“GoldenEye” EMP in the News

Golden All-Seeing Eye

By: Jay

Two years ago, I did a brief analysis of GoldenEye and mentioned the reality of EMP weapons.  This appeared February 22, 2012 in the Telegraph, mentioning the possibility of a ‘GoldenEye’ EMP weapon.

The Telegraph reads:

“A nuclear device detonated up to 500 miles above the earth’s surface could   generate an electro-magnetic pulse (EMP) with a “devastating”   effect on power supplies, telecommunications and other vital systems, the   Commons Defence Committee said.

It warned that countries such as Iran – which is resisting international   pressure to end its nuclear programme – and even eventually some “non-state   actors” could acquire the technology to mount such an attack, in a   scenario akin to the plot of the 1995 James Bond film ‘GoldenEye’.”

Continued here.

While the “EMP” talk could be paranoia and psych warfare, it could also be real, as NASA and other outlets warn.  Pay close attention to what is said here: “Hollywood could be involved in this…”  (?)

The Avengers (1998) – Esoteric Analysis: Weather Warfare!

Note the exploding Big Ben, a standard Hollywood terrorized edifice. Will the twilight language eventually show Big Ben detonated like “V for Vendetta” also shows?

By: Jay

Update!  See below, in regard to “umbrella” (in relation as well to John Steed’s trademark umbrella).


It’s been a while since I did a really juicy tinfoil top hat write-up, and the 1998 film The Avengers is a just such a romp, in terms of filmwise conspiriana.  Upon first viewing, I noticed a few esoteric elements, and upon second viewing, I noticed quite a few more.  The film was a financial and critical flop, yet the plot is not as absurd as it seems, prima facia.  The cinematography and art direction are top-notch, but eventually it fizzles into standard late 90s apocalyptic CGI corn syrup eye candy.  I suspect a lot of people failed to understand that the original series and the remake are a parody of the 60s spy genre, and not to be taken too seriously.

However, as will be shown, the plot is anything but a parody, but instead a cloaking of some of the more unbelievable, yet real elements of conspiracy lore.  In fact, the film is notorious for “razzies,” but in all honesty, it isn’t that bad.The intro begins with different weather systems and what appears to be various energy wave patterns “beamed” at the ionosphere.  Then, following these images is a blood-red moon, looking somewhat like Mars.  This makes sense, since Mars is the god of war, and the film will be be about the very real subject of weaponized weather.  The blood moon is also a biblical apocalyptic image, and the moon governs the weather patterns of the tides, clueing the viewer into the tone to come.View the intro. here, with the blood/Mars/moon visible at 2:26.

Ralph Fiennes’ character John Steed is similar to James Bond: he is a cultured gentleman that works for British Intelligence.  In fact, he even hangs out in Boodle’s: the same club that Ian Fleming, the James Bond creator and author, favored.  The head of the Ministry of Defence apears to be a bumbling man named “Mother,” which hearkens to “M,” 007’s famed boss.  “M,” many believe based on Anthony Master’s biography, was at least in part derived from controversial British Agent and occultist, Maxwell Knight.  In The Avengers, “Mother” is a bumbling crippled man, who works as a front for “Father,” pictured as a manly woman operating as the real head of Secret Intelligence.  Judging by the timing of the film, this could possibly have reference to then head of MI5, Stella Rimington.

Rimington’s novels are said to be “insiders” espionage, and certainly this film is a presentation of a host of conspiriana that, in 1998, were only apparent to “insiders.”Uma Thurman’s character Emma Peel has worked secretly for a weather warfare program that has been hijacked by a double that appears to be her.  The head of the project is the eccentric former head of British Intelligence and black ops, Sir August de Wynter, a Scottish lord-type played by Connery, who lives a reclusive existence in his palace (And of course Connery played Bond, adding to the synchro-mystic associations).

“Say Moneypenny, would you like to reverence my obelisk?”

The name of the program is “Prospero,” which naturally calls to mind Shakespeare’s The Tempest, and Connery functions like the character Prospero as a kind of Masonic magician, using  instead his scientific prowess to create what is essentially a HAARP/weather warfare operation.  Keep in mind that although weather warfare was known to some military personnel, and although it had been written about by Zbigniew Brzezinski in 1973 in Between Two Ages, the public was utterly oblivious to such a thing in 1998.  The public is still oblivious to such a notion on the whole, yet much internet conspiracy lore speculates about HAARP and weather warfare.  As you can see, the VLF Group which is the basis for HAARP is undeniably real, and does more or less what de Wynter describes.

Brzezinski writes: Continue reading

8 Examples of Unusually, Overly Specific Typecasting in Hollywood Movies

"I, ugh, I ugh, I'm I'm stroking my chin now, right now, as a proper Jeff Goldblum should do, and I, I, I, um, am about to tell you some, some, um, disturbing FUBAR event that we will marginally escape..."

