The conspiracy generation

I grew up in the 1950s in the UK, and the world seemed just about perfect.  We all thought we knew who we were, and how we fitted in.  We didn’t, of course, but it was many decades later before the real situation began to dawn.

This guy grew up in the 1970s.  His generation in the US could already see as kids that the official version of who everybody was, was laced with falsehood.    Anyone from any time can see the existence of evil in our midst today if they are willing.     We each are travelling along a journey of disbelief as the more we find out, the worse it all seems to get.  Yet some, in the very middle of what should be despair, see hope.  This is a good video for getting that message across.  I liked watching it.
The Tap Blog is a collective of like-minded researchers and writers who’ve joined forces to distribute information and voice opinions avoided by the world’s media.

One Response to “The conspiracy generation”

  1. Toad Hall says:

    So many conspiracies to worry about:

    UKCMRI now known as the Francis Crick Institute

    Consider the National Institute for Medical Research (NIMR) and its wish to collaborate with Cancer Research UK, the Medical Research Council (MRC), the Wellcome Trust and University College London (UCL) in building a 21st Century state-of-the-art centre for studies into cures for human diseases. Very worthy.

    But the Level 3 Bio-Safety Laboratory (BSL-3) needed to ensure biocontainment of materials under examination is a problem. The materials being examined (samples of Avian Influenza [Bird Flu], Malaria, Tuberculosis and even perhaps Anthrax) are the very same ones that would be sought for use in bio-terrorism. The risk of accidental atmospheric release has to be considered too.

    So it is somewhat surprising to learn that NIMR wants to move from its well established high security site at Mill Hill in North West London, to a tightly packed location in the middle of council housing estates and within a few yards of the new St. Pancras International Eurostar Terminal. Madness? The local residents certainly think so. Scaremongering media coverage has even drawn comparisons with the cult film 28 Days Later and book The Hot Zone.

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