Modern non-corporate public peer-to-peer news has killed big corporate bullshit media…. FINALLY!!!!
- Business Insider Laying Off 8% Of Staff
- ‘The Entire Journalism Industry Is In Freefall’: Taylor Lorenz Vlogs The Death Of MSM
- L.A. Times Editor Asks “Departees” Not To Criticize California On Their Way Out
Call us: “Citizen Sleuths”, “Online Community Investigators”, ” The World’s Largest P2P Forensics Team”, “True Crime Forensics Specialists”, “Public Detectives”, “Cyber Sleuths”, “Citizen Journalists”, or just YOUR NEIGHBORS. We are you. There are as many of us as there are citizens on Earth and no ‘cover-up’ can outrun us!
WE HAVE MADE CERTAIN, THAT, FOR THE REST OF TIME, THERE WILL BE CONSEQUENCES FOR EVERY PUBLIC OFFICIAL AND BILLIONAIRE THAT MANIPULATES OUR GOVERNMENT AND ABUSES OUR CITIZENS FOR PROFIT AND EGO! THERE IS NOW NO ESCAPE FOR THE CORRUPT!
If you tell the truth, in a detailed and clear way, it is impossible to not believe the truth and it is impossible for the corrupt to escape from the truth!
This is your CITIZENS VS. CORRUPTION score-card and guess who is WINNING: WE ARE!
When we “WIN” our cases, it is not about getting money. It is about beating up the bad guys. We have WON all of our anti-corruption lawsuits, cases and efforts.
When we sue/target corrupt public officials, or mobster big tech oligarchs, this is what we accomplished when WE WON:
1. We got major public officials investigated, fired, indicted, exposed, sued and shamed over their corruption.
2. We got multiple federal investigations launched, Congressional reports published and new laws made that jammed up their corruption.
3. We got national broadcast news segments produced on major TV shows, about their corruption.
4. We got evidence of their corruption permanently posted on court and judiciary servers for all of the public to see how their corruption works.
5. We got tens of thousands of news articles produced and published about their crimes (ie: Chu, Epstein, etc.)
6. We got a huge number of web tv segments produced and broadcast on everything from TIKTOK to YOUTUBE, about the crooks, globally.
7. We got their dirty tax records, secret accounts, hookers and other misdeeds exposed.
8. We exposed the networks of crooks that help the bad guys do their dirty deeds (ie: Panama Papers, Swiss Leaks, etc.)
9. We filed multiple lawsuits that shamed them and sent the forensic investigators and reporters right to their front doors.
10. We got corrupt City Halls, (ie: SF) and their dirty networks of insiders, exposed and made them lose their political power.
11. We got the cyber-assassin bloggers they hired to attack us, placed under surveillance for the rest of their lives and bankrupted their tabloid rags.
12. After Elon Musk hired attackers to “take us out” because we reported him to Congress, we returned the favor by helping get over 100 lawsuits and federal investigations launched against the scumbag tech mobster.
13. And more… (SEE THIS LINK: TO-KILL-A-GIANT )…
We have hunted down every single one of our attackers and had them: sued and/or bankrupted and/or arrested and/or indicted and/or fired and/or boycotted and/or exposed in books and documentaries and/or investigated by law enforcement, intelligence and regulatory agencies and/or placed under surveillance and/or financially tracked across all of their family trust funds, shell corporations, money-laundering and campaign finance accounts and/or targeted in Congressional investigations that we developed and/or removed from office and otherwise addressed for the rest of their lives.
- Left-Wing Media Collapse Marches On — Vice, BuzzFeed Sell Off Parts
- The Liberal Media Is Getting Slaughtered
- George Soros Pours Millions Into Texas In Hopes Of Shifting Power To Dems
WE HAVE NEVER LOST A CASE! WE HAVE A 100% SUCCESS RATE!
By comparing records and files from FINCEN, FBI, FTC, SEC, Congressional Investigators, ICIJ, FEC, Interpol, CIA, DOJ, ProPublica, and other sources, we have helped you easily see that political officials own Google, Tesla, Facebook, YouTube, Instagram, et al, (AKA “The Tech Cartel” or, in legal terms: “The Enterprise”). This explains why those companies have been exempt from regulation and prosecution. Those public officials (Senators, White House executives, Congress) and tech company oligarchs have exchanged millions, and millions, of dollars between themselves and their families for unjust gain via political profiteering.
