2014 is upon us. For a person who graduated from Georgia Tech in 1961, a year in which the class ring showed the same date right side up or upside down, the 21st century was a science fiction concept associated with Stanley Kubrick’s 1968 film, “2001:
A Space Odyssey.” To us George Orwell’s 1984 seemed so far in the future we would never get there. Now it is 30 years in the past.
Spartacus is a 1960 American historical drama movie directed by Stanley Kubrick and it is based upon the novel by the same name written by Howard Fasti am spartacus 1
There was a phrase in the movie, “Spartacus” starring Kirk Douglas as Spartacus, which has captured movie goers imagination and is now part of the American lexicon.
Spartacus was a lowly slave who had an indomitable spirit which yearned for freedom. He led a successful rebellion by raising an army of slaves to oppose the Roman tyranny. After the army of former Roman slaves, led by Spartacus, was finally defeated in a decisive battle by several legions of the Roman Empire, a Roman general stands before the captured surviving members of the slave army and demands that they turn over Spartacus. If the slaves identify Spartacus, they live. If the slaves keep Spartacus identity secret, they will be executed. Upon hearing the Roman General’s threat, and trying to prevent his friends and followers from being executed, Spartacus stands up and proclaims “I am Spartacus.” However, the loyalty of his friends and followers is so overwhelming, that each of them comes forward in succession, shouting “I am Spartacus!” The proclamation that “I am Spartacus spreads until the shouts grow to thousands of former slaves each proclaiming “I am Spartacus!”
“Goodness is something to be chosen. When a man cannot choose he ceases to be a man.” – The Prison Chaplain from Stanley Kubrick’s 1971 film, “A Clockwork Orange.” Watch the review of the film by Alex Jones here.
Near the end of 1999, a Memphis court held the “trial of the century” that resolved the lingering questions surrounding the 1968 assassination of Martin Luther King Jr. Attorney and author William F. Pepper represented the King family. Watch his opening statements at the trial here.
After the 30-day trial was over, the jury concluded that Martin Luther King Jr.’s death was caused by a government conspiracy, not a lone gunman. The government’s version of King’s murder was proven to be fake. A citizen jury legally put to death the myth of the “lone gunman” that has overshadowed America’s recent political history.
The undercover journalist who blew the whistle on G4S, the security company responsible for the 2012 Olympics, along with shocking plans for an evacuation of London, has revealed his identity following fears for his safety.
‘Lee Hazledean’ – the whistleblower who exposed how he had infiltrated G4S as an employee and uncovered how security preparations for the Olympics were so poor that they were inviting a terrorist attack, has revealed himself to be Ben Fellows, an acclaimed director who has worked with Stanley Kubrick. Fellows has also appeared in numerous popular television and theatre shows.
(“Communism – Too Important To leave To The Politicians…”) Dr. Strangelove – Precious Bodily Fluids – YouTube
Director Stanley Kubrick, who directed such films as “2001: A Space Odyssey, “A Clockwork Orange,” and “Eyes Wide Shut,” directed his 1964 hit, “Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb,” commonly known as “Dr. Strangelove,” is a film which satirizes the nuclear scare.
It was directed, produced, and co-written by Stanley Kubrick, starring Peter Sellers and George C. Scott. Stanley Kubrick whose film’s are eerily prophetic, was aware the plan to regenerate the human race from the people sheltered in mineshafts is a satire of Nelson Rockefeller’s, Edward Teller’s, Herman Kahn‘s, and Chet Holifield’s1961 plan to spend billions of dollars on a nationwide network of concrete-lined underground fallout shelters capable of holding millions of people. An idea that has now been implemented on a mass scale across the world, where both Russia and the United States have massive cities and bunkers underground that are capable of withstanding a nuclear war.
In 1960, physicist Herman Kahn came out with his book, “On Thermonuclear War, “where he came up with a theoretical example of a doomsday machine to illustrate mutual assured destruction (MAD). The basic idea was that both the Americans and the Russians wanted to live and that they would not want to engage in an all-out nuclear war. Thus the fear of mutual nuclear destruction would keep Russia and America in line. Kahn popularized the term Megadeaths, when describing world targets. However, today the idea of mutually assured destruction as a deterrent to nuclear war is no longer a viable concept, because with militant Islamic nations like Iran, they believe that by starting some kind of nuclear jihad, the Islamic Messiah will return. In addition, they believe that martyrdom guarantees entrance into paradise, which changes the psychological dynamics of the game, because it removes the fear of nuclear holocaust.
In an article in the American Dream, February 15, 2012, entitled, “Is Obama Going To Unilaterally Slash The Size of the U.S. Nuclear Arsenal By Another 80 Percent?” the statement is made: