Corbett Report Radio 001 – Outrage and Conviction

by | Nov 1, 2011 | Radio | 3 comments

On the first-ever edition of Corbett Report Radio, James Corbett introduces himself and his work, including the formula that motivates him to keep going: outrage and conviction. We also take calls from around the world and read through a “Halloween editorial” from Sibel Edmonds.

Articles Cited

U.S. halts UNESCO funding over Palestinian vote
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Halloween for the Children of the Nations of Mighty Oil
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  1. You have been calling out scamdemics (eg the fraudulent/ineffective “Swine flu” vaccines you mentioned in this episode) for well over a decade! Talk about conviction! : )

    I love that thoughtful shoutout you did for Media Monarchy near the end.

    Thanks for your courage to ask the hard questions and thanks for all your hard work in getting people thinking outside the box for all these years.

    I have no doubt that your broadcasts shining a light on things like the corruption of big pharma have saved many lives at this late date.

    • Oh and here is what our benevolent friends at UNESCO have been up to more recently:

      From the document linked above:

      “48. Misinformation is not a new phenomenon, but it has gained momentum in the context of the COVID-19 pandemic, generating an infodemic(misinformation pandemic), which includes false information such as conspiracy theories and scientifically unproven claims about diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of the COVID-19 (Bin Naeem &Kamel Boulos, 2021). The infodemic that accompanied the COVID-19 pandemic made it difficult to identify the correct information and implement effective measures to prevent the spread of the virus, being considered by the WHO a “global challenge for public health” (W.H.O., 2020).

      49. The infodemic has had a variable evolution in different stages of the pandemic. Thus, unreliable information preceded an increase in the incidence of the COVID-19 infection, exposing many people around the world to falsehoods, but as the spread of the infection progressed, people graduallybegan to pay attention to more credible sources, thus limiting the impact of the infodemic(Gallotti et al., 2020). The infodemic risk has been variable in different countries, regardless of the level of socio-economic development (Gallotti et al., 2020),and its impact was also variable in different population groups. Thus, older adults preferred traditional media and information provided by the government and general practitioners as sources of information, which protected them to some extent from onlinemisinformation (Choudrie et al., 2021).”

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