It’s worth imagining Russia imposing starvation sanctions on the U.S., but the U.S. still openly allowing Russian-backed candidates to run in elections. Now imagine those candidates being allowed to win, but still complaining about a lack of “advertising presence.”Venezuela’s Sore Winners: Opposition, Media Blast Maduro Interference in Barinas Election Won by His Opposition by Joe Emersberger
I first came across Alexander Dugin (he’s an Anti-Communist and Anti-Fascist), while researching right-wing Populism and Steve Bannon. I have posted his writings, on this blog, periodically. I keep putting off reading Dugin’s Fourth Political Theory, but I guess I should as the Communist Party USA (I’m not a member but there’s a reason why I’m researching this, as I state below) has recently written some articles equating him with fascism (everyone I don’t like is a racist/fascist according to many on the Left) and attacking Caleb Maupin. Many leftists refer to Dugin as a NazBol (National Bolshevik), because he either started the National Bolshevik Party (he has since left from what I do remember) or belonged to it. Some, on the Left, have also called Caleb Maupin a NazBol (I don’t believe that he is) because he once was at a conference with Dugin. Dugin is against American Liberalism and Imperialism but I need to refresh my memory on his other ideas. He is ‘supposedly’ a traditionalist, an ideology that I am not fond of. Michael Millerman, a Canadian instructor of philosophy, has some videos about Dugin, on his YouTube, and has interviewed him many times. I suspect that mainstream media exaggerates Dugin’s connections to Putin and that left-leaning alternative media sensationalizes his ideology. I will slowly be researching this planned infiltration into the CPUSA, by these Duginists, after the New Year (playing a game with an event that will be over soon). It may just be nothing. 🤷🏼♀️See More…
The CDC’s own epidemiologists objected to this message, arguing that resources should be focused on those at risk, as the Journal reported in 1996. But they were overruled by superiors who decided, on the advice of marketing consultants, that presenting AIDS as a universal threat was the best way to win attention and funding. By those measures, the campaign succeeded. Polls showed that Americans became terrified of being infected, and funding for AIDS prevention surged—much of it squandered on measures to protect heterosexuals.My note: Reminds me of Edward Bernays.