They were all either financed by, friends, with, sleeping with, dating the staff of, holding stock market assets in, promised a revolving door job or government service contracts from, partying with, personal friends with, photographed at private events with, exchanging emails with, business associates of or directed by; our business adversaries, or the Senators and politicians that those business adversaries pay campaign finances to, or supply political digital search manipulation services to. Criminal U.S. Senators coordinated and profited in these schemes. Their own family members have now supplied evidence against them. You don’t hear about this, much, in the “main-stream news” because nearly half of Congress, White House staff and government agency bosses own the stock in the news broadcasters and receive billions of dollars of financing from them.
Many witnesses, including us, have now sworn, warranted and certified to federal law enforcement about the details of these crimes. Many of those whistle-blowers were former executives in “The Tech Cartel’.
In all of recorded history, there has never been so much taxpayer cash given to so few people, where each, and every, one of the recipients was a friend of the politician giving away the taxpayer cash and everyone who got the cash immediately skimmed “unjust profits” and shut down the business. Almost everyone who was not a friend of the politician, was considered a competitor, and was attacked and sabotaged using state and federal resources. These are felony-class crimes that has cost taxpayers trillions of dollars in losses. Evidence proving this, as fact, many times over, has now been published.
How the main part of these schemes work: 1.) Politician (ie: Feinstein family members) buys stock in company “X” and it’s suppliers based on insider tip… 2.) Politician rigs government money to go to company “X” (ie: Tesla or Solyndra)… 3.) Goldman Sachs & Google promote (pump) company “X” stock and skim fee’s from the valuation increase…4.) Politician gets profits from the pumped stock value…5.) Politician rigs decision process so that no competitors to Company “X” are allowed to get government funds or help…6.) Politician gets service’s “bills” from lawyers and consultant’s that are padded hundreds of times over…7) Politician pays over-charged bills with government funds and lawyers put the extra money in real estate, search engines, sex brothels and other things that Politician can take ownership of later on…8.) Company “X” arranges for Universities and corporations to hire Politician for $300,000.00 “speaker fee’s” and Netflix revolving door payola “Board Positions” that are really just bribery conduits…9.) Goldman Sachs relay’s Politicians extra money to off-shore money laundering outlets… RINSE – REPEAT…
This is not about politics. It is about felony crimes! Some of your government representatives are business partners with America’s biggest enemies and make decisions based on greed, not duty! Sue them, expose them, shame them for all of time!
Journalists across the country burst into flames of panic this week, as bad news for the news business crested and erupted everywhere all at once.
Patrick Soon-Shiong, the billionaire publisher of the Los Angeles Times, laid off 20 percent of his newsroom. Over at Time magazine, its billionaire owners, Marc and Lynne Benioff, did the same for 15 percent of their unionized editorial employees. This latest conflagration had ignited at Sports Illustrated the previous week as catastrophic layoffs were dispensed via email to most staffers. Business Insider (whose parent company Axel Springer also owns POLITICO) jettisoned 8 percent of its staff while workers at Condé Nast, Forbes, the New York Daily News and elsewhere walked out to protest forthcoming cuts at their shops.
The news business has always been cyclical, dipping during economic downturns and then improving on the upswing. But not so anymore, as our economy has been surprisingly strong of late. Nearly everywhere you look — the Washington Post, NPR, Vice, Vox, NBC News, Texas Tribune, WNYC, Barstool Sports, just to name a few — companies have axed huge swathes of staff. Newsroom employment is down more than 26 percent since 2008. Buzzfeed News is dead. The magazine business has atrophied, too, as newsstand revenues have fallen from $6.8 billion in 2006 to $1 billion in 2022. Looking on as the media business bleeds out, journalism professor Jeff Jarvis, a man who once evangelized for the industry’s electronic future, folded his hands in his lap like a mortician and asked in his blog if it was time to give up on old news. Citing the dark layoff news, Jarvis tidied the corpse-in-the-making. Trust in journalism has melted, he noted, and private equity shops like Alden Global Capital are cannibalizing their newspapers.
