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Patteeu Memorial Political Forum>Qanon posts here...
Rausch 07:15 AM 03-24-2019
This isn't a debate thread.

This is just for those wanting to talk about Q.
[Reply]
Detoxing 04:15 PM 12-15-2020
Originally Posted by staylor26:
I asked a question:
And ive asked a number of questions. When you start answering mine, i'll consider yours.

And im still awaiting your concern over Mr. Pussgrabber himself.

I also posted a massive list....either in this thread or the pizzagate thread, of Republican child molesters. Have you read anything about those guys? The ones that actually committed a crime and faced a judge?
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staylor26 04:21 PM 12-15-2020
Originally Posted by Detoxing:
And ive asked a number of questions. When you start answering mine, i'll consider yours.

And im still awaiting your concern over Mr. Pussgrabber himself.

I also posted a massive list....either in this thread or the pizzagate thread, of Republican child molesters. Have you read anything about those guys? The ones that actually committed a crime and faced a judge?
Again with the strawman. I haven’t once said anything remotely political. I haven’t even used the word Democrat once. I don’t think elite pedo rings are exclusive to one party or another. I don’t care whether a pedo is Democrat or Republican.

So again, what did they really mean by “unrated” in reference to a naked baby pic?

Also, how do these silly internet illiterate grandparents know to say “unrated version available to premium subscribers :-)”. I mean that’s very accurate language for some silly old people making a joke that don’t know anything about the internet. You can’t have it both ways. They either know exactly what they’re doing/saying or they don’t.
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eDave 04:42 PM 12-15-2020

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Easy 6 05:41 PM 12-15-2020
:-) your motion is denied, staylor you may proceed
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Bowser 05:52 PM 12-15-2020
Dave goes full caricature. So sad, if not amusing.
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eDave 05:56 PM 12-15-2020
Originally Posted by Bowser:
Dave goes full caricature. So sad, if not amusing.
Don't make me meme you, Bowser. And point your cute little condescending tone towards Staylor while you are here belittling people for shit posting crazy af conspiracies. Appreciate it.




[Reply]
Easy 6 06:33 PM 12-15-2020
Originally Posted by Bowser:
Dave goes full caricature. So sad, if not amusing.
Its certainly easy to wonder where he draws the line

Tough to calculate, that one
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Ninerfan11 07:24 PM 12-15-2020
eDave has been Psy-Oped to oblivion, it's actually pretty fascinating. The mind has become mush. Project Mockingbird was the real deal.
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Ninerfan11 07:25 PM 12-15-2020
Originally Posted by Taco John:
You shouldn't pity me. I'm too busy pitying you. Pity is wasted on me.

I was on to this stuff and posting about it on this forum before Q even existed. I understand Q better than anyone on this forum. I understand why the disinformation on it is necessary. I also understand much of what isn't disinformation. My news filter is calibrated much differently than anyone here because I've been awake to the FakeNews for over two decades now.

I would suggest that everyone on this forum prepare because we're going to see some rough days in 2021. The fraud that is being exposed in real-time isn't going to go unchecked - but it is going to go through. Nothing happens until AFTER the final nail is put into Trump's proverbial coffin. The electoral college will go through with their vote and Pence will be the final hammer that nails it shut.

Not until after the crime has been committed, and the crime scene is growing cold will anything happen. When it does happen, it will be sudden and shocking.

There are mechanics at play that could put us beyond that. Those mechanics involve whether Joe Biden needs to be actually sworn in before action is taken. I hope not, but that's a distinct possibility.

What I know is that this fraud will not go without being responded to, and that response will be equivalent to the crime of stealing an election. You don't have to believe me, but everyone should prepare "just in case." At the very least, you'll have a freezer with extra food that you can use for a Superbowl feast.
Wait so now Trump is done? Oy Vey. You realize that contradicts almost every other post you've made in the last 10 months right?
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Taco John 07:27 PM 12-15-2020
No. He's not done. America as we know it might be, but Trump isn't.
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eDave 07:35 PM 12-15-2020
Originally Posted by Ninerfan11:
eDave has been Psy-Oped to oblivion, it's actually pretty fascinating. The mind has become mush. Project Mockingbird was the real deal.
My mimicking of Staylor is the result of the successful psy-op run on him and anyone else who accuses someone of being a pedo based solely on what they want so much to be true. It's already caused one jackass to go up there and try and shoot it up. Same shit with all the shit Trump has you believing. It's mass radicalization and it's happening to YOU. What you guys are into and doing is detrimental to society.



Only psy-oping I'm receiving are the words of the Lord.
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Ninerfan11 07:37 PM 12-15-2020
Originally Posted by Taco John:
No. He's not done. America as we know it might be, but Trump isn't.
America might be done? Wait, aren't the good guys supposed to win in Q? What da.
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Taco John 08:25 PM 12-15-2020
The good guys will win. The question is how messy it has to get in order for that to happen. It comes down to Trump's fundamental campaign promise. Listen to the very first sentence very closely:


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Ninerfan11 09:04 PM 12-15-2020
Originally Posted by Taco John:
The good guys will win. The question is how messy it has to get in order for that to happen. It comes down to Trump's fundamental campaign promise. Listen to the very first sentence very closely:

Ah, the memories. I remember those days.

