The 9/11 Show


  • Hey John, would you be interested in joining this group?

    “This is a meetup group for folks who see racism as a white problem and/or are interested in learning about the systemic role of whiteness in our society.”

  • Very interesting transcript from the Rush Limbaugh program today. I believe it is a perfect analogy (although he is not making it) to the Trauma Fear Based Mind Control Program that you and Lenon Honor discussed regarding the 9/11 Movie. Yes, a fucking movie people. Here goes…

    Rush: But, anyway, let me cut to the chase on this. I watched a bunch of television shows that through the process of reading my tech blogs and I’m focusing more and more on reading things written by Millennials, TV critics, sportswriters and this kind of stuff. I’m really trying to get a handle on that generation. I have picked up on something that is, to me, upsetting and disturbing, and it’s very simple. Once I point this out to you, I think if you pay attention as you go forward you’ll notice it, too. It ties in with everything going on at college campuses today, student protests and so forth.

    They don’t want to be upset. They want these safe areas. They don’t want anybody disagreeing with all these childish little, immature demands that they’re making. What I have noticed is, the more trauma in a TV show — the more personal trauma, the more suffering — the better. These young Millennials, they love television shows and movies depicting stress, posttraumatic stress disorder, trauma. The worse the better, the suffering. And the purpose of television these days, for them, is to demonstrate how to cope with all of this. And the reason that they enjoy this, I have concluded, is ’cause that’s what their lives are today.

    I’m not saying all Millennials. I’m talking about these media-oriented critics, TV movie critics. I don’t know how representative of the entire generation it is, but it’s gotta be pretty sizable. The more trauma, the greater they think the TV show or the movie is, because that’s what their lives are now: Trauma and suffering and how to cope. And a great TV show to them is one that demonstrates how to cope with all this trauma and suffering. Now, you say, “What trauma? What stress?” There isn’t any! That’s the whole point. It’s made up. What have I always said?
    “Well, it’s made up, but it’s real because they make it real. Psychologically, it’s real.” What have I always said about the Baby Boomers? The Baby Boomers, compared to our parents and grandparents, we had it easy. We had to invent our traumas in order to tell ourselves that our lives were tough. But we didn’t face anything like our parents and grandparents faced starting with… I don’t know. I mean, how far back you want to go? World War I, the Great Depression, and World War II, then Korea, then the Soviet threat, which they considered deadly real. They had to grow up by age 18.

    They learned in their teenage years that life was about things much larger than themselves, and this generation can’t get past the fact that life is totally about them and about nothing else. It’s not them. It’s about their suffering; it’s about their comfort or lack of it. But the overall point or facet, I think, that I’m observing here is that to a lot of these young people, life is just misery. It’s just total misery. And there isn’t any escape from it. The only thing to do is to cope. So a television series, a television show or a movie that demos this gets great reviews.

  • …(Continued)…

    CALLER: Regarding your comments earlier about Millennials’ obsessions with suffering and the way that shows through in the entertainment they like and the way they behave on campus. Unlike the Baby Boomers that you say had to make up their suffering, I think Millennials really have had suffering, but it hasn’t been the existential suffering caused by the real threat of war or the real threat of poverty, it’s been suffering caused by the culmination of all the factors in America breaking down the family. They’re suffering as a result from the bad decisions that their parents have made and then that they’ve made because they haven’t have good examples, and they’ve been taught moral relativism, do what you feel is the right path for you, which is a recipe for misery a lot of the time.

    RUSH: You could be right. You know, I haven’t taken the time to delve into it deeply enough to form my own conclusion as to why is this is happening. I’m just at the stage where I’ve just observed it. It’s one of these things that I have been sensing but never even put words to it in my own mind once I was pondering it, until this weekend. It was just a couple things happened at the same time, came together. Happened to watch some television, happened to read some reviews of these shows that I have seen, and it all came together.

    If you’re just joining us, folks, one of the first things I mentioned at the top of the program was an observation I’ve made that with Millennials and television entertainment, movies, what have you, the more trauma and the more suffering, the better they think it is. I mean, critically, artistically. I’m not talking about how entertained they are, I’m talking about how critically, artistically brilliant it is, and it’s because, as they plainly write, they’re suffering, and they’re trying to find ways to cope, and all the trauma and all the suffering in all of these TV shows that they like and watch hold the key to dealing with all of this suffering and trauma and maybe not overcoming it, but at least understanding it. So you are giving us your reasons as to why they might be in this frame of mind.

    CALLER: Right. I’m 36, so I don’t think I’m technically a Millennial, but I have friends who are, and kids have grown up with massive insecurities. You know, they didn’t know their dad. They’ve been through divorces. Their parents never got married. They’ve had mom having boyfriends over, different ones every weekend, that’s a recipe for abuse. And I think if you see in entertainment, a lot of it is psychological trauma, not just physical trauma, but, you know, these people suffering psychologically. And that’s what they can relate to.

    RUSH: Well, you’re right. In fact, most of it is psychological or mental or emotional. But the thing that I’ve noticed — and let me add to this, there’s a valor in it. They’re not so much complaining, although they are, it’s their reality.

