Yesterday I blogged about the strange fires at the NSA-RSHA's Utah Data Facility, and about the suggestive idea that there may be more to the story than meets the eye, perhaps, sabotage, whether from foreign agents slipped into the construction crews (BRICSA, you'll recall, came to my mind, but I also suggested that one could not dismiss factional infighting within the Anglopshere). Well, strangely, no sooner had I completed the blog and scheduled it, than I heard an interesting thing.

You see, as I schedule blogs for the coming week, or weeks (depending on my mood and energy), I make an exception to my normal "no lamestream media" rule, and I listen to American talk radio. Now, for those of you not in the USSA, American talk radio tends to be almost uniformly right wing, or, in a few cases, centrist-Libertarian, in nature. You may ask why I do this, and the reason is relatively simple: listening to this dreck forces me to work faster, so I can turn it off. Occasionally I vary this routine, and listen to one of the twenty-four hour television news channels, which, again for our foreign readers, tend to be almost uniformly left-wing, and "liberal", or, I would prefer to say, socialist. The effect is the same: listening to left-wing or right-wing dreck makes me work faster, so I can turn it off.

But on the day I was composing and scheduling all these blogs, it was right wing dreck day, and I had just completed the blog, when I heard the talk show host complaining about how bad the IRS's new website for Obama'"care" was, and how - and I'm paraphrasing him here - one would almost have to try to design something so badly.

That made me think: perhaps it was. Or, perhaps, playing off the NSA-construction crew infiltration scenario, perhaps some faction managed to infiltrate the people tasked with designing it, and deliberately hashed it up. Frankly, nothing would surprise me any more.

With that in mind, consider this article from the Sydney Morning Herald:

Gmail extension aims to drown NSA in nonsense

It does, in a way, bring a smile and twinkle to one's eyes, and all the better that reporting on the idea in this case comes from Australia, a country that the corrupt Anglosphere oligarchs consider more or less a satrapy of the USSA. But not so fast.

Consider the idea of  millions, billions, of earthlings flooding their everyday emails with words like "bomb", "assassin," "terror", or even more fun things like "tritium", "lithium deuteride," or "neutron deflectors" and "event" and "device" (which, in the context, would simply be a typo for "devise") and so on. Ladies:  "Oh my hairdresser is such a hair-assassin he made a do that's just the bomb" or (guys) "last night's (insert football, soccer, rugby, baseball, cricket) game was a real nuclear event, dude, it was like seven megatons of lithium deuteride, I couldn't possibly device a better ending; it was totally apocalyptic".... One might even develop whole Echelon-like lists of phrases and words to use in everyday emails, sinister phrases that would be code for innocent things: "I need you stop by the warehouse and get the yellow cake for the centrifuges" could be code for "Go to the grocery store and get a yellow cake mix, some milk, and some eggs and I''ll mix it up with the egg-beater." Multiply that millions of times over and perhaps you'd cause electrical fires and explosions.

Oh well, it was just a thought.

See you on the flip side.


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Joseph P. Farrell

Joseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and "strange stuff". His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into "alternative history and science".


  1. Sagnacity on October 17, 2013 at 7:10 am

    My eyes glaze, and I think to myself that articles like the linked one about Gmail are misdirection or simply wrong, when I see the term “gmail browser extension”.

    There may be some extension for likely the Firefox browser that can make things appear to be in your Gmails, but not appear in the actual text. But that has nothing to do with a Gmail browser.

    And in fact the Google browser, Chrome, is a giant method of spying on people’s web use. It’s the default browser on Android machines too. Any text typed into the address bar becomes a Google search.

    • Sagnacity on October 17, 2013 at 7:34 am

      So ScareMail is not an option for Firefox.

      However looking at the further link, ScareMail does appear to work with Google’s Chrome browser, but that’s already a trap itself.

      Avoiding Google is method of lowering ones exposure to extra scrutiny.

  2. John Q. on October 16, 2013 at 7:14 pm

    On a separate note, the potential for embedded or latent sabotage—the notion that someone may be NASA’ing these U.S. Rocket Programs, as it were—is something I find to be quite intriguing.

  3. John Q. on October 16, 2013 at 7:03 pm

    For over a year now, I’ve been addressing directly addressing Spycloud as party to any electronic correspondence that inclines toward keyword-laden subject matter.

