Monthly Archives: April 2018

This Is My Life

This is Erich Brenn. This is my mind. And this is how I handle so many issues simultaneously without showing the deep levels of insanity that such has inspired. F. Scott Fitzgerald said, “the test of a first-rate intelligence is the ability to hold two opposed ideas in mind at the same time and still retain the ability to function.”  

#NewQ #CandaceOwens & #KanyeWest #MOABs #CHAI #BigPharma Furious with #WJC #Maggie Front and Center

Government Releases Secret File on EM Mind Control, Torture and Psycho-Electronic Weapons by ‘Mistake’

BoingBoing reports that “[w]hen journalist Curtis Waltman filed a Freedom of Information Act request with Washington State Fusion Center (which is partnered with Department of Homeland Security) to obtain information about Antifa and white supremacist groups, he got more than the information he was looking for – he also accidentally received a mysterious file on ‘psycho-electric weapons” with the label ‘EM effects on human” The file included methods of “remote mind control.'”

The US government may have been secretly collecting documents on ‘remote mind control’ and ‘forced memory blanking’, accidentally leaked files suggest. A reporter claims to have been mysteriously sent the proof after filing a request for a different set of information. In what sounds like a plot from the X-files, they revealed research into bizarre ‘psycho-electronic’ weaponry. These claim to use electromagnetic forces to achieve their aims, including inducing intense pain, itching or even rigor mortis. [Daily Mail]

Backpage Seized But Don’t Overlook the Threat: SESTA/FOSTA Makes None Safe by Silencing Internet Users

So, what’s the big deal? From EFF, “SESTA/FOSTA undermines Section 230, the most important law protecting free speech online. Section 230 protects online platforms from liability for some types of speech by their users. Without Section 230, the Internet would look very different. It’s likely that many of today’s online platforms would never have formed or received the investment they needed to grow and scale—the risk of litigation would have simply been too high. Similarly, in absence of Section 230 protections, noncommercial platforms like Wikipedia and the Internet Archive likely wouldn’t have been founded given the high level of legal risk involved with hosting third-party content.

Immunity compromised. “Importantly, Section 230 does not shield platforms from liability under federal criminal law. Section 230 also doesn’t shield platforms across-the-board from liability under civil law: courts have allowed civil claims against online platforms when a platform directly contributed to unlawful speech. Section 230 strikes a careful balance between enabling the pursuit of justice and promoting free speech and innovation online: platforms can be held responsible for their own actions, and can still host user-generated content without fear of broad legal liability.

The SESTA siesta. SESTA/FOSTA upends that balance, opening platforms to new criminal and civil liability at the state and federal levels for their users’ sex trafficking activities. The platform liability created by new Section 230 carve outs applies retroactively—meaning the increased liability applies to trafficking that took place before the law passed. The Department of Justice has raised concerns [.pdf] about this violating the Constitution’s Ex Post Facto Clause, at least for the criminal provisions.”

YouTube Shooter: The Latest Installment and Victim of Mental Illness Won’t Stop the Blame Game

Assigning Blame and Causation to the Inexplicable

Monumental complexity evinced yet ignored by mainstream playbook media. There’s no such thing as the YouTube Shooter. It’s the mentally ill shooter. The latest installment of our maddening and madding criminal theme, our inability to appreciate the causal nexus of the non compos mentis with crime. This is axiomatic and sadly forgotten. Every shooter, everyone manifesting mental illness through the instrument of crime has a reason but not a justification, a valid one, i.e. They are sure to spout a litany of objections and protesters — animal rights abuses, Trump, the media, the Illuminati, GMOs, #QAnon, name it. But such do nut justifications and defenses make. This platform inspires and potentiates a host of psychopathologies that are either dormant or inspired. Such has always been the case. Every medium has its Father Coughlin. Every platform inspires its own contemporary loon. But such is not a reason or justification.

Who is Amanda Sutherland?

Textbook case unfolding. Amanda Charlene Sutherland is a tragic case and emblematic of social media’s stylization and comedicization of mental illness. Her antics and threats understandably inspired campus drills and safety fora at LSU and LSU-Shreveport. Stories chronicling her decline are replete. Sutherland was arrested for making threats online and her arrest and arraignment covered extensively with, as you can imagine, many taking delight at this pathetic woman. She compiled and collected her discursive rants on her YouTube channel Druid Focket and her timeline of self-destruction chronicles her plight. Mister Metokur’s compilation provides a thorough yet painstakingly painful peroration of her psychotic fugue.


What Roseanne’s Ratings Means: You Have a Front Row Seat to the Revolution and We’re Winning

“I learned that just beneath the surface there’s another world, and still different worlds as you dig deeper. I knew it as a kid, but I couldn’t find the proof. It was just a kind of feeling. There is goodness in blue skies and flowers, but another force–a wild pain and decay–also accompanies everything.” David Lynch

If you think this is about a TV show there’s simply no hope for you. You’ve missed the point. Roseanne is a litmus test,  barometer, a Petri dish. She’s one of us. An actual bona fide Truther, a conspiracist, an intrepid voice of truth. No, her show’s not gangbusters. She is. And by association, so are we.