Like Soma, the mind-numbing drug in Aldous Huxley’s Brave New World, Klein deals in calm, calling TGR just another attempt to “rebrand capitalism as a slightly buggy poverty alleviation and ecological restoration program.” It’s just some do-gooding as cover for the World Economic Forum’s members’ unprogressive attempts to evade regulations and taxes.
She slams those who accuse Bill Gates and Klaus Schwab of “using the state of shock created by the coronavirus… to turn the world into a high-tech dictatorship that will take away your freedom forever.”
“… a green/socialist/Venezuela/Soros/forced vaccine dictatorship… a Big Pharma/GMO/biometric implants/5G/robot dog/forced vaccine dictatorship…”
[The Intercept’s editors should try editing rather than censorship.]
“Less a conspiracy theory than a conspiracy smoothie, the Great Reset has managed to mash up every freakout happening on the internet.”
Our self-annointed guru then goes on to diminish “researchers” in bunny quotes… and then admits she’s not looked much at TGR.
What she wrote in Shock Doctrine in 2007, was really a sanitized version for the public, a re-knitting of well-worn threads that had been explored by revisionist historians like Antony Sutton and by a culture of grassroots research inspired by the Kennedy assassination: its luminaries included Mark Lane, Mae Brussell in Paul Krassner’s magazine The Realist (financed by John Lennon), Stanley Monteith, G. Edward Griffin, Jim Marrs, Bill Cooper, Dave Emory, David Ray Griffin and many more. Of a younger generation, one must mention the late Dave McGowan.
One example: without Stanley Monteith’s interview of Earl T. Smith, former U.S. ambassador to Cuba, the world would have no inkling that the State Department (dominated by the CIA) financed and armed Fidel Castro and denied arms to the man Castro was seeking to oust, President Fulgencio Batista. You didn’t know that? Contrary to everything you were told at high school? Opposite to everything the universities teach? Contrary to the media narrative on Cuba? Sit up. That’s how they roll.
Klein shows herself in a bad light when she bunny-ears “researchers” given that they did much of her work for her. It was not the court historians nor many among her new-found academic colleagues on state salaries and pensions who rocked the boat and capsized the official narratives.