October 13, 2019 - Hot News
Small utility program that allows you to choose if and when to have Windows 10 update - Link
No Virus Thanks - Contacts - Link
Tony Pantalleresco - Know Your Enemy! Talking about Vaccines-Vamping-GM mosquitos etc - Link Tiny URL Link
Tony Pantalleresco - Best Detox Bath for Nano & Radiation - Link
Tony Pantalleresco - Artificial Intelligence How To Prepare And Protect Yourself - Link
Tony Pantalleresco - Synthetic Life - The Choice - War For Your DNA - Preparedness' Tips - Link
Tony Pantalleresco - What You Don't See, Kills You - Transgender - Science - AI - Link
Aroy Mak Bitchute Channel - Link
High Impact Flix - home page - Link
Euripides, "Alas!!! from God this evil comes to men, when, knowing what is good they do it not."
Government Wants ALL of Your Vital Health Data, Universal Health ID - Sarah Westall - Link
The Wedge of Health Freedom - Link
Citizen's Council for Health Freedom - CCHF - Securing Health Freedom for All - Link
Patient Toolbox - Home Page - Link
Marxist / Leftist wakes up!
Michael Rectenwald - Big Tech Tyranny - Video Link
Google Archipelago: The Digital Gulag and the Simulation of Freedom by Michael Rentenwald - eBay book - Link
Google Archipelago: The Digital Gulag and the Simulation of Freedom begins with familiar cultural politics as points of entry to the book's theme regarding the reach, penetration, and soon the ubiquity of the digital world. In a book about enormous sea changes brought about by digital technology, Google Archipelago begins and ends with the political, in particular with the objectives of the Big Digi tal conglomerates as global corporate monopoly capitalists or would-be-monopolies.
Google Archipelago argues that Big Digital technologies and their principals represent not only economic powerhouses but also new forms of governmental power. The technologies of Big Digital not only amplify, extend, and lend precision to the powers of the state, they may represent elements of a new corporate state power.
In contrast to academics who study digital media and bemoan such supposed horrors as digital exploitation, in Google Archipelago, Michael Rectenwald argues that the real danger posed by Big Digital is not digital capitalism as such, but leftist authoritarianism, a political outlook shared by academic leftists, who thus cannot recognize it in their object of study. Thus, while imagining that they are radical critics of Big Digital, academic digital media scholars (whom Rectenwald terms the digitalistas) actually serve as ideological smokescreens that obscure its real character.
Two chapters interrupt the book's genre as non-fiction prose. Part historical science fiction and part memoir, these chapters render the story of a Soviet Gulag survivor and defector, and the author's earlier digital self. Google Archipelago intentionally blurs the lines between argument and story, fact and artifact, the real and the imaginary. This is necessary, Rectenwald argues, because one cannot pretend to describe the Google Archipelago as if from without, as something apart from experience. In any case, soon one will no longer go on the Internet. The Internet and cyberspace will be everywhere, while humans and other agents will be digital artifacts within it.
The Google Archipelago represents the coextension of digitization and physical social space, the conversion of social space and its inhabitants into digital artifacts, and the potential to control populations to degrees unimagined by the likes of Stalin, Hitler, or Mao.
Michael Rectenwald is a recently retired Professor of Liberal Studies at New York University, where he taught cultural and social history as well as academic writing since 2008. He is the author of eight books, including Springtime for Snowflakes: 'Social Justice' and Its Postmodern Parentage (New English Review Press, 2018), Nineteenth-Century British Secularism: Science, Religion and Literature (Palgrave Macmillan, 2016), Academic Writing, Real World Topics (Broadview Press, 2015), and Global Secularisms in a Post-Secular Age (De Gruyter, 2015). Rectenwald is a prominent spokesperson for academic freedom and free speech and an expert on the history and character of the 'social justice' movement. He has published articles and essays on these topics in several periodicals and news outlets and has appeared regularly on national television networks, as well as on numerous radio and Internet shows.