Site News and Updates

Let’s Discuss Falling Down

Here’s my thinking:

If we plan this call a couple weeks ahead of time, it will give more Members a chance to check out the rest of the Falling Down the Rabbit Hole series.

And, for those so inclined, to also view the 1993 film on which the series is partially based.

That’s why I have chosen Saturday the 18th of this month as the date for the next Member Call(s).

That’s almost two weeks from today (May 7).

I’m hoping we can discuss the film itself, and / or my recent FDTRH series, and / or sync (and ‘predictive programming’) in general.

It would be good if we could get some of the discussion ‘on the record’ as well, for those who can’t make it to the call themselves.

As some of you already know, the FDTRH series grew well beyond my original plans for the series.

In the end, the FDTRH series came to:

7 parts

19 files

21 hours

Obviously, not everybody is going to be able to, or interested in, making through the entire series.

It is an awful lot of content, focused on a field of inquiry which in and of itself doesn’t necessarily appeal to everybody.

With that said, I do consider this to be the most comprehensive analysis of ‘predictive programming’ available anywhere on the internet today.

Alongside my 2019 piece, The Conspiracy Ego Trip Framework, the FDTRH series also represents my best attempt yet at trying to share my framework regarding what I think this place ‘is’.

A lot of work went into the research behind FDTRH, and not everything I discovered even made it into the ‘final cut’ (as it were).

I honestly feel like I am a slightly different person now, than I was when I first sat down to record Part 1 of the series.

A lot has happened in the past three months.

Remember that these are the nominal start times, but if you arrive a little late, it isn’t a big deal.

Every Member of the site is welcome to join these calls, regardless of how much (or how little) of the FDTRH series you have watched or listened to.

We have plenty to discuss…

Call 1 (suits Aus)

Call 2 (suits America)

Hope to see you there ūüĎć

5 thoughts on “Let’s Discuss Falling Down

  • I can’t join you today but I give a few of my views on “Inside Fakeball#01”:

    Regarding TNG and AP: “From 1953 to 1955, he served as a captain in the Army Medical Corps; in this capacity, he was assigned as Chief, Outpatient Service, U.S. Army Dispensary, Army Chemical Center, Edgewood Arsenal, Maryland.[1] By this time he was already presenting papers on the possible military usefulness of paranormal phenemona.[3] [Uri Geller was a prime example!] During that time, he was in and out of Edgewood Arsenal Research Laboratories and Fort Detrick, meeting with various high-ranking officers and officials, primarily from The Pentagon, CIA, and Naval Intelligence.[4] The Edgewood Arsenal is currently officially called the Edgewood Area of Aberdeen Proving Ground.”

    AP ( and others like him) could come up in this Outbreak/Virus episode on Saturday …

    How wide is this term ‘virus’ ?
    “The meaning “agent that causes infectious disease” emerged by 1790s gradually out of the earlier use in reference to venereal disease (by 1728); the modern scientific use dates to the 1880s. The computer sense is from 1972.” Bill Gates up to his neck in both fields: How is that a thing??
    Taking the term of infecting us with stuff: Music is something I always try to bring in because it was so prevalent in my life

    ear-worm (n.)

    also earworm, 1880, “boll-worm, corn parasite” (corn-ear-worm attested from 1855), from ear (n.2) + worm (n.). Also an old alternative name for “earwig” (from ear (n.1)); from 1881 as “secret counsellor.” By 1989 as “annoyingly unforgettable pop song or part of a song.”
    I always find Dusty irritating – his ‘humanity’ is expressed in his doggy behaviour in first few minutes, a regular guy to get a viewer interesting : how come even HE has problems= breaking up with lovely RR? They both work in the same field = they’ll be working together later (& maybe get back “for the dogs” lol … meanwhile the levels of dread about this deadly infection which is presented as being so deadly ‘They’ can just incinerate a whole heap of people right off!
    These so familiar voices to reassure us, Donny Sutherland and Milton F as The Boss. Taking the viewer by the hand: Reassurance after the mock-terror introduced, these guys are trustworthy. I bet this movie returned with a bang after 11/03 … to reinforce its message a generation later …

