Comments: Poor Black People: Why Do They Incriminate Themselves on Videotape So Often?

C.I.A. contractor incriminates themself:

Yes, my Dear, here is a summary about worldwide C.I.A. university espionage!

"University Spy - A True Story"

The C.I.A.’s covert action arm has ended up as America‘s extra-curricular Education Ministry and universities around the world have little recourse!

Behavioral science teaches that small changes in a heterosexual man’s sex-life can have large and unsavory effects on keeping horrific secrets!

These all-out investigative interviews will plunge you, the reader, into the murk of the abnormal psychology and mind boggling career of W. B. Paterson from hell-bent taxi driver to hysterical C.I.A. Chief-of-university-spies!

Malicious Chief W. B. Paterson is the inheritor of American multi-billion dollar conglomerate Paterson Inc., a globally operating university supplier which doubles as a C.I.A. espionage contractor. Never, ever trust an American!

This emotional zeitgeist-book is scripted on man-to-man pillow interviews with the coarse Chief Walt Blair Paterson, a source of untreated and disease-laden sewer language and behavior, stranger than fiction. The fat-cat attacks academics with racial and religious hate-speech as if suffering from multiple mental illnesses!

Not even my diplomatic skills were able to put an end to his temper tantrums. Let‘s go for an audio-visit to one of the Chief’s great moments - and I promise he never used more lofty cross-references: “University people are late-term abortions who crawl out of classrooms“, he screamed with all the subtleties of a rhino!

As is becoming for an objective reporter, I use the method of dramatizing and narrating each authentic quotation from the Chief, reflecting the ugly history of Paterson Inc. and America - the Can't Do Nation!

The disgusting behind-the-scenes tales are based on ‘embedded’ rent-boy reporting at its best, serving up from the bedside the whole truth about the C.I.A.’s university espionage brigades. It’s scary, very scary!

The unvarnished truth was spilled while the Chief wobbled back and forward like a drunken tip-over doll - his insufferable lips loosened by gallons of whisky!

The juicy revelations of the Chief going anal are off the record; Walt Blair Paterson’s real name, gonzo company, position and location were changed and rendered anonymous - to protect my ’deep-throat’ for legal reasons!

Paranoid and violent U.S. university espionage is closely related to institutional brutality. Haunting American abuse of power has reached a critical mass and is the central theme of this book. Will it come to the point that battered students call for ’social unrest’ at beleaguered universities in opposition to the academic waterboarding by Paterson Inc.?

Every Paterson Inc. product sold at universities bears the chill of a torture whip on the back of a kidnapped victim in a secret C.I.A. jail anywhere around the world. Saddam‘s torture chambers were multiplied, put are under new U.S. management and staffed with perverted, sex-starved male and female Americans!

C.I.A. espionage contractors such as Paterson Inc. are NOT SUBJECT to the Freedom of Information Act!

An obscure law allows the C.I.A. to block all congressional and public inquiries into the secret files, the budget, the number of agents and the entire power structure of the Pater$on Shadow Company, the recipient of vast amounts of U.S. government money!

Who are the Chief’s unpredictable Washington masters? Their names read probably like a Who is Who of instable American corporate and political power. The world’s biggest borrower is busy scrounging around the world for more billions of dollars and cannot get above water!

Who are the shameless American ’scholars’ and at which benighted U.S. universities do they work, these dim-wits who helped dreadful C.I.A. & Paterson to conceptualize the hellish ‘intellectual’ framework for global university espionage?

If the burly men from beastly Paterson Inc. tilted the global academic playing field in favor of U.S. scientists, and if this helps explain America’s unparalleled share of Nobel prices during that curiously energetic U.S. ’research’ period of the past five decades, synchronized with the C.I.A.’s university espionage history, then so be it!

All this I took in like a spy, interrupted only by the emasculated Chief’s demonstrations of affection and while his hands fondled among my pants!

