The US and the UK are in a constant state of hysteria over the fact that, recently, the audience has gained an opportunity to receive facts and more than one point of view from various sources. Therefore, the propaganda system created by the New World Order has been damaged. It is no more capable of fulfilling its main goals and task. This is the reason of the permanent hysteria of mainstream media, and US and British representatives of the New World Order.
An interesting example of this situation was shown in a recent article, “Britain’s parallel army of cyberwarriors”, by The Sunday Times. The article quotes General Sir Nick Carter that “is pioneering” the creation of “a parallel career structure for part-time cyberwarriors”.
General Carter, appointed chief of the defence staff last year. He claims says the services are “increasingly going to have to accommodate far more specialists” because of rapid technological advances.
The Sunday Times:
Acknowledging that he may not be able to afford all the specialists that he wants full time, he is looking at “how you can utilise [people who are] civilians in their day jobs, as it were, at night time, working for the nation, for the armed forces”.
He is taking inspiration from across the Atlantic on how to incentivise digital workers on high salaries to enlist. An American scheme that has created a new taxonomy of ranks for certain officers recruited from civilian life for their highly specialised skills, rather than having to rise up through the ranks, could be mirrored in Britain.
“They have these things called chief warrant officers and there are grades [one to five] … we may well end up with something like that for cyber.”
“If we want to be a ‘Global Britain’, then defence has got a role to play in that, but like everything it probably means you have to make some choices about spending money to do that.”
According to the general, the UK is examining a proposal to set up a new Sandhurst in the Caribbean, to “double down on … this extraordinary reputation for providing amazing military training and education” that Britain enjoys.
“He has spoken to many of his neighbours and he believes profoundly that the 13 Caribbean nations would happily deliver their officer cadets to a Jamaican-based equivalent of Sandhurst and that brand would turn out the sorts of young officers that those nations would need.”
General Carter also claimed that small, strategic overseas deployments can also pay dividends. In this field, he adressed the specialised infantry: small, elite battalions with specialist skills are designed to provide training and accompany a nation’s forces.
He also addressed the so-called ‘Russian threat’.
“Russia [is] trying to absorb parts of Africa into its own orientation,” he says, but British military assistance and stabilisation missions can help developing nations become “more Westward orientated, than perhaps orientated towards the Wagner Group” — a reference to the elusive Russian private military company, whose mercenaries have sprung up across the globe from Syria to Venezuela, which is a rising concern.
He further claimed that “the threat from Moscow has materialised much quicker and in a more vivid way than Britain predicted in its last major defence review in 2015.”
“They’re very good at using capability that is very easily denied … they are masters at manipulating the information environment and putting out their version of the truth … they’re very clever in the cyber-area and I think they’re also clever at getting countries to feel that Russia is perhaps a better ally, or a better bet in terms of supporting them, than the West,” he says.
The general claimed that he believes that “Western democracies must devise better methods of protecting the truth and challenging those who subvert it, while investing more in counterintelligence.”
The remarks of the British general consist of two main parts with a common sense:
- the UK and “Western democracies” have to boost their propaganda and intelligence capabilities because Big Bad Russia is contradicting the rulers of the world;
- Big Bad Russia has learned how to use soft power and paramilitary tools to defend its interests on the international stage. What a horrible thing!
At the same time, General Carter somehow forgot to mention that the US and the UK have been using various soft power and paramilitary tools to promote their interests and push the New World Order agenda for decades. The concept of “soft power” has been developed in the UK and the US for a long time.
In this situation, Russia had to learn how to use these approaches because it was put in the situation when its existence was threatened. A closer look at the situation reveals that Big Bad Russia carried no expansion, but did all of its actions in response to a constant, stiff pressure from “Western democracies” employing similar methods.
The key issue with the dominating mainstream narrative complaining about ‘Russian propaganda’ and fueling fears of ‘Russian threat’ is that it is a sign of disrespect to the British and US nations. The mainstream propaganda argues that people cannot analyze facts and make own conclusions. Instead, it sees people as consumerist sheeple. There is no secret in this. The New World Order is based the four pillars: neoliberalism (in politics), postmodernism (in culture), transhumanism (in philosophy) and neo-oligarchic techno-dystopia (in economy).