    TNG brought up Fort Dietrich: THE VIRUS is the BIGGEST threat as we were told so often in 2020. The strapline at the beginning:

    “Joshua Lederberg, ForMemRS[1] (May 23, 1925 ‚Äď February 2, 2008)[2] was an American molecular biologist known for his work in microbial genetics, artificial intelligence, and the United States space program. He was 33 years old when he won the 1958 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine for discovering that bacteria can mate and exchange genes (bacterial conjugation).[3]”

    “During a 1986 fact finding mission of the 1979 Soviet Union epidemic of anthrax bacteria that killed 66 people in the city of Sverdlovsk, Russia now named Yakaterinberg,[20] Lederberg sided with Soviets that the anthrax outbreak was from animal to human transmission stating, ‚ÄúWild rumors do spread around every epidemic.” ‚ÄúThe current Soviet account is very likely to be true.”[21] After the fall of the Soviet Union and subsequent US investigations in the early 1990s, a team of scientists confirmed the outbreak was caused by a release of an aerosol of anthrax pathogen from a nearby military facility, the lab leak is one of the deadliest ever documented.[22][23].”

    Brings us neatly back to 2020/21 and that fear of the virus escaping from some facility … you couldn’t make this stuff up!
    Cheers JLB & you all (you know who you are)

      • Some conspiracy theorists call foreshadowing of “real life” events in the movies “predictive programming” and believe it’s intentional. To your knowledge, has a filmmaker ever commented on this seeming foreshadowing in his own movies? Or even in the work of other filmmakers?
        Apocshaker’s enquiry to Jake Kotze earlier this year …

        Roll on tomorrow

  • Negentropic

    These kinds of “outbreak of virus” movies have been around a long time. They’re offshoots of the zombie genre which itself is an offshoot of the vampire film. The father of the zombie genre himself, George Romero, made a so-called independently produced film called “The Crazies” in 1973 about a virus outbreak in a town where the military is called in to impose martial law and quarantine everyone and even shoot and kill and burn the bodies of whoever is obviously infected. The “rednecks” in the town start shooting back and all hell breaks loose. 37 years later it was remade in Hollywood and this version is actually almost as popular as “Outbreak” even though there are no big stars in it. I haven’t seen this (probably crappy) Hollywood remake but I really like the original Romero film.

    • zombie (n.)

      also zombi, jumbie, 1788, possibly representing two separate words, one relating to the dead and the other to authority figures, but if so historically these were not kept distinct in English-speaking usage. The oldest attested sense in English is “‘spirits of dead wicked men […] that torment the living.'” The sense of “reanimated corpse” is by 1929, introduced in the work of William Seabrook who observed this sense as a uniquely Haitian concept. The word usually is said to be of West African origin (compare Kikongo zumbi “fetish” and djumbi “ghost). A sense of “slow-witted person” is recorded from 1936.

      “In autumn 1919, English occultist Aleister Crowley spent a week with Seabrook at Seabrook’s farm. Seabrook wrote a story based on the experience and to recount the experiment in Witchcraft: Its Power in the World Today. ”
      “Seabrook’s 1929 book The Magic Island, which documents his experiences with Haitian Vodou in Haiti, is considered the first popular English-language work to describe the concept of zombies.[1][2]”

      ‘The Magic Island is a book by American explorer and traveler William Seabrook. First published in 1929 by Harcourt, Brace & Company, The Magic Island is an account of Seabrook’s experiences with Haitian Vodou in Haiti, and is considered the first popular English-language work to describe the concept of a zombie,[2][3] defined by Seabrook as “a soulless human corpse, still dead, but taken from the grave and endowed by sorcery with a mechanical semblance of life‚ÄĒit is a dead body which is made to walk and act and move as if it were alive.” ‘

Leave a Reply