This compelling study shows Paterson Inc. is unfit as a university supplier! America’s university espionage is on trial. The undeclared U.S. doctrine of large-scale targeted research theft has to be stopped with a cool ’nyet’!

As a spot of shit the ugly bedside interviews with the talkative Chief are positioned to hit the proverbial fan to spread his vulgar whispers fast and far!

Yours, Truly
Dr. H.R. Goetting

Posted by Dr. H.R. Goetting at February 4, 2010 09:35 AM


Posted by N E at February 4, 2010 02:40 PM

Bravo. Home run.

Posted by Batocchio at February 4, 2010 03:47 PM

To be clear, my 'huh?' was to the first comment. I agree with the 'bravo' for the post.

Posted by N E at February 4, 2010 03:52 PM

there's this too:

but it is anecdotal and rather a rare low point for mondoweiss.

Posted by Jenny at February 4, 2010 09:04 PM

Jenny, I actually don't have any quarrel with that MondoWeiss post. I don't know enough to say whether it's accurate or not, but I can believe that it is. But the larger point, as I said, is that any violence, corruption, etc. on Aristide's part is barely visible when looked at in context. That doesn't mean anyone shouldn't be angry about it, but honest people will direct their anger in proportion to the size of the crimes. Dishonest people will seize upon the mote in the eye of the less powerful.

Posted by Jonathan Schwarz at February 4, 2010 10:18 PM

Jon, the way I try to respond to that sort of position is that sure, I'm angry because one person was (allegedly) necklaced in Haiti by fans of Aristide; but then I'm a thousand, ten thousand times angrier about the thousands of people who were tortured and killed by Haitian forces trained, armed, and paid by the United States. Or yes, I'm angry because Gazans killed a dozen Israelis with missiles -- but a hundred times angrier that Israeli forces, supported by the US, killed 1200 Gazans. Or yes, I mourn the 55,000 American invaders killed by the Vietnamese, but how much more do I mourn the 2 to three million Vietnamese killed by the American invaders.

When you look at it this way, the question becomes why those angry at the barbarism of Aristide / Gazans / Vietnamese aren't angry about the far greater numbers of victims of the US and its cronies / clients. Because not only are they not angrier about the vastly greater scale of US axis violence, they're quite calm about it. They shrug it off, deny it, defend it. Which then brings up the King / Chomsky dictum that Americans should pay attention first to the crimes of their own government, not to those of our official enemies, because we're in a position to do something about our government. (This dictum is, of course, merely a smear by CIA elements who hate JFK.)

Posted by Duncan at February 5, 2010 10:17 AM

This is digressing a bit but here is an excellent report.....
"Relief, Occupations and the Haiti Crisis"
February, 05 2010 By Justin Podur
Justin Podur visited Haiti in 2005 to study the UN occupation and the government after the 2004 coup. This is a recording of a public event that took place in Toronto on February 2, 2010 at the Centre for Social Justice.

and continued below.....

Posted by Rupa Shah at February 5, 2010 11:54 AM

conitnued from above.......

An excellent article by Johann Hari describing how a vigilant International Community fought off IMF plans.

"There's real hope from Haiti and it's not what you expect"
Friday, 5 February 2010

Posted by Rupa Shah at February 5, 2010 12:03 PM

Hari: that's nice Rupah now if only facebook groups could actually cancel the debt of the many other african countries. To wit:

As for rights of Haiti, there were some abuses during Aristide's two terms:

But they don't necessairly blame him for it

Posted by Jenny at February 5, 2010 05:02 PM

There's also this which highlights some violence of the lavalas groups but explains Aristide didn't have that much power:

Posted by Jenny at February 5, 2010 05:11 PM

Focusing on the minor misdeeds of someone else while ignoring one's own bigger misdeeds is bad morality and hypocrisy. When self-interest is the cause of the hypocrisy, the protest against the minor sins of "the other" is a fraud that likely conceals corruption. That's what is wrong with the attacks on Aristide, which I have now said almost as well as JS using five times as many words. That's what we get so consistently from our corporate and quasi-corporate(NPR) media--bad morality, hypocrisy, fraud, and the concealment of corruption.