By: Peter Parker

Most movie goers are familiar with the phenomenon of typecasting, where a certain actor, be it by his or her own efforts or by the capricious whims of some Hollywood Executive, ends up playing the same basic role over and over again. Examples include John Wayne’s myriad performances as Cowboys, Arnold Schwarzenegger’s frequent portrayal of guys who’ll “be back” and Shia Labeouf’s endless depictions of people I want to repeatedly punch in the face. However, what has gone largely unnoticed by folks with so-called “real lives” is what I have labeled “U.O.S.T.” or Unusually Overly Specific Typecasting. U.O.S.T is often so bizarre that it seems more like some wonky Synchro-Mystic reincarnation across an actor’s career history rather than a reflection of the utter unoriginality of Hollywood casting directors but perhaps we should just let the examples of it speak for themselves.

Mary Steenburgen: The Girlfriend, Turned Wife of Guys Who Travel Between the Late 19th and Late 20th Centuries.

Other than playing Bride of Frankenstein to giant foreheaded hubby Ted Danson, Mary Steenburgen is probably best known for playing the part of Clara Clayton, a schoolmarm romanced by nutty scientists Emmett “Doc” Brown, when he travels back to the year 1885 in the third Back to the Future movie. After contemplating destroying his time machine on the grounds that it might fuck shit up on a galactic scale, Doc eventually says “screw the laws of causality,” marries Clara and returns with her to his own era.

"We named our kids Jules & Verne, so basically, we’re one of those annoying yuppie couples that makes you wanna barf! But at least, be thankful we didn’t pull a Will & Jada Smith & call em Clemet & Emra."

What’s less remembered, however, is Mary played almost this exact same part ten years earlier, with only one slight inversion. In the 1979 film Time After Time, Mary plays Amy Robbins a late 20th century woman who is romanced by a time traveler from the year 1893, specifically the pimp-daddy of time travel himself, H.G Wells, who came through time to pursue none other than Jack the Ripper. After saving Amy from “Saucy Jack” Wells decides he must return to his own time and destroy the machine. Proving the old adage “time machines are the ultimate pussy wagons,” Amy begs Wells to take her with him. They return to 1893 with the ending credits telling us that they later married.

Hell, both movies even feature scenes where Mary gets all pissy when her respective beaus, reveal that they are time travelers. Apparently, she believes “I’m a time traveling scientists” to be a sleazy con to get up under her hoop skirt and as we’ve already established, it’s definitely an angle that works!

Speaking of perfectly executed segues; our next example of U.O.S.T also involves another actress from Back to the Future.

Maybe this movie traveled through time to become “Back to the Future 3.”

Lea Thompson: Young Women in Sci-Fi Related, Deeply Disturbing, Sexual Relationships.

If you weren’t creeped out by the Steenburgen/Danson pairing, then this next segment probably won’t phase you one bit, however if your disturbo-threshold is that of a normal human, prepare to go “eeww!”

The lovely Lea Thompson has twice played parts that combine sci-fi and totally wrong sexual relationships. Many of us remember, mostly in therapy sessions, the scene in Back to the Future where Lea plays 1950s chick Lorrain Baines, who through the miracle of time travel, tries to get it on with her own son, Marty.

Hell, both movies even feature scenes where Mary gets all pissy when her respective beaus, reveal that they are time travelers. Apparently, she believes “I’m a time traveling scientists” to be a sleazy con to get up under her hoop skirt and as we’ve already established, it’s definitely an angle that works! Continue reading

The Global Economic Consolidation Process

I'll trade you these pieces of paper for your real assets....

By: Jay

Regulation or deregulation can be used as the controlling power sees fit, and for free market capitalists and Keynesian leftists and progressives (really interventionists) to act like the solution to the economic problems are some legislation, is naive.  The IMF shock doctrine is one that is predicated on deregulation that allows the implosion of third world nations’ economies.  It is essentially a restructuring of those economies by the global mega-banks and corporations that are done by deregulation, allowing them to enter those nations (such as NAFTA), and then in turn those international interests using regulations to shut down any competition and control resources. 

This is how the global economy works, and it’s all bundled into a massive ball of toxic derivatives assets that are then backed up by the governments, who are forced to sign on to bailing the speculative hedge funds that use derivatives as weapons of mass destruction.  credit default swaps and derivatives are now a huge portion of the global economy.

People in general are not aware of the existence of derivatives and the consequences of having governments sign on to bailing out megabanks who are liable to go under from losing. The argument is made that the entity going under is so large, that for it to fail, the national or global economy would suffer as a result. This was the purpose of the 2008 Banker Bailout. The system is layered to create confusing, but isn’t that difficult to grasp. The banks and hedge funds are made to go under, so that the real assets of the national economies can be signed on to back up the non-existent digital derivative debts, which are more or less leveraged to infinity. The name of the game is simply consolidation of power. As Nomi Prins explains in It Takes a Pillage, “The acquisition of power comes through the consolidation of money on Wall Street.”

This basic strategy was explained in the IMF-leaked documents that were sent to Greg Palast of the BBC. Palast writes that, according to the confirmation of Dr. Joseph Stiglitz, former chief economist of the World Bank.  It describes the steps taken to take over an economy and consolidate the assets:

“Step One is Privatization – which Stiglitz said could more accurately be called, ‘Briberization.’ Rather than object to the sell-offs of state industries, he said national leaders – using the World Bank’s demands to silence local critics – happily flogged their electricity and water companies. “You could see their eyes widen” at the prospect of 10% commissions paid to Swiss bank accounts for simply shaving a few billion off the sale price of national assets.” Continue reading