Andrew Nikiforuk: Energy Slaves City Parking; Petro State Pipeline vs Democratic Government
Some people would argue that we have this invisible electorate, tens of billions of energy slaves, that have altered the environment – industrialized and fragmented it – that has enormously changed voting patterns and behaviors, where so much of democratic life seems to boil down to arguments about how fast our energy slaves, can speed through a city and where are they going to park. …. and let me end with one word from Terry Lynn Karl, that sums up the Petrostate predicament ‘It is much easier for a petro state to build a pipeline than it is to create and develop a representative government.’ – Andrew Nikiforuk; XE Network: Extra Environmentalist: Episode 76: Energy Slaves. TEDxCalgary: What Oil Does to Democracy.
» SQSwans: Nikiforuk: Energy Slaves.
» IG: 17-08-17_exenv-energyslavesparking; 17-08-17_exenv-energyslaves-media.
2016 – 2017 Petro State Pipeline Energy Slave City Parking.
14 July 2016: Nice: Eighty-six people were killed and 434 injured after a 19-tonne truck was driven into crowds on Bastille Day. The driver was shot dead.
19 December 2016: Berlin: A truck was deliberately driven into a Christmas market, leaving 12 dead. The attacker was killed four days later.
22 March 2017: London: Briton Khalid Masood drove a car into pedestrians on Westminster Bridge, killing three. He then fatally stabbed a policeman before being shot dead by police. A fifth person died later.
7 April 2017: Stockholm: Four people died and 15 were injured after a truck was driven into pedestrians on a busy shopping street.
3 June 2017: London: Three attackers struck pedestrians with a van on London Bridge and went on a stabbing spree in the Borough Market area. Eight people died before the assailants were shot dead.
19 June 2017: London: A van was driven into Muslims gathered near a Finsbury Park mosque, injuring 11 people. A man who had earlier collapsed and was having first aid died. Darren Osborne, 47, was charged with terrorism-related murder.
19 June 2017: Paris: A 31-year-old Islamist rammed a car into a police van on the Champs-Élysées. He died at the scene.
9 August 2017: Paris: A car was driven into soldiers outside a barracks, injuring six. The driver was shot and wounded.
– The Guardian: Nature of Las Ramblas attack provides harsh lessons in fight against terror.
» IG: 17-08-17_exenv-energyslavesparking; 17-08-17_exenv-energyslaves-media.
23 Oct 1983 Beirut Bombings:
Ronald Reagan Beirut Marine Corps Barracks Bombing National Security Meeting: 24 Oct 1983: President Ronald Reagan holding a National Security Briefing with Robert McFarlane, John Poindexter, James Baker, Ed Meese, Michael Deaver, David Gergen, Larry Speakes, Richard Darman, Ken Duberstein, Craig Fuller, George Bush regarding the 23 Oct 1984 bombing of the Marine barracks in Beirut, Lebanon – Lebanon and Grenada – Reagan Library: Lebanon & Grenada: C17855-21.
23 Oct 1983 Beirut Bombings: The Beirut Barracks Bombings occurred during the Lebanese Civil War when two truck bombs struck separate buildings housing United States and French military forces—members of the Multinational Force (MNF) in Lebanon—killing 299 American and French servicemen. An obscure group calling itself ‘Islamic Jihad’ claimed responsibility for the bombings. –Wikipedia, Soldier Porn, Crime Scene Database.
Beirut Barracks bombings: French Drakkar Barracks: In the attack on the French barracks, the nine-story ‘Drakkar’ building, 55 paratroopers from the 1st Parachute Chasseur Regiment and three paratroopers of the 9th Parachute Chasseur Regiment were killed and 15 injured by a second truck bomb. This attack occurred just minutes after the attack on the American Marines. It was France’s single worst military loss since the end of the Algerian War. –Wikipedia.
Beirut Barracks Bombings: Gen Francois Cann: General François Cann, commander of the french troops of the multinational forces answers newsmen as rescuers search for survivors 25 October 1983 in Beirut through the rubble of the -Drakkar- building which was destroyed by a suicide truck bomber overnight, 23 October 1983. Fifty-eight French soldiers and five Lebaneses were killed in the attack. The troops were part of the FMSB, (Beirut security multinational force) that was installed to keep security in the Lebanese capital after the Israeli invasion of 1982. –Getty Images.
