October 18, 2009
Get ready, TV viewers, for the mass media onslaught prepared for you by the social engineers.
As reported by Big Hollywood’s John Nolte yesterday, the long-expected mind control offensive will take full effect from October 19 to 25. Over 60 network television shows will “spotlight the power and personal benefits of service.”
“All roads”, Nolte writes, “funnel into one place: online volunteer portals, including Serve.gov, where if you plug in “health care” all kinds of Planned Parenthood openings pop up along with a video dispelling those ugly “myths” knocking ObamaCare.”
It comes as no surprise that the offensive is especially directed at programs that enjoy the highest ratings in the country. Listed by initiator, the Entertainment Industry Foundation (EIF), as ‘Campaign Elements’ for the coming mass media offensive are: “to ‘organically’ create and produce as many stories as possible about service and volunteerism and connect them in the plots of network dramas, comedies and reality shows.”
“Ideally”, states the EIF press release, “storylines will touch on one or more of the key issues that have outlined as the country’s priorities for services:
• Education and children
• Health and well being
• Environmental conservation and reduced energy consumption
• Economic development and financial security
• Support for military families
“By connecting characters and storylines to broad themes around service and/or providing messaging through the casts, a picture will be painted of what service and volunteering can look like today, and inspire viewers.”
These mass mind control tactics do not fall out of the clear blue sky. The scientific arm of the New World Order, Unesco, has engaged their ‘target audiences’ with the very same tactics in the course of the last decades, describing the exact same ‘key issues’ mentioned above. So confident are they that they actually published a playbook on how to ‘integrate’ family planning messages into existing media formats, especially programs favoured by the general public.
In the 1973 document for Unesco called “Mass Media, Family Planning and Development: Country Case Studies on Media Strategy” the authors advise the creation of a “family planning communication resource unit” for every UN-member state (this includes the United States), coordinating media strategies in such a way as to effectively embed family planning and planned parenthood messages in the bloodstream of mass media. Just like the current initiative by the EIF, Unesco figured that the most effective way to get the message across is to weave the message subtly into TV drama plots, feature films and other available instruments of propaganda (including TV personalities):
“Personality shows”, the 1973 report mentions, “can be useful in the reinforcement phase. (…) A well known personality who demonstrates an interest in family planning, or remarks on the success of the campaign, can often add credibility to the family planning message. (…) Jingles and spot announcements, jokes and quick comments, can be included in the programmes, which will then have the effect of keeping the subject of family planning firmly in mind.”
Just like the offensive planned by the EIF, the Unesco people realised the ideal platform to parade their messages on is primetime television, when the audiences are most massively and passively present:
“Advertising on television will be in the evenings, between popular programmes, when a broader audience (both male and female) is expected.”
“The commercials can be played into record request programmes, women’s programmes, at programme junctions, before and after news breaks, popular serials and plays. The message should be simple, sympathetic, catchy.”
Feature films are considered perhaps to be the most effective tools in conveying the message to unsuspecting audiences:
“(…) There are two ways in which the family planning message can be included in feature films. The first is for the family organization to commission a film specifically for the campaign. (…) if it is to be successful, well known and popular actors must be chosen, and the scripting and direction has to be professionally executed. Another method is for the family planning theme to be introduced into feature films which are already planned and prepared by local commercial production companies. In this case, the family planning organizers must be aware of the possible ways in which the theme can be subtly incorporated, as producers are not likely to respond to a suggestion which involves the total re-thinking of the plot. (…) Suitable opportunities can be found in love stories, in stories based on conflicts between men and women (…).”
In a 1994 United Nations conference called “Family Planning Communications Strategies Examined”, the participants marvelled at the success they had in third world countries, embedding population reduction messages into fictional formats:
“The meeting featured case studies and presentations by communication practitioners and covered a wide range of subjects, such as: the use of folk tradition and drama to organize community action in Egypt; the use of micro-communications to encourage acceptance of family planning in the Philippines; the use of traditional and modern media in Ghana; and the use of songs to propagate family planning messages in Latin America. The success in India and Mexico of radio and television soap operas and films on family planning subjects was also discussed.”
After the ‘success’ the eugenicists had in the developing countries around the world in the last decades, convincing people to cut down on the number of children to ‘save the planet’, the same strategies are now being implemented in the developed world. It is obvious that the Entertainment Industry Foundation has now been designated as the “family planning communication resource unit” within the U.S., dedicated to put a spell on the population for the globalists and their age-old plan of reducing the world’s population.