    Openly, I hope to shed light on the Spycloud apparatus; secretly, I hope to coax the network to sentience.

    • John Q. on October 16, 2013 at 7:04 pm

      *I’ve been directly addressing Spycloud…

  4. henry on October 16, 2013 at 5:42 pm

    “It does, in a way, bring a smile and twinkle to one’s eyes, and all the better that reporting on the idea in this case comes from Australia, a country that the corrupt Anglosphere oligarchs consider more or less a satrapy of the USSA. But not so fast.”
    Pine Gap is featured and ultimately destroyed in “Crawlspace”, a movie made by Australia.
    another interesting movie is “Suing the Devil”, although not made by Australia, is about an Australian man who decides to sue the Devil himself for 8 trillion dollars, after certain events take place within his personal life. The court finds Luke O’Brien’s lawsuit bonkers, until a man appears within the court room who hints he might be satan himself.

  5. Laura Lee on October 16, 2013 at 2:42 pm

    I actually shared a news item like that mysef–about an app being created to load all those topics onto a gmail. Integrated references would be harder to auto-remove, and therefore a LOT more fun. And no waiting for an app.

  6. Geraldo Lino on October 16, 2013 at 8:16 am

    Dear Mr Farrell:

    On talking about Nazi Germany, I wonder if you knew of the just published book “Allen Dulles, the OSS and Nazi war criminals”, by Kerstin von Lingen (Cambridge UP). From the reviews I’ve read, Its focus seems to be the negotiations of the Operation Sunrise and its aftermath, concernig the postwar fate of SS general Karl Wolff. Perhaps it has something interesting about the scenario that Carter Hydrick and you mentioned in your books on the background of the secret negotiations envolving the Bormann capital flight scheme.

    Greetings from Rio de Janeiro.

    • Joseph P. Farrell on October 16, 2013 at 1:59 pm

      No, sorry Geraldo, I’m not familiar with it.

    • LSM on October 16, 2013 at 3:39 pm

      I’m sure the von Lingen book is highly informative (would love to read it) but I checked out the prices at both Cambridge UP and Amazon.com: equally outrageous- sheesh! 🙁 -what a disappointment

      • Sagnacity on October 16, 2013 at 6:31 pm

        I think that book only just came out in hardback two weeks ago. So in a year’s time it will be out in trade paper and will be cost a good bit less.

        At least one of the Dulles brothers was a partner at Sullivan Cromwell (still a very powerful New York law firm) and which ever brother did all sorts of prewar business with the Nazis and thought Hitler was the next great thing. (An acquaintance told me about the book a year or so a go.)

        • Joseph P. Farrell on October 16, 2013 at 8:17 pm

          As I recall, I thought both Allen and John Foster Dulles were involved with Sullivan and Cromwell. John Foster for sure.

          • Joseph P. Farrell on October 16, 2013 at 8:28 pm

            And, as I recall, Wellstone was also a rather staunch opponent of the repeal of Glass-Steagal. That alone would have made him enemies.

          • Sagnacity on October 17, 2013 at 6:51 am

            And it’s Sullivan and Cromwell which sets up many of those trusts and has maintained them for decades for various parties.

        • Don B on October 17, 2013 at 5:02 am

          I think that’s the law firm that defended Ollie North the good friend of William Casey. Hmmm


  7. DanaThomas on October 16, 2013 at 8:00 am

    Does “Bernake” ring the alarm bells???

  8. Robert Barricklow on October 16, 2013 at 7:48 am

    How about this phrase
    -with what a guard is said to have remarked
    at Auschwitz:
    Heir ist kein Warum.
    There is no why here.

    • Robert Barricklow on October 16, 2013 at 7:52 am

      Of course,
      I could be referring to Washington DC.

    • Robert Barricklow on October 16, 2013 at 3:03 pm

      For those that care to know the answer to “why”.
      (It’s not for the faint of heart)
      John McMurtry 10/13/13

  9. Sagnacity on October 16, 2013 at 6:38 am

    CNN or MSNBC “socialist”, ha, ha, sad, not mostly not even liberal. Example: Liberals don’t support Obama’s continued drone strikes in Pakistan and various parts of northern Africa, and both those networks do. Like the majority of US citizens: Liberals support Medicare for all as the means of medical insurance–nary a mention on CNN or MSNBC. Liberals also support a securities trading tax (it existed in the US until the late 1950s), since such a tax would discourage short term speculation with the whole company on the line to simply reward some significant shareholders; MSNBC +CNN not.