» IG: 16-08-15_gwbushusaddictedoil; 17-08-17_exenv-energyslavesparking; 17-08-17_exenv-energyslaves-media.
VP GW Bush: Overpopulation & Terrorism Report
Arguably the most authoritative work on terrorism was the February 1986 Report of the Vice President’s Task Force on Combatting Terrorism, chaired by Vice President George Bush, Sr. Yet no mention of the study has appeared in the press since September 11, 2001. On that day, the George Bush Library archivist, Melissa Walker, pulled it from her files in anticipation of interest by the media. But not until October 29th did she receive her first request. It was from CRPS. This report concludes that the root cause of terrorism is overpopulation. This determination the Vatican no doubt finds highly offensive since all of the solutions to the population problem undermine papal authority. – Population Security: Is Global Overpopulation a National and Global Security Threat?.
Profile of a Terrorist: The motivations of those who engage in terrorism are many and varied, with activities spanning industrial societies to underdeveloped regions. Fully 60 percent of the Third World population is under 20 years of age; half are 15 years or less. These population pressures create a volatile mixture of youthful aspirations that when coupled with economic and political frustrations help form a large pool of potential terrorists. Many terrorists have a deep belief in the justice of their cause. They are tough and vicious and may have little regard for their own lives or those of their victims in attempting to achieve their goals. Others may even be hired assassins.
Terrorism and the Media: Terrorism is a form of propaganda, demanding publicity to be effective. Among the factors cited for the increases in both the number and sensational nature of incidents is the terrorists’ success in achieving wider publicity and influencing a much broader audience. Terrorists see the media’s role in conveying their messages worldwide as essential to achieving their goals. If the violence is spectacular, wide coverage is usually assured. Terrorist acts are newsworthy, and the media see coverage as a professional, competitive responsibility. Some in the media have claimed that intense coverage helps to resolve an incident and that putting the hostages on television may actually save their lives. The other side of this argument is that untimely or inaccurate information released by the media can interfere with resolution of an incident, foreclose options for dealing with it, or unwittingly provide intelligence information to terrorists, which prolongs an incident or endangers lives.
Study the Relationship between Terrorism and the Domestic and International Legal System: International and domestic legal systems are adequate to deal with conventional war and crime. However, on occasion, questions of jurisdiction and authority arise when it comes to terrorism. For example, there are ambiguities concerning the circumstances under which military force is appropriate in dealing with terrorism. This lack of clarity about the international law enforcement relationships and legal systems could limit governments’ power to act quickly and forcefully. The Departments of State and Justice should encourage private and academic study to determine how international law might be used to hasten—rather than hamper—efforts to respond to an act of terrorism.
– Population Security: The Public Report of the VP’s Task Force on Combatting Terrorism.
» Military Gospel: Feb 1986 VP Bush Task Force on Combatting Terrorism.
IG: 17-08-17_milgospel-wh-ghwbushterrorrep; 17-08-17_exenv-energyslavesparking; 17-08-17_exenv-energyslaves-media.
Oklahoma City Bombing – Others Unknown
The Oklahoma City bombing was a domestic terrorist truck bombing on the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in downtown Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, United States on April 19, 1995. Perpetrated by Timothy McVeigh and Terry Nichols, the bombing killed 168 people, injured more than 680 others, and destroyed one-third of the building. The blast destroyed or damaged 324 other buildings within a 16-block radius, shattered glass in 258 nearby buildings, and destroyed or burned 86 cars, causing an estimated $652 million worth of damage. Extensive rescue efforts were undertaken by local, state, federal, and worldwide agencies in the wake of the bombing, and substantial donations were received from across the country. The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) activated eleven of its Urban Search and Rescue Task Forces, consisting of 665 rescue workers who assisted in rescue and recovery operations. The Oklahoma City bombing was the deadliest terrorist attack on American soil until the September 11 attacks six years later, and it still remains the deadliest incident of domestic terrorism in United States history. Within 90 minutes of the explosion, McVeigh was stopped by Oklahoma Highway Patrolman Charlie