In one more propaganda master-stroke, the Times blacks out resistance to 5G in Europe

From this NYTimes story datelined Brussels, we learn of Huawei’s (i.e., China’s)”charm offensive” as it seeks to take the lead in building 5G networks throughout Europe—an “offensive” that “seems to be working,” despite the likelihood that China’s tight grip on those networks will threaten “national security.” The piece quotes experts fretting over Trump’s inattention to that danger, over-focused, as he is, on his trade war with China. 

Although the piece reads as a propaganda sally against China (and Trump), it actually suits China’s mission of constructing Europe’s 5G infrastructure, since it blacks out the gravest threat posed by 5G: not its facilitation of a super-state’s surveillance capabilities (although that danger is quite real, whichever super-state is finally in control), but its catastrophic impact on the health of every single European living in the continent’s “smart cities”—a danger very clear to countless Europeans, as the New York Times would have us all not know.

Is it possible that Matina Stevis-Gridneff, the Times’s Brussels correspondent, somehow hasn’t heard that Brussels banned 5G last spring, due to health concerns—the first major city to do so, with Geneva then doing the same?

The faithful readers of the Times, and “our free press” in general, have no way of knowing that opposition to 5G is spreading throughout Europe—and the US, too, for that matter—since such grass-roots activism threatens to impede the 5G “rollout,” for which “our free press,” and especially the New York Times, is serving as one mammoth propaganda mill (and Google, naturally, is part of it as well).

Why has the Times blacked out that inconvenient datum about Brussels? As I pointed out last May, the Times’ effusive 5G coverage has, in large part, been driven by the Times’ business partnership with Verizon, and the related financial interest of Carlos Slim, who made his billions in the cell phone racket throughout South America, and who owns more of the New York Times than any other single shareholder. While there surely is, as well, a (what we might call) US “deep state” interest in the use of 5G to variously manage all the rest of us, the Times’ commercial motivation is overt, and a huge blot (one of many) on its fabled journalistic record.

Some day—perhaps before, or soon after, its long-overdue collapse—that “great” newspaper will be universally perceived as having been the worst newspaper in the world, for all the heinous damage that it’s done not merely through the Big Lies that it’s propagated stoutly through the years, but through their deafening echoes all throughout the rest of “our free press.”


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