The biggest entertainment swindle since the Sex Pistols!
Moments after the announcement, a protester voices her disdain over Seattle’s apathy toward the grand jury decision not to prosecute officer Darren Wilson for killing Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri. I get it — apparently the “Seattle Freeze” extends beyond the city’s unusual standoffishness.
What does all of this social and economic discord — most recently, the Ferguson protests and riots — have to do with coinciding with the recent release of Mocking Jay, part one?
I’ve already read the whole The Hunger Games trilogy by author Suzanne Collins, so I know how it ends. I’m not going to tell you the ending, but I do have some thoughts on it. Apparently — I noticed after doing a little looking — I am not the only one.
I suspect that if you are reading this page, then you are quite capable of participating in the concept of reading books. With that being said, you can either read the books for yourself; or you can just wait and watch it unfold all around you in real-time — the next step in entertainment: Live, interactive theater fear-porn.
Predictive programming (Just look for examples here). . . . a subtle form of psychological conditioning provided by the media to acquaint the public with planned societal changes to be implemented by TPTB.
I was applying for a video editor position with Nintendo, when I was directed to a scam artist after submitting my resume.
Read more about various homemade batteries and the required materials here.
As a reminder:
If you are a man ages 18 through 25 and living in the U.S., then you must register with Selective Service. It’s the law. According to law, a man must register with Selective Service within 30 days of his 18th birthday. Selective Service will accept late registrations but not after a man has reached age 26. You may be denied benefits or a job if you have not registered. You can register at any U.S. Post Office and do not need a social security number.
This made-for-television movie was based on the Stephen King book of the same name. Audio is in English.
“. . . . from each blank eye socket there peers the reptilian face of an adder; he is coming toward you as you scream, he is whispering: Trips, baby, Captain Trips . . .” (King, Stephen. The Stand: The Complete & Uncut Edition. New York: Doubleday, 1990. Print.)