hoi.polloi wrote:Where are all the stories of people doubting election results, referendums, bills pressured into existence by other PsyOps and so on? Could Brexit really have been something 'The Corporation' was really trying to prevent?
hoi.polloi wrote:One thing I have barely seen in the newspapers and news shows in other stories is the sheer level of doubt being expressed post-vote.
Normally, a story achieves a particular purpose and it's over. But not so with Brexit.
The newspapers — local to national — are all spreading the story that the British people don't know what the E.U. is, and that this poll reveals the vote in favor of Brexit was a mistake. It is often accompanied by a micro-story about interviewing Brits and asking them about it, and their responses of regret and melancholy and feeling "pressured" to vote in favor.
It is almost as if the media is asking us to understand that despite the result, nobody wanted Brexit, it was entirely a misunderstanding, and the power change is a mere fluke of some kind.
Why are they doing this?
I have not seen this kind of anti-popular injection of doubt with any PsyOp of recent history, even if it's true.
Where are all the stories of people doubting election results, referendums, bills pressured into existence by other PsyOps and so on? Could Brexit really have been something 'The Corporation' was really trying to prevent?
Lindh died in the early morning of 11 September 2003 after a knife attack in Stockholm on the afternoon of 10 September. Just after 4:00 p.m., she was attacked while shopping in the ladies' section of the Nordiska Kompaniet department store in central Stockholm. Lindh was shopping for new clothes for a televised debate later that night on the referendum about Sweden's adoption of the euro (which she supported). She was stabbed in the chest, abdomen and arms. At the time of the attack, Lindh was not protected by bodyguards from the Swedish Security Service; this proved controversial, given the similarity between Lindh's murder and that of prime minister Olof Palme in 1986 (the first murder of a government member in modern Swedish history)
Lindh was an outspoken campaigner for Sweden to join the Eurozone in the referendum held on 14 September 2003. After the attack, all euro-campaign events were immediately cancelled. Television campaign advertisements were withdrawn, and all TV stations in Sweden halted commercials from the evening on the 10th through the 11th to help the public-service channels of SVT report news. TV3 merged its programming with ZTV and TV8, airing Efterlyst (a program similar to America's Most Wanted) for people to send information directly to the police to help find the murderer. All campaign advertising on billboards was removed and advertising in printed media cancelled. The murder was seen as an attack on Sweden's open society, requiring unity rather than political campaigning.
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