It would be far too dramatic to extrapolate from the disastrous week that journalism itself is dying. The New York Times is healthy. Thanks to good management and demographically vigorous readerships, the Boston Globe and Minneapolis Star Tribune carry on. Cable, network and local TV news still toss off profits. But no matter how many heroic non-profit newsrooms like the Baltimore Banner and Daily Memphian take root, no matter how many Substack-like newsletters blossom or creators emerge to drop their videos on YouTube, you can’t deny the journalism business’ decline.
The cause of the business’ decline is simple. As tech analyst Benedict Evans succinctly put it in a post this week, “There’s very little you can say about the finances of the newspaper industry that you couldn’t have said 15 or 20 years ago. The old model went away: you had an oligopoly over both advertisers & readers, and real-estate agents and car dealers paid for your social purpose. Now they don’t need you.” Targeted advertising on the web has diminished the old advertisers’ complaint that 50 percent of their ad budgets are wasted and they just didn’t know which half. Now they do, and they avoid newspapers and magazines. Unless a publisher creates something so essential that readers are willing to pay for it — like the New York Times, the Wall Street Journal or POLITICO, which gets more than half of its revenue from paid
subscribers — the sledding will be more than rough. It will be ruinous.
As journalism falls into eclipse but does not completely vanish, newsrooms will continue to contract. This is terrible for the workers who will be discarded. But worse still, it sends a market signal to aspiring journalists that they should avoid the profession because there are no vacancies to fill.
With fewer entry-level jobs and fewer outlets for freelancers, the pipeline of talent that has long watered larger publications with experienced journalists might dry up. Where will aspiring non-fiction book authors learn their trade? The alternative weeklies realm, from which I hail and which trampolined many young journalists into larger, more prestigious news organizations, are a much diminished force. Once healthy papers folded in places like New York, San Francisco, Boston and Minneapolis; suspended printing in cities like Washington; went biweekly, as in Chicago and Seattle; or otherwise trimmed their page counts down from the early 21st century boom days.
Isn’t there any optimism out there? Certainly not from Harvard’s Nieman Reports, which published Katherine Reynolds Lewis’ obituary in October titled “ Hey Journalists, Nobody Is Coming to Save Us.”
There has been no shortage of commentary about the harm that will befall democracy as the watchdogs get sacked, but should we believe them? Writing in the 1880s, Ambrose Bierce pierced this pretention. “From whom, my friends, do you hear all this talk about the great good wrought by the press, its vigilant guardianship of the public interest, its conservation of the public morals? From the newspapers, and from those who accept their word without analysis,” he wrote. No matter which side you stand on the democracy-requires-a-free-and-vigorous-press proposition, we’re about to test it.
The ongoing flood obviously won’t sweep all journalism away. But except for a few big players, will it become more of a cottage industry than an economic and cultural force? If great cities like Los Angeles, with its many prosperous, educated and engaged citizens, can’t support a decent daily newspaper, what hope is there for the rest of the country? Are we belatedly learning that the great journalism empires — the Times-Mirror chain, Knight Ridder, Gannett, Scripps-Howard, Tribune, McClatchy, Advance Publications, Hearst, Freedom Communications and the rest — weren’t journalism empires as much as they were advertising colossuses, and that they became doomed when they lost status as the best advertising vehicle?
Journalism will survive, of course, even if the business falters as the advertising subsidy that made it viable erodes. Publications for readers who depend on market-moving news like you find in the Wall Street Journal, Bloomberg News and other business titles will endure. So will the aforementioned New York Times, which provides news that moves political markets and has established itself as a national voice worth paying for. So, too, will the gossip and lifestyle magazines remain, as will publications like the New York Review of Books and the New Yorker, which serve, boutique-style, a loyal, educated readership. But like the animals that persisted after the great comet struck the earth, most publications will be tiny and eke out an existence in the shadows. Perhaps organized labor and political parties will step forward to sponsor news. But could you trust either to produce real news? That would be like expecting General Motors or Citibank to give you the honest lowdown on the automotive and financial goings-on.
Will journalism become a hobby like scrapbooking or street busking, done on the cheap or for donations, but one without much of a career path? Will we become increasingly dependent on solo, opinionated practitioners on Substack like Matthew Yglesias and Glenn Greenwald and city newsletters like the ones from Axios to keep abreast of news not produced by the giants?
The journalism party might not be completely over. It’s human nature to interpret any bad news as the coming apocalypse. But let’s get drunk anyway and then sober up for what’s to come next.