Duncan is exactly right that MLK knew that the Bible teaches that each of us should not focus on the speck in our neighbor's eye while ignoring the log in our own eye. This also sounds like the Schwarzian position, and maybe it's Chomsky's too, though I didn't know he had made it his own dictum. There is probably a source for this "dictum" predating Jesus, but it goes back at least that far. It is Christianity 101, as I recall, though it has been a long time since I helped my beloved Mother teach Sunday school out there on the frozen plains where everyone is above average. It was at that time definitely part of the Methodist curriculum, along with Jesus Loves You and the Golden Rule. I think we should all live by this dictum, whether we're Christians or Chomskyians or Somethingelsians, which is my current creed. It's very basic morality.

This doesn't have much to do with the CIA, as far as I know, but don't underestimate the CIA. The evils around us that incite so much justifiable anger owe a great debt to Langley and its many intel cousins, even if people don't realize it because the specialty of intelligence agencies is concealment and deception, and, in some instances, because people seem hostile to knowing. That's probably the work of the intel agencies too, because they are pretty good at convincing people that it's better not to know. Instead of trying to know and understand things, people just try to be witty, like Jon Stewart. God Bless Jon Stewart, because I love him, but he's a comedian. Humor won't save us, even if it does make our suffering bearable.

As for whose interests the intel agencies are protecting, don't be fooled by terrorism talk. They serve Wall Street and always have, and their devotion is more complete than ever. They try less and less to mask where their true loyalties lie, because they no longer need to mask as much as they once did. Ask yourself why. Or ask Duncan.

Posted by N E at February 5, 2010 06:23 PM

Duncan, since you mention Martin Luther King, if you want to know how he came to oppose the Vietnam War, here is a speech by his good friend William Pepper, who contributed to causing Dr. King to speak out against the Vietnam War by showing him photographs of Vietnamese children injured and killed by napalm and white phosporous. (That is mentioned in the speech.) Mr. Pepper has subsequently represented the King family, and also James Earl Ray. That may seem strange to you, if you don't know what has been learned in recent decades about the assassination of Dr. King, thanks to Mr. Pepper. (If anyone doesn't know that the King family, represented by Mr. Pepper, believes James Earl Ray to be innocent, and that Pepper has actually proved it in a civil suit in which he represented the King family, you may thank your corporate media.)

This is an unusually good speech and will tell you what intelligence agencies actually exist to do, and what they can do. Listen and learn. The speech was made in 2006, alas, as a keynote speech to those whacky "Truthers," but Pepper speaks mostly about his own experiences with Dr. King and on behalf of the King family, as well as about American history generally. He doesn't profess to know much about 9/11, though he does spend a few minutes on his own thoughts.

What every person knows is up to him or her. Not knowing is a choice, conscious or not.

Posted by N E at February 6, 2010 02:30 PM

N E:

which I have now said almost as well as JS using five times as many words.

You're so ungodly modest, N E.

maybe it's Chomsky's too, though I didn't know he had made it his own dictum.

I thought you had read like oodles of Chomsky's books? If you had, you could hardly be surprised by this; he says it repeatedly.

Posted by Duncan at February 6, 2010 06:12 PM

Duncan (and all MLK fans)

I haven't tried to memorize Chomsky, but I didn't say that his view surprised me; I said it is a common-sense view. But you certainly might do better on a Chomsky quiz than I would. I haven't read him much lately.

But anybody who thinks highly of Martin Luther King, including you, should care what William Pepper has to say. He was King's friend, is the King family's lawyer, and knows a great deal of important things about King, his views, and his assassination. In fact, he knows more than ANYONE about those things. People who talk about King without considering what William Pepper has to say haven't done any work, and it's no tribute to King to pretend to honor his views while ignoring his good friend and confidant and acting contrary to what King would certainly have wanted.

Posted by N E at February 6, 2010 08:24 PM