    A lot of other things liberals support that CNN and MSNBC never mention, even the vaguely liberal talking head types at MSNBC, like Maddow.

    So huge false “two sides of the coin” story.

    • Joseph P. Farrell on October 16, 2013 at 2:05 pm

      Hear hear! It’s sad but true… We don’t seem to have those liberals around any more, at least, not many in positions of power or influence. I think not only that there needs to be a tax on securities trading for the precise reasons you outline, but also we need to include high frequency trading in that tax as well. We’ve seen where the “let Wall Street be’ doctrine has led.

      • Sagnacity on October 16, 2013 at 6:23 pm

        Well there’s always Bernie Sanders, who actually labels himself a socialist. And there was Paul Wellstone until that plane crashed. There are imperfect others, Howard Dean. Or the economist Dean Baker. Most are appalled by Obama+Bill Clinton and much of Wall Street. Not like others aren’t also appalled. Just here’s a list of liberals, okay one’s dead now for 11 years.

        I think a tiny tax on securities trading would discourage that high frequency stuff. It’s not like there’s lots of people trading a few thousand dollars in stocks repeatedly in milliseconds. So the tax would discourage those who trade tens of millions of dollars in milliseconds.

        That Walton family, amongst others, sure hides a fortune in “non profit” “trusts”.

        • Joseph P. Farrell on October 16, 2013 at 8:23 pm

          The Wellstone plane crash to me reeks of foul play. As for taxes, yup, I think the foundations and trusts would be another one. But we’ll never see it…crony crapitalism at work once again.

          • Sagnacity on October 17, 2013 at 7:01 am

            There’s a book on the Wellstone plane crash; the two big claims that I remember, I don’t own the book so can’t check my memory:

            One, in fact the weather was good with high cloud cover not the reported bad weather.

            And two, either the FBI or the NTSB arrived in cars from the local field office about an hour after the crash–the only problem is that the local field office is in Minneapolis a 4 hour drive away from the crash site.

            (Clearly these points would need confirmation for anyone pursuing this line of investigation–like Minneapolis being the only place from which NTSB types could have come by car. I also seem to remember that the airport had a radio landing beacon–so that could have been tampered with was an implication.)

        • Robert Barricklow on October 17, 2013 at 7:31 am

          Wellstone’s plane was “suicided”.
          If my memory serves me right both Jim Fetzer & Jim Corbett did some great podcast reports as to the smoking guns involved. Another, in a long list, of inside jobs.

          • Don B on October 17, 2013 at 8:25 am

            It reminds me of an incident in my sister state of Missouri in the late 70s/early 80s involving a race for senate against John Danforth, a lawyer and priest and a republican. Jerry Litton, a democrat, had just won the primary and was on his way to a celebration when his plane crashed killing him and his family. I don’t think it was Danforth behind it though. A politician from SE Missouri took Litton’s his place and eventually lost. SE was a very corrupt and wretched place at that time and in competition with the K city area. I had a good friend who practiced law in that drug infested area of the state who was stabbed to death under mysterious circumstances. Anyway, Litton was a populist and a very decent guy and it was a shame. Danforth went on to sponsor Clarence Thomas.


          • Sagnacity on October 18, 2013 at 6:57 am


            Let’s be clear here: “Was suicided” is the wrong term unless there’s evidence that the pilot’s mind was messed with and he/she felt compelled to crash the plane.

            Then it would be murder by suicide of another.

            The real term would be “murder by plane intentional plane crash”.

            And remember anybody can make accusations of a smoking gun, but if the presence of that figurative gun can’t be checked with outside sources then frequently those making the accusations can be looked upon as a distraction. “Bombs destroyed the World Trade Towers” or “No Planes Hit the World Trade Towers”, unfortunately the latter is in the beginning of Judy Wood’s book.

            So I’m not saying what you cite is wrong, just that it could possibly be full of misdirection–I’ve not checked.

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