Thursday, March 27, 2008

Reality Observed. . .

Some Have The Ability To See The Actual Reality - Here Are But A Few...
by The Old Hippie Because You Still “Allow,” Even With All The Exposed Lies And Destructions.

  -  “Censoring Science:”
      Inside the Political Attack on Dr. James Hansen at NASA.
      [- The full Democracy Now! video presentation. -]

  -  “Bush’s War”
      PBS’s Frontline documentary is powerful television → But as Ray
      McGovern (ex-Intel/CIA) says,
“Too Timid, Too Little, Too Late”

  -  “Us versus Them” - The Money Party  (part 5)
      Mr. Collins centers on the wealth-transfer-theft also.  An excellent
      comparison to my “your allowing,” -vs his- “we all allowed.”
 Your Right

Bush Actually Did Say It...  (And You Pretty Much “Allowed” Him To Prove It.)

“Stop throwing the Constitution in my face.

It's just a goddamn piece of paper!”


George W. Bush


[For those who doubt he actually said it - Here is the quote’s verification link.]

= = = = = = = = = = = = = = =  <  B e l o w  T h e  F o l d  >  = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = 

A“Below The Fold” bonus - An article about the Brand New China...  Enjoy the read...

“The Big Yam”  [from the February 18, 2008 issue of The Nation.]

“In Brand New China, Jing Wang uses Chinese advertising as an optic through which to scrutinize this tension between Eastern and Western approaches to the market, between the Haier of the Big Yam and the global company that many Americans don't even realize is Chinese.  A professor of Chinese cultural studies at MIT, she is well situated with one foot in each camp: straddling not just China and the United States but also advertising and academia.  Her book is a thoroughly enjoyable and well-written tour d'horizon of branding and advertising strategy informed by her knowledge of the field and summers spent at the advertising firm Ogilvy & Mather Beijing.  She tells great stories about Haier, Lenovo, Wahaha and other Chinese firms that may or may not be building a new type of market economy.  But in her eagerness to identify a uniquely Chinese approach to the buying and selling of things, Wang underestimates some of the deeper structural forces that drive capitalism in both East and West.”


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