The Illusion of the Internet By James Reed
I remember with fondness the good old days of paper, books and leaflets. Then all one had to fear was a postal strike, which was rare, as Aussie Post is pretty good getting the mail through, a modern version of the pony express. But that was long ago, and now everything is going on-line. Learn to code before walking is the philosophy today. However, some who embraced the on-line world are having second thoughts:
“Domain registrars promised that I could “own” my little corner of the web with a domain name, and now my domains can be seized by a faceless bureaucracy. Google told me to create the best content I could to be ranked highly in their search engine, but then they manipulated their algorithms to lift dull corporate propaganda above my own. Twitter promised that I could share any thought that came to mind, and after I spent years doing so, they changed their mind and will now ban me if I make fun of an obese feminist. YouTube said I could upload engaging videos that viewers love, and even make money doing so, but then they demonetized most of my videos, put others in “limited state,” and banned me from live streaming for three months … Disqus offered me a service to allow the community at Return Of Kings to discuss what was on their mind, but they banned the site because they didn’t want us to discuss certain things. Amazon said I could publish books on their platform and even make a living as a writer, but then they banned the paperbook and ebook editions of nine of my books with no explanation why. Paypal said it would be easy to add payment processing to my site, and then later showed how easy it is to ban me for political reasons. …
Once most of the world saw the internet as an essential utility, and tech companies dominated their particular sector, they had us by the balls and could exercise their true goal of human control. It turns out that the internet was not given to us by benevolent rulers so that we’d have access to the world’s information and become wise—they hooked us on it so that we could be controlled. If you examine the situation from the perspective of me, Alex Jones, Gavin McInnes, or countless others, there is no other possible explanation, and the only argument up for debate is when they knew the internet was essential to their goals.”
I do not support much of what Roosh says, especially not his ‘game’ philosophy, but do see his point about freedom of speech, and how monopolisation of the internet by the IT giants have made censorship dead easy.
So, I agree, and have felt this for a long time. Technology’s main reason for existence is to serve the interests of the globalist elite, and only incidentally to serve the ordinary deplorables, like us. Becoming dependent upon it is folly, and we the resistance should be thinking and planning for a time of even greater high tech. tyranny, when all opposition to the globalist regime is removed from the web. This is the curse of computers, and their seduction; like wild pigs who have been enticed to enter an enclosure by tasty food placed within, one day, the gates will slam shut.