By Catherine Austin Fitts
In our 2018 Annual Wrap Up – The Real Game of Missing Money, I included a personal history to help explain why I am so confident that the excuses used to justify and cover up the missing money are bogus. This history described my experiences dealing with missing money and financial fraud in the U.S. federal government:
C. Austin Fitts, Assistant Housing Secretary, conferring with assistants during a break in her testimony before a Senate subcommittee, 1989. (The New York Times/Andrea Mohin)
Missing Money: A Personal History: 1989-2019
In my outline, the last section was going to be a description of the tactics used to slow me down or kill me—both literally and figuratively—in the process. As I finished the 2018 Annual Wrap Up, I concluded that it would be better to record and publish this material as a separate audio.
This series is my download about the tactics I have encountered personally or have observed at close hand. I have experienced a wide spectrum of covert operations, information and economic warfare, and dirty tricks with and from both governmental and private parties. Telling stories is a great way to communicate this experience; however, because stories expand the time necessary to convey the information, I will publish this material in several parts.
Here is my outline for the full series:
II. Solari Report Resources
III. Control System Goals
IV. Tactics by Areas
A. Faith, Hope, & Love
D. Mind Control
F. Media (including Disinformation)
G. Control Files
H. Personnel Benefits
L. Culture & Consumerism
N. Covert Operations & Crime
O. Targeting of Children
P. The Beatdowns: Company, Neighborhood, Cohort
V. Hard Times
– My list of the personal worst
VI. Helpful Strategies
VII. Closing Thoughts
In Parts I and II, I covered I-III and the first four items in Part IV: Faith, Hope, & Love; Health; Communication/Surveillance; and Mind Control.
This week in Part III, I will cover Brand/Social Prestige and Media.
Movies often describe the role played by society and the media in framing our understanding of the world and our view of events and of each other. This week in Let’s Go to the Movies, I revisit one of my favorites: The Worricker Trilogy. (See my review here.) The Trilogy is a series of three movies produced by Sir David Hare for the BBC: Page Eight, Turks & Caicos, and Salting the Battlefield.
Describing corruption in winning support for and building a global network of CIA rendition centers, The Worricker Trilogy demonstrates the intimate dance between intelligence, media, and geopolitics and the manner in which debate, competition, and collaboration within the Anglo-American establishment craft an official reality.
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