Hanger for driving without a license plate and arrested for illegal weapons possession. Forensic evidence quickly linked McVeigh and Nichols to the attack; Nichols was arrested, and within days, both were charged. Michael and Lori Fortier were later identified as accomplices. McVeigh, a veteran of the Gulf War and a U.S. militia movement sympathizer, had detonated a Ryder rental truck full of explosives parked in front of the building. His co-conspirator, Nichols, had assisted with the bomb’s preparation. Motivated by his dislike for the U.S. federal government and angry about its handling of the Ruby Ridge incident in 1992 and the Waco siege in 1993, McVeigh timed his attack to coincide with the second anniversary of the deadly fire that ended the siege at the Branch Davidian compound in Waco, Texas. The official investigation, known as “OKBOMB”, saw FBI agents conduct 28,000 interviews, amass 3.5 short tons (3,200 kg) of evidence, and collect nearly one billion pieces of information. The bombers were tried and convicted in 1997. McVeigh was executed by lethal injection on June 11, 2001, and Nichols was sentenced to life in prison in 2004. Michael and Lori Fortier testified against McVeigh and Nichols; Michael was sentenced to 12 years in prison for failing to warn the United States government, and Lori received immunity from prosecution in exchange for her testimony. As a result of the bombing, the U.S. Congress passed the Antiterrorism and Effective Death Penalty Act of 1996, which tightened the standards for habeas corpus in the United States, as well as legislation designed to increase the protection around federal buildings to deter future terrorist attacks. On April 19, 2000, the Oklahoma City National Memorial was dedicated on the site of the Murrah Federal Building, commemorating the victims of the bombing. Annual remembrance services are held at the same time of day as the explosion occurred.
Others Unknown: In Others Unknown, Stephen Jones, Timothy McVeigh’s lawyer in his trial for the 1995 bombing of the Murrah Office Building in Oklahoma City, provides the fullest possible account of the worst act of terrorism in American history. In a complete revision of his 1998 hardcover, Jones tells for the first time the whole story of his investigation of the case, including what he was told by McVeigh and what he learned about others involved in the conspiracy. His account differs significantly from the tale McVeigh is telling as he faces execution for his crimes. In interviews with Buffalo News journalists, reported in their recently released bookAmerican Terrorist(ReganBooks, April 2000), McVeigh claims total responsibility for the bombing, saying “It was my choice and my control to hit that building when it was full.” In Others UnknownJones sets the record straight, saying what he could not say when he first wrote this book, before McVeigh effectively waived attorney-client privilege: that based on what he learned as McVeigh’s counsel, Jones knows that the bombing was a conspiracy, and that McVeigh was not its mastermind. “I’m not trying to say he was innocent. He has exaggerated his guilt to protect others. He played a role, but he was a foot soldier, a mule, not the general,” says Jones. “I know it did not happen the way he tells it in his book.” Jones reports in detail what McVeigh told him as the case progressed; explains why McVeigh did not plead guilty; and shows McVeigh’s real role in the conspiracy and how he obstructed his own defense. This is the definitive historical record of a heinous act of murderous rage; an account indispensable to understanding what happened. And, says PublicAffairs CEO and publisher Peter Osnos: “We think it’s important that Tim McVeigh not be given the final word.” – Amazon.
Others Unknown Mr. Jones talked about his book, Others Unknown: The Oklahoma City Bombing Case and Conspiracy. Stephen Jones was Timothy McVeigh’s lawyer in his trial for the 1995 bombing of the Murrah Office Building in Oklahoma City. The book, published by PublicAffairs, is information that was not presented at the Oklahoma City bombing trial of Timothy McVey. The author argues that to assume the act was merely the work of two “mad bombers” is to ignore the real meaning of the most serious episode of terrorism in American history. After his prepared remarks he answered questions from the audience and signed his book. – CSPAN.
» IG: 17-08-17_exenv-energyslavesparking; 17-08-17_exenv-energyslaves-media.
Timothy McVeigh: Re: Media statements
When given the opportunity to express remorse for his actions, McVeigh instead railed against the media. “They (reporters) use words like speed freak, drug addict, neo-Nazi,” McVeigh told the newspaper. “I can’t really head those off. Do not judge thy neighbor unless you walk a mile in his moccasins.’” – Business Insider: 20 years after the Oklahoma City bombing, Timothy McVeigh remains the only terrorist executed by US.
» IG: 17-08-17_exenv-energyslaves-media.
