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Deceive and Distract, the rule of the "game"

 
thelongone888
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User ID: 28460111
South Africa
11/30/2012 08:46 AM
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Deceive and Distract, the rule of the "game"
“In 1923, Montgomery Ward and several other wealthy US retailers hired a man named Edward Bernays to advise them on how to boost sales in a post WW-1 economy. Bernays was the nephew of Sigmund Freud, and he taught them to link the purchase of goods and services to people’s ego needs – sex, status, prestige and a sense of themselves as prosperous and succesful. Up until that time, most people bought things for practical purposes. ”

More here: [link to www.tefomohapi.com]
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 1328514
United States
12/15/2012 08:50 AM
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Re: Deceive and Distract, the rule of the "game"
people are such dumbshits
Anonymous Coward
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12/15/2012 08:51 AM
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Re: Deceive and Distract, the rule of the "game"
Democrats & Republican
Good Cop & Bad Cop
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 1328514
United States
12/15/2012 08:59 AM
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Re: Deceive and Distract, the rule of the "game"
Examples: create the problem, then solve it

Fine in HSBC case equal to U.S. drug-war aid to Mexico

The fine, coincidentally, is about equal to the amount that the U.S. government has sent to Mexico in security aid in recent years under the Merida Initiative: A little more than $1.93 billion was sent by the Bush and Obama administrations to Mexico since 2007 to help Mexico fight the drug trade.

In other words, the money the U.S. government would collect from the British-based HSBC for laundering cartel cash would match the cost of the six-year security investment that the United States has made in a neighboring country fighting a bloody internal conflict.


[link to www.latimes.com]


Congress starting ATF "gunwalker scandal" probe

Last June, about nine months into the ATF operation known as "Fast and Furious," suspects had "purchased 1,608 firearms for over $1 million in cash transactions at various Phoenix-area gun shops," according to internal documents obtained by CBS News. The documents indicate ATF already knew that 179 of those very weapons had turned up at crime scenes in Mexico, and 130 in the U.S.

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