    CALLER: I think you’re right, the valor associated with it. These aren’t people who’ve been out and have, you know, fought against some enemy and that was their heroism. It’s they’ve put up with this, and they think that’s their heroism.

    RUSH: That’s a good point. The heroes are those who suffer the most. In these TV shows and movies that I’m getting my input from, the people that suffer the most, the people with the most trauma, not how they deal with it, not how they overcome it, not how they defeat it, just they’re the heroes. And if you had to summarize it, you would say the attitude is that life sucks and it’s only going to suck. It’s never going to do anything but suck and be bad, and so this is our lot, and how we deal with it defines who we are. There’s no optimism whatsoever. None.

    Now, as I say, I haven’t taken the time to really delve into the cultural reasons why this might be, but I will bet you that if anybody honestly tried to dig down deep into it, they would find at the root level liberalism and all of the various aspects of it. Liberalism is a personal failure. It’s an institutional failure. But it contains all this promise. Liberalism is where utopia is. Liberalism leads to utopia. What’s utopia? Utopia is unbridled, never ending, almost incomparable happiness, contentment. And of course it’s not possible, there is no such place, and yet the dreamers dream of it, and when it becomes paramountly obvious that there is no utopia, that’s a crushing, crushing blow.

    And who is it that promises this utopia? Democrat Party promises it, college professors and so forth promise. But, in addition, at the same time all of this utopianism is preached you can’t escape the fact that these kids are beat over the head every day with how rotten things are, how unfair things are, how mean, how this or that, and it’s a bad thing as an identity.

  • …(Continued)…

    RUSH: So I just checked the e-mail during the break. “Rush, what’s this big deal about suffering? What?” Look, you understand. I’m incomplete in this. Here’s the point, folks. And let me just restate it. All I’ve said was — and I think I’m at the beginning here of noticing a trend that’s been going on for quite a while. You know, we’re on the cutting edge here, the cutting edge of societal evolution. And if I’m right on what I’m noticing, this is not good. We’re talking about young adults who are already prominent in media, and they’re going to grow even more prominent.

    originalIt’s just something I’ve noticed as I read things written by Millennials, whether it’s reviewing TV shows and movies or commenting on the latest tech or the latest politics or whatever, it is draped in suffering and trauma. And the more, the better. The more trauma, the more suffering, the greater they think something is. It’s as if that is what their lives are now, trauma and suffering, and television shows and movies exist now to demonstrate the suffering and trauma that everybody is going through and how to cope with it. And the modern American heroes, the superheroes to this group of people, are not people who accomplish great things. They’re not doers.

    They’re mental cases who cope with suffering and trauma.

    And I don’t know how healthy that is, frankly. It’s mind-boggling, and it’s something I’ve stumbled into. Maybe I’m wrong about it. Time will tell. But the fact of the matter is, you can’t escape it. These people act as though it’s something new. “It’s deeper and darker than it’s ever, ever been!” It’s generational. We all go through tough times. Everybody suffers. Everybody deals with trauma. You overcome it. You get past it. You have to! But they don’t seem to want to get past it. They want to wallow in it as an identity of their existence. A badge of honor is attached.

    The more suffering and the more trauma, the more notorious or noteworthy you are and the more worthy of fame you happen to be. Not how you overcome it. Not how you beat it back. But how you just are able to continue and go on. I’m not one of those “get off my lawn” old guys. That’s not the point here. But life is filled with obstacles, and it’s always been, and it’s been that way for everybody, and when you become consumed by that — and I think there are reasons for it. I think it’s what they’re taught, their politics. I think it’s the doom and gloom. I mean, look at the version of their own country that they’re taught.

    Their own country is guilty of all this horrible stuff, torture and racism and all these horrible, rotten things. And they’re all taking it personally as though they’ve engaged in. They’ve got the personal guilt for it, and there’s no redemption from it, and so all that’s left is to cope with it. And they don’t want to hear anything that disagrees with that. They don’t want to hear anything that challenges that view. That makes them feel “unsafe.” They feel safe in their trauma. They feel comfortable and safe and secure in their misery and suffering. Anything that shows them it’s not necessary, they don’t want to any part of.

    That’s what’s sick about it.

  • Recent comment by Negentropic regarding Paris Friday the 13th.

    (I am 100% convinced this was a staged false flag event and not a false flag where people died.)

    “To both stage and do a false-flag PsyOp “for real” simultaneously makes no sense whatsoever, courts completely unnecessary headaches and complications, defeats its own purpose and eliminates the very options that the staging (rather than doing it for real) leaves open (exactly who to make victims, exactly who to point to at culprits, etc.). Also, if a thing like this ever came to trial in a proper court, proven lying testimony such as the above gets the entire case thrown out and the people and institutions testifying on behalf of its authenticity implicated as perjurers.

    So, how many of these clown-shows does it take before all you “it was a real false-flag massacre” people realize that Press-TV, RT and 99% of the alt-media represent faux-journalism limited hangouts which re-enforce official fear-based trauma narratives from a different direction rather than provide any valid research as to “whodunnit,” never mind “how it was done” to mediate the devastating psychological impact of future similar PsyOps now coming at a rate of at least one-a-month?

    “How it was done” always points to the same “whodunnit,” done by those who own and control the fully complicit media of the countries and cities where each PsyOp takes place.”