Media Role in Environment Population Terrorism Connection
Mainstream Access-to-Discourse Editors censorship of non-violent political grievances and problem solving activism facilitate a pressure cooker socio-political reality for their “If it Bleads, It Leads” corporate propaganda profits, in their knowledge application of:
- Overpopulation/Consumption colliding with resource scarcity is one of the main causes of terrorism: “As long as there is some possibility of getting results by political means, the chances that any political group or individual will turn violent are truly radically small, or maybe vanishingly small”;
- “The exposure in the media is what gets people’s attention. People follow what is happening in the news, not what is happening in the courts”;
- “[Editors] abuse of media power, by means of strategies whereby they abuse public discourse/free speech resources; by providing certain parties with preferential and special access to such public discourse, and severely restricting or denying others any access to such public discourse;
- Mainstream media avoid addressing or enquiring into root causes of problems as reported in How and Why Journalists Avoid Population – Environment connection; and censor non-violent root-cause problem solving activism.
Put Simply: Terrorists and their Victims are to the Corporate Media and Political Elite, what Bad Newz Kennels pitbulls Mel and Georgia were to Michael Vick, Purnell Peace, Quanis Phillips and Tony Taylor. When editors deliberately deny problem solving political activists access to public discourse to raise consciousness about the ecological, political, psychological etc socio-political problems in communities that require solving; they create a socio-political pressure cooker environment, where the problems get worse and worse, and the activists are forced to confront the reality that their only access to public discourse problem solving on their issues of concern is: violent terrorism, the more spectacular and brutally violent, the greater the “If It Bleads, It Leads” coverage; and un/fortunately the greater the Corporate Media Profits, and Politicians ability to use such violence for their own agenda’s of greater state tyranny control.
– Norway v Breivik Case: 11-188627 MED-05: 22 April 2012 :: Earth Day: Acquittal or Firing Squad: “If It Bleads, It Leads” Media’s Population-Terrorism Connection [PDF].
» IG: 17-07-22_eop-v-wip-media-04; 17-07-26_eop-v-wip-media-05; 17-08-17_exenv-energyslaves-media.
If it Bleeds it Leads
“For revolutionary groups, the more murderous the deed, the more certain the media coverage.” — Nicholas Partridge, Presenter of documentary, ANC: VIP’s of Violence.
“Media bosses are often holier than thou about the important role the media play in our democracy, arguing that they fulfil a vital function to keep the public informed and to help create active citizens that are empowered to make proper decisions on who to vote for and what to think and believe. Sadly they often do not do their job properly because they want to make fat profits in the short term. Who cares about educating readers to become more intelligent and informed consumers of news and opinion in the long run if one can make a quick buck?.” – Pierre de Vos, Anti-intellectual South Africa deserves the media it has.
“The news – whether printed, online, or broadcast on television or radio – is full of violence. Just pick up any newspaper or tune in to any news program. You’ll learn what horrible acts have occurred worldwide. The saying “If it bleeds, it leads” shows the importance that the news media place on stories that include violence and explains that they lead off their programs with violent stories because they’re shocking and extraordinary. Reporters hope to gain people’s attention because they want more people to read or watch their news program. This means more advertising dollars for them.” — Violence in the News
“The inescapable conclusion is that society secretly wants crime, needs crime, and gains definite satisfactions from the present mishandling of it. We condemn crime; we punish offenders for it; but we need it. The crime and punishment ritual is a part of our lives. We need crimes to wonder at, to enjoy vicariously, to discuss and speculate about, and to publicly deplore. We need criminals to identify ourselves with, to envy secretly, and to punish stoutly. They do for us the forbidden, illegal things we wish to do and, like scapegoats of old, they bear the burdens of our displaced guilt and punishment — “the iniquities of us all”.” — Dr. Karl Menninger, in The Crime of Punishment (p181)
“Delancey Street is an incredible mixture of pure idealism and hard practicality. It is the best and the most successful [rehabilitation] organization I have studied in the world” —Dr. Karl Menninger
According to Mathew Kerbel, the author of If It Bleads, It Leads, a fundamental rule of
television is: “It is a pretend medium.” He refers to how journalists love stock phrases, and
asserts that television news adopted their news reporting formulae from the Jerry Springer
handbook, to titilate their viewers with confrontation and violence; with very little interest in
thoughtful analysis. They prefer brevity, simplicity and shock value to depth, to explaining
complexity and finding sincere resolutions to problems.
