3 comments on “Spingola and Friends, #74

  1. Very interesting.

    Speaking of great books: Eustace Mullins’ The World Order is a masterpiece IMO. Ok it has a few typos, yes I know, but the content and the research is fantastic and towering above pretty much everything else I’ve read in the genre.
    Also his Murder by Injection is a truly groundbreaking work.

    He seems to have been an academic of the classical type … in the same general category as Revilo P. Oliver, perhaps. The type universities rarely, if ever, produce any more. Also Mullins’ at times elegant mastery of the written english language shines through. The prose is very fluent and easy to read despite the heavy information load it carries. His roots in poetry and fiction give his magisterial exposés a unique literary quality which sets them apart … besides their great historical and political gravitas and immeasurable intellectual value.

    –Would you consider doing a show on one or possibly more of Mullins’ books?
    Or maybe you already have, and I have just not heard them yet?

    Again, thank you for your dedication and great work over the years. Your consistency of quality output is very impressive.
    I probably happen to disagree with you slightly on Sandy Hook, but, hey … we can’t agree on everything, eh?


  2. It is certainly true that there are many red herrings, pitfalls and cul-de-sacs within conspiratology. And it is also true that disinfo is probably used as an informational warfare weapon to discredit politically relevant critical thinking by “muddying the waters”, so to speak. –Ancient aliens, lizard-people, no-nukes, flat earth, etc.
    A simple and sound way to avoid falling for such distractions is, in my opinion, to always maintain a principled skepticism about all information not verifiable by one’s own five senses.

    Let’s stay focused and keep our priorities straight. There is basically only one meaningful longterm goal to prioritize as I se it: the 14 Words.


    If that objective is not fulfilled and the genes of the race producing a Johann Sebastian Bach and a Ludwig van Beethoven are lost forever … then all else is utterly irrelevant and truly meaningless.

    To realize that ultimate goal; to heed the urgent call and fulfill the epic aspiration inherent in those 14 Words, many intermediate goals will necessarily have to be reached along the way. Among these is the accurate and effective revealing of government and enemy conspiracies, harmful to our race. And thus the ability to discriminate between legitimate and fraudulent conspiracy theories.

    And yes, questionable forms of conspiratology can doubtless be used as a form of vacuous, non-productive entertainment. Here I must readily admit that I have probably engaged, from time to time, in such abuse myself.
    Still, I would submit that it is probably relatively less harmful to waste some of one’s time on over-the-top conspiracy theories, than to do so on, for instance, jewish-produced hollywood entertainment, with its genocidal racemixing propaganda and its subliminal gender-mainstreaming brainwashing. Or to do so on debilitating, demoralizing porn (also jewish for the most part apparently). Or on paralyzing spectator sports. Or on addictive as well as financially ruining gambling. Or on epilepsy-inducing and pacifying online gaming.

    –As long as one is aware that one is using the more fringy types of conspiracy theorizing for entertainment purposes, that is.
    That’s probably one of the crucial factors upon which one’s sanity depends in an information overload environment: consciousness. Another is discernment.
    With those qualifications in mind, and with the basic skepticism mentioned above intact, and more or less active at all times, then I think we can with reasonable safety afford to indulge in the occasional dubious conspiratology.

    I mean: better to err on that side, after all, than on the side that “government is always telling the truth”, right?


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