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This topic is for all general discussion regarding the current COVID-19 pandemic. There are of course numerous other related topics for discussing specific aspects of this pandemic in more detail. And there are other parts of this forum for more 'off-topic' discussions.

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4 hours ago, wideawake said:

Sorry if this here has been posted already but here it goes... 

 

https://awarriorcalls.com/

Tonight @ 9 pm Eastern time (Canada) Chris James will have a webminar (You can watch it by registering at the bottom of the page) and according to him, he will reveal what is to come down in Ontario on Wednesday the 15th with the help of some police figures and fuck knows who else. According to him, it will go viral...

He's been preaching for almost 2 years now about common-law and supposedly now he's got support from some of the law enforcements.

We will see and I hope they can stir shit somehow. 

Btw, chances are it won't be on the news... 🤨

 

 

8 o'clock eastern time... my bad

🥺

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26 minutes ago, whatthefoxhat said:

And on this subject of sublimial messaging,the other night i watched 'They Live' in its entirety for the first time ever and apart from being corny as hell kinda touched on the subliminal aspect of things with the glasses that show what is really there

 

An old animation I did when I first joined this forum:

 

tl2.gif.edbb7eebc2900ec8dc3b615c2ef3d0b5.gif

 

I agree with you. It does feel like a corny B movie, but that's part of its charm for me.

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Subliminal Messaging - let's see what the Science says ...

 

Subliminal messaging was born in a New Jersey movie theater in the summer of 1957. During the Academy Award-winning film "Picnic," market researcher James Vicary flashed advertisements on the screen every 5 seconds. The interruptions were so fast — 1/3,000th of a second — that they were undetectable by the conscious mind. Yet the fleeting advertisements of "Drink Coca-Cola" and "Hungry? Eat Popcorn" reportedly increased Coke sales by 18.1% and popcorn by 57.8%.

 

Or so the story goes. Eventually, the president of the psychological test company Psychological Corp. challenged Vicary to replicate his experiment. After failing to re-create the gains in sales, Vicary admitted he had fabricated the results. Some experts believe he never completed the original experiment at all.

 

So, like Vicary's experiment, is subliminal messaging a hoax? Or does it actually work?

 

"Subliminal advertising is thought to be a pretty potent form of influence. But there's really not much on which to base that conclusion," said Ian Zimmerman, an assistant professor of psychology at the University of Minnesota Duluth. However, the method is not completely made up. "Subliminal messaging can actually be influential," Zimmerman told Live Science. But its power is hedged by many if's, including whether the audience is in the mood for the product being advertised.

 

In theory, subliminal messages deliver an idea that the conscious mind doesn't detect. The brain may ignore the information because it is delivered quickly. For example, the word "RATS" flickered briefly across the screen during an attack ad that the George W. Bush campaign launched to smear presidential candidate Al Gore during the 2000 election. An influential word can also be shrouded by imagery, such as "sex" spelled out by ice cubes in a Gilbey’s Gin advertisement. Whether these attempts affected voters and consumers is unknown.

 

But scientists do know that subliminal messaging works in the lab. Researchers inserted a dozen frames of a Coca-Cola can and another dozen of the word "thirsty" into an episode of the TV show "The Simpsons." Participants reported being an average of 27% thirstier after the viewing than they were before, whereas the control group was slightly less thirsty afterward, according to a 2002 study published in the Journal of Applied Social Psychology. Similarly, when given a subliminal priming of the iced tea brand Lipton Ice during a computer task, people chose the drink over another beverage — but only when they were thirsty, according to a 2006 study published in the Journal of Experimental Social Psychology

 

In short, it appears that subliminal messaging works best when it taps into an existing desire. "If we're not currently experiencing whatever kind of need or goal the subliminal message taps into, it probably won't be very effective," Zimmerman said.

 

When subliminal influences do occur, they don't last long. Influences lasting 25 minutes are about the cap, according to a 2016 study in the journal Neuroscience of Consciousness. In other words, subliminal ads trying to get someone off the couch and into a store probably aren't effective. 

 

"They can't make you go buy something you don't want or vote for a political candidate you don't like," Zimmerman said. "The messages just aren't that powerful."

 

 

 

Edited by webtrekker
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I dont know but I suspect that all the rules for child vaccines are pro vax

That is if the parents say no the child can say yes and the childs choice is accepted

If the parents say yes and the child says no the parents choice is accepted

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6 hours ago, vinny79 said:

There we go
Whitty confirms that kids over 12 can consent.

 

fucking cunt

 

Too right! There's a special place in Hell for this ugly pig and his ilk.

 

These people should be made LIABLE for the decisions they make. This experimental shit should no longer be exempt from liability.

 

 

 

Edited by webtrekker
Another typo. I use the Biblical Method of typing.
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8 minutes ago, TerryH said:

I dont know but I suspect that all the rules for child vaccines are pro vax

That is if the parents say no the child can say yes and the childs choice is accepted

If the parents say yes and the child says no the parents choice is accepted

 

Little Johnny: 'But Miss, I don't understand what myopericarditis means?'

 

Miss Informed: 'Don't worry Johnny, we'll be learning those big words next year. Now, let's roll up that sleeve, shall we?'

 

 

 

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Not sure how any child can legitimately be deemed 'Gillick competent' to consent to any experimental 'vaccine' when the majority of adults don't meet the criteria;

 

Assessing Gillick competence

There is no set of defined questions to assess Gillick competency. Professionals need to consider several things when assessing a child's capacity to consent, including:

  • the child's age, maturity and mental capacity
  • their understanding of the issue and what it involves - including advantages, disadvantages and potential long-term impact
  • their understanding of the risks, implications and consequences that may arise from their decision
  • how well they understand any advice or information they have been given
  • their understanding of any alternative options, if available
  • their ability to explain a rationale around their reasoning and decision making.

 

https://learning.nspcc.org.uk/child-protection-system/gillick-competence-fraser-guidelines#heading-top

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