According to Noam Chomsky’s Propaganda Model of News, the corporate-owned news
mass communication media — print, radio, television — are businesses subject to commercial
competition for advertising revenue and profit. As such, their distortion (editorial bias) of news reportage — i.e. what types of news, which items, and how they are reported — is
consequence of the profit motive that requires establishing a stable, profitable business;
therefore, news businesses favoring profit over the public interest succeed, while those favoring reportorial accuracy over profits fail, and are relegated to the margins of their markets (low sales and ratings).
» IG: 17-04-16_eop-v-wip-media.
Michael Maher: How and Why Journalists Avoid Population Environment Connection
Recent surveys show that Americans are less concerned about population than they were 25 years ago, and they aren’t connecting environmental degradation to population growth. News coverage is a significant variable affecting public opinion, and how reporters frame a problem frequently signals what is causing the problem. Using a random sample of 150 stories about urban sprawl, endangered species and water shortages, Part I of this study shows that only about one story in 10 framed population growth as a source of the problem. Further, only one story in the entire sample mentioned population stability among the realm of possible solutions. Part II presents the results of interviews with 25 journalists whose stories on local environmental problems omitted the causal role of population growth. It shows that journalists are aware of the controversial nature of the population issue, and prefer to avoid it if possible. Most interviewees said that a national phenomenon like population growth as beyond the scope of what they could write as local reporters.
In How and Why Journalists Avoid the Population-Environment Connection, Prof.
Michael Maher states that How Do Journalists Think?; “offer a cognitive psychology model
that suggests that journalists construct hypotheses in pursuing news stories, but that reporters tend to indulge in a host of causal attribution errors. Among these are the tendency to oversimplify, to prefer anecdotal information over more valid statistical information, and the “fundamental attribution error” —the “tendency to weigh personal causal variables more than situational variables” (p.47). Since population growth is a situational force, this model suggests why journalists might attribute urban sprawl to developers rather than to population growth.
“The shallowness of media coverage has attracted scholarly comment as early as Lippmann
(1922), who pointed out that journalists must deal in stereotypes because of deadline pressures and readers’ preference for simplicity. Many other scholars have commented on the shallow, episodic nature of the news. “The news we are given is not fit for a democracy; it is superficial, narrow, stereotypical, propaganda-laden, of little explanatory value, and not geared for critical debate or citizen action,” Bennett (1988, p. 9) wrote. Linsky (1988) noted, “The event-orientation of news is a particular problem, for it steers coverage away from ideas and context and does nothing to encourage the drawing of connections between stories” (p. 216).
Entman (1989) identified three production biases common to media stories: 1. simplification —audiences prefer the simple to the complex; 2. personalization —individuals cause events rather than institutional, historical or other abstract forces; 3. symbolization — audiences want dramatic action, intriguing personality, and stirring slogans, and the media
provide them. Bennett (1988) offered a similar list of weaknesses in media content: emphasis on people rather than process, and on crisis rather than continuity; isolation of stories from each other, and official assurances of normalcy.
“In sum, many existing theories can explain the consistent tendency by journalists to avoid
mentioning population growth as a source of the problems they cover. Without further evidence, we really cannot tell. Graber has called for more study on the etiology of content: “Why are particular events selected from the large number of events that might be publicized and why are events cast into particular story frames that supply the interpretive background by which the story is judged?” (1989, p. 146).
Dr. Michael Maher concludes his How and Why Journalists Avoid the Population-
Environment Connection study as follows: “As we have seen, both land development
economists and environmental experts acknowledge population growth as a key source of environmental change. But journalists frame environmental causality differently. “Why? Communication theory offers several possibilities. First is the hegemony-theory interpretation: reporters omit any implication that population growth might produce negative effects, in order to purvey the ideology of elites who make money from population growth. As Molotch and Lester (1974) put it, media content can be viewed as reflecting “the practices of those having the power to determine the experience of others” (p. 120). Since real estate, construction and banking interests directly support the media through advertising purchases, this interpretation seems plausible. A number of media critics (e.g., Gandy, 1982; Altschull, 1984; Bennett, 1988) have suggested that media messages reflect the values of powerful political and commercial interests. Burd (1972), Kaniss (1991) and others have pointed out that newspapers have traditionally promoted population growth in their cities through civic boosterism. Molotch (1976) even suggested that cities can best be understood as entities competing for population growth, with the city newspaper as chief cheerleader.
“Certainly most reporters would be incensed at the suggestion that they shade their reporting to placate commercial interests. But Breed’s classic study of social control in the newsroom (1955) showed that news managers’ values are transmissible to journalists through a variety of pressures: salaries, story assignments, layout treatment, editing, and a variety of other strategies that effectively shape news stories in ways acceptable to management.