He didn't hire the right guys.
[Reply]
NewChief 09:48 PM 12-15-2020
Not expecting any loons to read this with discernment but interesting for the others.

https://www.npr.org/2020/12/15/94638..._oliNCjBRB8MP0

Right-Wing Embrace Of Conspiracy Is 'Mass Radicalization,' Experts Warn
December 15, 202012:17 PM ET
Hannah Allam
HANNAH ALLAM

The Million MAGA March drew thousands of President Trump's supporters, including members of far-right groups such as the Proud Boys, Patriot Front and others, to Washington, D.C., last month.
Zach D Roberts/NurPhoto via Getty Images
The widespread embrace of conspiracy and disinformation amounts to a "mass radicalization" of Americans, and increases the risk of right-wing violence, veteran security officials and terrorism researchers warn.

At conferences, in op-eds and at agency meetings, domestic terrorism analysts are raising concern about the security implications of millions of conservatives buying into baseless right-wing claims. They say the line between mainstream and fringe is vanishing, with conspiracy-minded Republicans now marching alongside armed extremists at rallies across the country. Disparate factions on the right are coalescing into one side, analysts say, self-proclaimed "real Americans" who are cocooned in their own news outlets, their own social media networks and, ultimately, their own "truth."

"This tent that used to be sort of 'far-right extremists' has gotten a lot broader. To me, a former counterterrorism official, that's a radicalization process," said Mary McCord, a former federal prosecutor who oversaw terrorism cases and who's now a law professor at Georgetown University.

McCord was speaking at a recent online conference, Millions of Conversations, an organization aimed at reducing polarization. Along with McCord, several other former officials who served in senior national security roles said the mass embrace of bogus information poses a serious national security concern for the incoming Biden administration.

Article continues after sponsor message

Weekend protest

They added that there's no easy foil for a right-wing propaganda effort that amplifies fears and grievances on a nonstop loop. Those beliefs already have inspired political violence at protests over lockdowns and racial injustice. Political conspiracies drew thousands to last weekend's pro-Trump rally, after which the Proud Boys and other violent extremist groups wreaked havoc in downtown Washington, D.C.

"Breaking through that echo chamber is critical or else we'll see more violence," said Elizabeth Neumann, who in April resigned her post leading the Department of Homeland Security office that oversees responses to violent extremism.

While it's impossible to pin down the scope of such beliefs, analysts say, the numbers are staggering if even a fraction of President Trump's more than 74 million voters support bogus claims that say, for example, the election was rigged, the coronavirus is a hoax, and liberals are hatching a socialist takeover.

Traffic numbers for right-wing outlets and livestreams suggest the support extends well beyond the margins. Recent polls also signal the spread: One survey found that around 77% of Trump supporters believe that Joe Biden won the election as a result of fraud despite no evidence to support that claim.

At the online conference, participants characterized the shift as a mass radicalization. Neumann said the issue keeps her up at night worrying about where the country is heading. She talked about family members who've gone down the right-wing rabbit hole of disinformation. She said conversations with them require patience and negotiation, such as laying out her conditions for coronavirus safety protocols at family gatherings.

Neumann said it's hard to imagine what it would take to replicate those tough conversations on a national scale, given the power and reach of conservative media.

"I am wrestling with: How do I help people that have, unbeknownst to them, they've become radicalized in their thought? They hold views they didn't hold 10 years ago because all they listen to is that conservative infotainment," Neumann said. "Unless we help them break the deception, we cannot operate with 30% of the country holding the extreme views that they do."

Show of force

Jason Dempsey, a military analyst and former Army officer on the panel, said too many people are turning to force as a response to fears over political divisions, whether through the military and law enforcement, or the formation of local armed groups. The election-rigging rhetoric only ups the ante as Democrats are painted no longer just as fellow citizens with different views but as enemies who must be vanquished.

"There are no easy answers, even if they're carrying guns and wearing body armor," Dempsey said. "We've got to get past that and be wary of the idea of militarism that doesn't lead to a common conception of service, but leads to the kind of tribalism where we have to protect ourselves and our families by force against those we disagree with."

On the conference call, the analysts agreed that the leftist fringe also is hardening and promoting its own conspiracies. But they said there's simply no equivalency with the right in terms of the volume of disinformation and conspiracy, or in its connections to violent acts.

"There is a monetization of outrage on both sides," Neumann said, "but in particular the conservative infotainment sector makes money off of that outrage."

On the topic of solutions, the panelists floated ideas about education, media literacy, trusted mediators. But they added there's little chance of progress until Trump, a superspreader of conspiracies and disinformation, is out of the White House.

"Leadership matters," said Kori Schake, who was a senior adviser in the State Department, Defense Department and the National Security Council. "It really matters that the president of the United States is an arsonist of radicalization. And it will really help when that is no longer the case."

Entrenched polarization

The online conference wrapped up the way many such discussions do: without a clear solution, at least in the near-term. The same what-do-we-do conversations are happening in political circles, among researchers and at tech companies.

Nobody expects polarization or its spinoff, radicalization to go away when Trump is out of office. It's now a fixture of the American political landscape, part of an international trend toward right-wing populism, said Arie Kruglanski, a University of Maryland professor who's written extensively about radicalization. He said the erosion of trust in public institutions leaves ample room for disinformation to take root.

"We don't trust the government. We don't trust the Congress. We don't trust the Supreme Court. We don't trust now the science. We don't trust medicine. We don't trust the media for sure," Kruglanski said. "So who do we trust? Well, we trust our tribe. We trust conspiracy theories that tell us what we want to hear."

Kruglanski said revolutions and wars throughout history offer examples of how quickly extremism can go mainstream.

"Every large political movement started at one point as a small fringe minority," he said. "And when it catches on, it can engulf the whole society. So, you know, the danger is there."
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