Information overload

As we have less and less time to do anything, including blogging and blog-reading, so the massive assault on us has reached staggering proportions. IPJ reports on the Utah databank and it’s as if all the powers of hell have sent the world insane:

Its purpose: to intercept, decipher, analyze, and store vast swaths of the world’s communications as they zap down from satellites and zip through the underground and undersea cables of international, foreign, and domestic networks…. Flowing through its servers and routers and stored in near-bottomless databases will be all forms of communication, including the complete contents of private emails, cell phone calls, and Google searches, as well as all sorts of personal data trails—parking receipts, travel itineraries, bookstore purchases, and other digital “pocket litter.”… The heavily fortified $2 billion center should be up and running in September 2013.”

This song by The Beat sums up the manic pace better than a thousand words [it’s mercifully short]:

Revisiting Yuri Bezmenov for the moment, he said:

Most of the people who graduated in the 60s are now occupying the positions of power in the government, civil service, business, mass media, educational system. You are stuck with them. You cannot get rid of them. They are contaminated. They are programmed to think and react to certain stimuli in a certain pattern. You cannot change their minds. Even if you expose them to authentic information, if you prove that white is white and black is black, you still cannot change the basic perception and the illogical behaviour.

And these people think that something like Utah is a good idea, a necessary step on the road to globalization.

2 comments for “Information overload

  1. Lord T
    March 22, 2012 at 1:43 pm

    Let them. The biggest issue we face now is information overload. We just can’t process the information in enough time to be of any use it is processed after as forensics.

    Keep writing emails to people about stupid things. Send so much stuff that it can’t be analysed. Make the lists so big that everyone is on them and under suspicion.

  2. Steve
    March 24, 2012 at 8:33 pm

    I have a long list of ‘trigger’ words and phrases which I send to a circle of friends by e-mail. I change the order of the words and phrases, cutting some out, adding others previously cut to avoid giving a recognisable pattern. My friends then do the same ‘chop-and-change’ operation and circulate the e-mails. Different computers are frequently used, especially laptops connected to public wifi hotspots.
    We are doing nothing wrong but I’ll bet that the alarm bells which must keep going off are somewhat annoying to TPTB.
    You ought to try it! 🙄

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