“Another possible explanation for why journalists omit population growth from their story
frame is simple ignorance of other explanations. Journalists who cover environmental issues
may not be aware of any other possible ways to frame these stories, thus they derive their
framing from other journalists. Journalists frequently read each other’s work and take cues for coverage from other reporters, particularly from the elite media (Reese & Danielian, 1989).
Perhaps the pervasive predictability of the story frames examined in Part I is another example of intermedia influence. On the other hand, it seems difficult to believe that journalists could be ignorant of the role population growth plays in environmental issues, because media coverage frequently ties population growth to housing starts and business expansion. Furthermore, “Why” is one of the five “W’s” taught in every Journalism 101 course. A public affairs reporting textbook, Interpreting Public Issues (Griffin, Molen, Schoenfeld, & Scotton, 1991), admonishes journalists: “A common journalistic mistake is simply to cover events—real or staged—and ignore underlying issues” (p. 320). The book identified population trends as one of the “big trouble spots,” and listed world population as the first of its “forefront issues in the ’90s” (p. 320). Hence, we cannot say that reporting basic causality is beyond the role that journalists ascribe for themselves. Indeed a panel at the 1994 Society of Environmental Journalists discussed “Covering Population as a Local Story” (Wheeler, 1994).
But ignorance remains a possible reason, for not all reporters have training in environmental issues. “A third possible explanation comes from the “spiral of silence” theory by German scholar Elisabeth Noelle-Neumann (1984): “The fear of isolation seems to be the force that sets the spiral of silence in motion. To run with the pack is a relatively happy state of affairs; but if you can’t, because you won’t share publicly in what seems to be a universally acclaimed conviction, you can at least remain silent, as a second choice, so that others can put up with you. “According to Noelle-Neumann, “the media influence the individual perception of what can be said or done without danger of isolation”. Media coverage legitimates a given perspective. Lack of media coverage—omitting a perspective consistently from media stories—makes the expression of that perspective socially dangerous. Noelle-Neumann also suggested that the media serve an articulation function: “The media provide people with the words and phrases they can use to defend a point of view. If people find no current, frequently repeated expressions for their point of view, they lapse into silence; they become effectively mute”.
» Minnesotans for Sustainability: How and Why Journalists Avoid the Population Environment Connection. [archive.is/Syl4O]
» IG: 17-04-16_eop-v-wip-media.
EoP v WiP Media/Law:
Ecology of Peace Media — like EoP law, religion, charity, psychology, academia, etc — is founded upon EoP Radical Honoursty Factual Reality; providing EoP scientific and cultural law advocacy and information on how to cooperate to shut down the WiP Ponzi profiteering of resource conflict and misery economy, by turning off the tap; — i.e. the breeding / consumption above ecological carrying capacity limits — causes of — racial, religious, economic, ideological, political, psychological, academic, media, military, etc — resource conflict and war; byimplementing an EoP international law social contract that (a) requires all citizens of all races, religions, nations, to breed and consume below ecological carrying capacity limits; or behumanely eliminated from the planetary genepool; (b) nationalizes all property and provides allresponsible freedom oath citizens a property ration to enable their shelter and survival self-sufficiency to enable the rebuilding of a relocalized low-tech organic agrarian sustainable future. [See: Michael Ruppert: Collapse; Community Solution: The Power of Community: How Cuba Survived Peak Oil; Thompkins Conservation: The Next Economy]
Masonic War is Peace media — like WiP law, religion, charity, psychology, academia, etc — consciously or unconsciously ignores or avoids educating their readers, customers, clients, etc of the — procreation and consumption above ecological carrying capacity limits; enabled by the WiP right to procreate and consume above ecological carrying capacity limits clauses of international law — root causes of all — racial, religious, economic, ideological, political, psychological, academic, media, military, etc — resource conflict; enabling them to socio-politically, economically, etc profit from the racial, religious and class resource war conflict misery, resulting from overpopulation/consumption colliding with finite resources. See also: EoP Summary of WiP History.
» EoP v WiP NWO Neg: EoP v WiP Media / EoP v WiP Law.
» IG: 17-05-08_eop-v-wip-law; 17-05-13_eop-v-wip-lawpsych; 17-07-26_eop-v-wip-media-05.