Silence is Compliance: Nine people

[Editor: You’ve been reading Anthony’s articles in the Independent Gazette for almost two years now, but they’re only one aspect of his media outreach. He’s been producing a weekly two-hour podcast for over a year now, also titled Silence is Compliance. Here’s the opening of his recent April 30 broadcast, just to give a flavor of Anthony by way of the (transcribed) spoken word.]


And we are live. This is Silence is Compliance on the FPRN Radio Network, broadcasting live from my home base here in Pittston, Pennsylvania, right on the border of FEMA Region 2 and 3, and syndicated across the Internet and across the planet. We have a lot to talk about today, as this country that many of you . . . well, depending on where you stand . . . might love is rapidly in decline. And when I say this I mean, hyper drive, hyper speed level . . . But, man, I don’t even know where to start. We have some huge, huge stories here, and it’s good to be back behind the microphone after two weeks of not being behind the mic. I’m good to go here, now.

So, what do we have? We have what I have to consider, depending on where you are coming from as far as importance, as far as priorities, what you think might be the most important story. Well, nine people that like to dress up in black robes have made a decision and, you know, I could speak about this process known as “the Supreme Court.” I could speak about that extensively, and the system, in my opinion, is ridiculous to begin with, for the fact that you have . . . I mean, it’s the year 2014 . . . and you have this system where nine people come out and they, you know, they’re in their long black robes — and there’s a whole history to that — sitting up on three steps up, up on a platform, looking down, looking down at you, obviously. I’m pretty sure the analogy comes across loud and clear with that one, as they look down at the peasants, as they judge . . . I’m already starting to drift, but I’m trying to just stick with this “Supreme” Court, okay. Now, this is supposed to be a group of people that, well, I guess this is the way they play it, and that’s why I have to backpedal on almost everything I say because there’s the “reality” of the situation, there’s the perceived reality, and then there’s the fraudulent Matrix-type surreality, if you want to put it that way. And it’s just fictitious and people fall for it. That’s actually the fake reality that most people spend their lives in.

So, what you have here is you have nine people, and what’s incredible about this “Supreme” Court, the “supreme” law of the land, is up until that point I’m pretty sure that these people needed to be — at least — lawyers or judges, whatever, but when it comes to the “Supreme” Court this is where the POTUS, the President of the United States, the Commander in Chief of your United States Army, or your United States government . . . You have this guy who, technically, I guess, under the rules of the United States government, he’s able to pick — and when I say I have to preface all this stuff, it’s because you know it’s not him actually picking these people. He’s told who to pick and he might go out there and make a little speech on why he is picking that person, but that isn’t his speech, those aren’t his words; he’s nothing more than a puppet. So the Supreme Court — now this is what kills me about the Supreme Court — when it comes to this, these people could be anybody, anybody off the street. Now here’s the thing: I’m the last person that you’re gonna get to say, “Oh, you need a degree. You need certain prerequisites. You need certain standards in order to become whatever . . . to become whatever it is you want to be.” Of course, I’m for people knowing what they’re doing and training and all that stuff, but when it comes to force, when it comes to people being forced to do certain things, I have a completely different outlook on that. And with the Supreme Court you have these people that are put in there, and you have them on . . . Producer, if you get a chance, try to pull up either . . . I know [Justice] Sotomayor made a statement where she slipped up, and to me it was an obvious Freudian slip where she made a statement like, “Oh, I know how we’re not supposed to legislate from the bench [and ah, ha, ha, ha, you know].” It’s funny, yeah. Laugh it up, you know, keep laughing.

Listen to the entire broadcast by selecting the April 30, 2014, audio file here.

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