Arthur F. Wayne, ITNT NEWS – It’s Monday, February 24, 2020. Just another day for monostream media outlets to pretend to be either “mainstream” or “alternative” (or both, since that’s been the trend since at least 2015).
I haven’t been writing too much lately, not because I don’t want to but because it gets hard to figure out what to write about first – even for me. Even I am feeling overwhelmed by the sheer amount of (dis)information that gets put online and on TV screens around the world, these days.
In the past decade, I’ve turned from an alternative media newbie, in 2009 (I actually believed, at one point, that Alex Jones was the “tip of the spear” and that “Zeitgeist” was a 21st century oracle), into a monostream-dissecting menace (for the many who hate me) who recognizes the pattern that has been unfolding right in front of our eyes for at least a half decade. A pattern that describes how the audiences of “authoritative” news agencies and the audiences of their “fringe” counterparts are being merged for a much bigger plan that, itself, has been sitting on the drawing board for several decades.
So, I can certainly imagine how an uninitiated person, anywhere on this planet, must feel in this toxic and open information warfare laboratory that has turned society into an augmented reality.
The best way, perhaps, to explain how this ‘laboratory’ works is by zooming in on what has been published recently in the monostream media their magazines and on their websites.
Wired & Wikipedia
Take for instance Wired their February 17 article: “Wikipedia Is the Last Best Place on the Internet”.
You would think that an “authoritative” magazine like Wired would tell you the truth about whatever it is that they report about. The reality is very different, though.
After reading the Wikipedia advertisement, as an uninformed reader, you are likely to believe that Wikipedia can be trusted, that it is an “authoritative” source for information – with Wired trying to convince you that the more revisions a Wikipedia article has, the more neutral it becomes. That, of course, is completely false. The more revisions a page gets, the more refined the deceptions become – and through Wikipedia too they then become part of our ordinary lives.
Just a few weeks ago I wrote about how Wikipedia editors deliberately deceive the Wikipedia audience. Then, concerning the “new” leader of ISIS 2.0.
Concerning the 2011 Fukushima attacks, Wikipedia will have you believe that the tsunami-triggering “sea” quake occurred at 14:46 local time – March 11, off the coast of Fukushima and Miyagi. All the while this has been a documented lie. I’ve been explaining this, and much more, since 2012.
Read the rest here: In The News Today