISCOURAGE SPECULATION BY THE PUBLIC BUT WHY? THAT IS EXACTLY WHAT THEY HAVE DONE SUGGESTING NICOLA 'FELL INTO THE WATER, THEN VANISHED'. Around 9.10am: Somebody who knows Ms Bulley saw her on the upper field walking her dog, Willow. Lancashire Police say they are trying to establish exactly what time this was. – 9.30am: The Teams call ended but Ms Bulley stayed logged on. – Around 9.35am: Her mobile phone and dog were found at a bench by the river by another dogwalker. That meeting ended 10 minutes later but Ms Bulley’s phone remained dialled in, the senior officer said. Supt Riley said: ‘This means we have only a 10-minute window in which we cannot account for Nicola’s movements.’ Reviews of nearby CCTV, dashcam and doorbell footage ‘has allowed us to eliminate any trace of Nicola having left the riverside, she added, meaning she likely ‘remained in the riverside area’. ‘Our main working hypothesis therefore is that Nicola has sadly fallen into the river, that there is no third party or criminal involvement and that this is not suspicious, but a tragic case of a missing person. ‘This is particularly important because speculation otherwise can be really distressing for the family and for Nicola’s children.’ She suggested an ‘issue’ with Willow could potentially have led her to the water’s edge. The senior officer went on: ‘I don’t wish to speculate, in that we don’t know, but it is possible as the dog was loose and off the lead. ‘There may have been an issue with the dog that led her to the water’s edge, she puts her phone down to go and deal with the dog momentarily, and Nicola may have fallen in. ‘We assume the dog didn’t get into the river, but we don’t know why Nicola may have if she did.’ She confirmed ‘the dog was dry’ and Ms Bulley can swim....


1996 article about Nick Land and Sadie Plant's CCRU by Sociology Professor at Leeds Metropolitan University, Mike Peters - libcom.org - Here and now #16/17 Cover of issue 16/17 Double issue of Here and Now with articles in defence of humans, on the warfare of everyday life, cyber drivel and more, with a supplement on Guy Debord. Submitted by Steven. on March 23, 2015 Contents Editorial Heresay - Peter Porcupine Revenge of the repressed - John Barrett Carnival of the depressed? - Mike Peters The Italian political crisis - Dario Padovan 24 hours from Tuzla - Jim McFarlane Caucasian Chalk Circle - Mike Peters Living of the edge of nowhere - Jim McFarlane The challenge of post-humanism - George Williamson Globalisation and liberal politics - Alex Richards Cyberdrivel - Mike Peters Feuds corner - Frank Dexter Tangled web - Anonymous Post modern feud - Martin Walker The truth about the Vehm - Phil Edwards Review: Machine music in an age of sweat - Fishtoe Review: Twilight of the proletariat? - Steve Bushell Review: Natural ethics - Malcolm Stroud Review: Natural born cultures - Tom Jennings Letters Listings Files - here-now-16-17.pdf (11.84 MB) Guy Debord supplement Natural Born Killers: cultural studies and left politics.
#1 - Complete 3hr 55min show NTBCFMPS03Feb23
#2 - Anne Lemon NEU on Feb 2023 teachers strike 00:10:00
#3 - Bath Together Declaration Sharon Davis 15 Minute Cities meeting 00:15:00
#4 - George Ferguson on boaters mooring fees hike 00:10:00
#5 - Karen Churchill 5G in the High Court Michael Mansfield 00:15:00
#6 - Peter Hitchens Covid Did the British Army's 77th Brigade spy on journalists and public 00:20:00
#7 - Order of Nine Angles Global Death Cult by William Ramsey The Free Zone w Freeman Fly 01:00:00
#8 - Iain Davis on Accelerationism Nick Land and The Dark Enlightenment 01:45:00

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