Last week I did a couple of talks about the state of things in the world. The first was a 90 minute talk with a newcomer to the scene, YouTube channel “Not the BBC” doing my best to tie together the string of losses by The Davos Crowd and how that set the stage for the state of play today.
On Friday I did my monthly chat with Alexander Mercouris of The Duran and Crypto Rich.
It’s in four parts and I posted them all publicly on my Patreon feed here.
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Tom, as a Floridian and Libertarian, I really, really love your perspective on world events and your detailed “why” behind the geopolitical game board moves. But please take a listen to this interview and assess why you feel a need to constantly over-talk/interrupt the host. Please let your guests finish a thought (or sentence) before responding. With much respect.
I just saw that as Tom’s eagerness to finish or clarify a point that both he and Seth were in general agreement with. That is opposed to the situation where one party tries to shut out the other by speaking over them… which is really annoying. I didn’t feel that Tom was talking over Seth in that way. IMHO
As to Tom’s comment about having to spend time “deep in the heads of some of the most disgusting people on the planet.”
I came to GG&G because Tom was one of the first commentators that I came across who was not a Manichaean… so, I thought I would check some of Tom’s ideas (theory of globalist factions) by looking at the histories of other seemingly monolithic totalitarian regimes. That meant going back and revisiting biographies of Yagoda, Beria, Lysenko, Goebbels, Himmler, Mao, etc. (the kind of reading that makes you give up hope for humanity) to look for signs of division.
And the splits and factions were all there, papered over by historians who wanted to portray the regimes as single minded and monolithic. And Tom is also right when he says that success papers over the divisions… it is failure that allows you to see what really lies beneath the surface. And all three of the totalitarian regimes that I cited above were madhouses internally, even during the best of times. During times of failure they were at each other’s throats.
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