Here is a great example of some unchecked Event201 2019 content and themes appearing in 2021 daily Irish media, this time thejournal under the authorship of a “Dr. Jane Suitor”, masquerading as an opinion piece, the timing of which is hardly coincidence.
The opening paragraph is a dead give away that the author is shilling for the event
Jan 4th, 2021
Opinion: We are drawn to negative emotions like fear - and the infodemic exploits that
THE WORLD IS suffering from twin pandemics: a global health pandemic in the form of Covid-19; and an information pandemic, or ‘infodemic’ as the World Health Organisation (WHO) calls it. While a vaccine is on the way to tackle the former, the latter is threatening to undermine the vaccination programme globally.
Against this, the COVID-19 pandemic provided additional fuel for the fire. For example, QAnon, the conspiracy movement that the FBI has described as a domestic terror threat, produced viral anti-vax and anti-mask videos that spread like wildfire in the US and elsewhere. Shane Creevy of Kinzen, which monitors disinformation, has seen contact between leading Irish misinformation superspreaders and QAnon promoters like Amazing Polly, with all of them disseminating similar conspiracy-theory narratives.
Initially these narratives linked 5G and Covid-19 and masts were burnt in some places. To a large extent, those claims have died away. But other claims have remained more tenacious. In research FuJo conducted in June, some 35% of Irish people believed that the virus was manufactured in a lab and deliberately released.
Read more here - https://archive.is/7jWFW
As you can see this is exactly the same as the more recent copy-and-paste output from a few more university based useful-idiot-experts as previously posted here
It is not irony, no no, these boys and girls are using projection.
The use of FEAR and BLIND TERROR has been the hallmark of this event since the beginning and it has been used in a systematic manner by governments across the world via the pied-piper media matrix who flipped the switch one day and went into 24/7 Attack Of The Virus - this is WAR level Coverage activity - the ratcheting up of restrictions and penalties began well after the fact, i.e. the horse having already bolted, and did so to deal with the inevitable fatigue and waning FEAR levels as people saw through the bullshit, enabled by acts of law to push the FEAR event into a new phase or arena, under the theme of FEAR of STATE i.e. Fear of Authority.
The next phase of this will probably be the Fear of the UNINJECTED (fear of the outsider/unkonw, so a rinse and repeat of the opening asymptomatic play) once a critical mass injected figures is achieve, circa 70/80% (Irish Gov Target by Sept. 2021).
This was already covered here back in Feb 2021, the study and planning was in place to deal with a sceptical and untrusting population in the face of a rushed experimental injection drive by governments which is now killing people as warnings indicated.
Here is the full content of the 2019 pdf.
COMMUNICATION IN A PANDEMIC
Prepared by Marc Trotochaud and Divya Hosangadi
Effective communication during public health events can be critical to public health response efforts. Public health messages help inform the public about risks and protective actions and, done correctly, are a critical component of community engagement and the buildup of public trust. Yet, true information about public health concerns is increasingly competing with false messages that can damage public confidence in health interventions and health authorities. These false messages are often defined as misinformation, erroneous information shared through various channels, and disinformation, purposefully spread false or misleading information. The information environment is increasingly made up of a mix of information coming from web sources and other media, in addition to historical sources such as print and TV news media. However, the influence of social media has made the spread of false information even more pernicious.
Over the past 15 years, there has been a global surge in the adoption of social media technologies. In 2019, 6 social media companies had more than 1 billion active monthly users.1 Although originally designed for virtual engagement with personal networks, social media platforms have grown rapidly to share major roles in the economy and the transfer of information. According to the Pew Research Center, social media officially outpaced print newspaper as a source of news among the entire United States population.2 Furthermore, across countries, regardless of a nation’s socioeconomic status, younger populations rely even more heavily on social media as a news source.3
Disinformation campaigns are widely recognized in the political world but have been identified in the public health realm as well. In the fall of 2018, a team of researchers systematically identified a concerted effort to spread disinformation and discord about vaccine safety.4 Public health response efforts for the currently ongoing Ebola outbreak in the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC) have been challenged by disruptive rumors that have occasionally targeted public health responders.5,6 Misinformation during a public health emergency is a particularly concerning threat, because of the time-dependent nature of outbreak response and the corrosive effect misinformation can have on public trust. Current solutions to the spread of mis- and disinformation are limited. Social media platforms have attempted to change their algorithms to limit the spread of false
…information and promote correct information, but the problem of misinformation continues.7,8 Many misinformation response actions have been developed to be used against political misinformation and disinformation but may be applied in response to an epidemic. More than 50 countries globally have taken different government-led actions that, in theory, aim to combat misinformation.9 These actions can range from media literacy campaigns and fact-checking websites to more extreme measures, such as jailing users for publishing content deemed to be misinformation. In some cases, authorities have shut down social media sites or the internet entirely.10-12
However, censoring social media content and denying a population access to the internet has serious consequences. In addition to ethical considerations, there is mounting evidence to suggest that there are serious economic consequences to shutting down the internet. According to the Indian Council for Research on International Economic relations, the estimated 16,000 hours of international internet shutdown in India resulted in around US$3 billion in economic losses.12
Misinformation and disinformation are likely to be serious threats during a public health emergency. Unfortunately, thus far, there are limited ways to control the propagation of misinformation, leading to potentially draconian methods to manage this problem.
- Most famous social network sites worldwide as of July 2019, ranked by number of active users (in millions). Statista. https://www.statista.com/statistics/272014/global-social-networks- ranked-by-number-of-users/. Accessed October 14, 2019.
- Shearer E. Social media outpaces print newspapers in the U.S. as a news source. Pew Research Center Global Attitudes & Trends December 10, 2018. https://www.pewresearch.org/fact- tank/2018/12/10/social-media-outpaces-print-newspapers-in-the-u-s-as-a-news-source/. Accessed October 14, 2019.
- Mitchell A, Simmons K, Matsa KE, Silver L. People in poorer countries just as likely to use social media for news as those in wealthier countries. Pew Research Center’s Global Attitudes & Trends January 11, 2018. https://www.pewresearch.org/global/2018/01/11/people-in- poorer-countries-just-as-likely-to-use-social-media-for-news-as-those-in-wealthier-countries/. Published January 11, 2018. Accessed October 14, 2019.
- Broniatowski DA, Jamison AM, Qi S, et al. Weaponized health communication: Twitter bots and Russian trolls amplify the vaccine debate. Am J Public Health 2018;108(10):1378-1384.
As if by magic, we have seen multiple articles regarding mis-information and dis-information percolating through the the daily media matrix in Ireland in 2021, right as they roll out the experimental mass injection phase of the plan which is totally inline with the Event201 2019 thinking, which was a LARP, or a Live Action Rolle Play of the 2020 Attack of the Virus, which may be set to peak end of 202, clue being Event 201(21) - get ready!
All this output is designed to undermined your own critical thinking.
Overload you with repetitive suggestive thoughts for the day.
Keep people locked in the fear mind.
A tyrannical repetition of endless experts who talking down as the new priest tier of society.
Here is how the good Dr signed off on her OPINION piece, a little directive to all the good journos’ out there to (not)think.
…It is also vital that journalists think about how they report on vaccines, particularly any claims about side-effects or health complications. The anti-vaccine movement will exploit these stories even if there is no proven link to vaccination. Claims of this sort already derailed the HPV vaccine. There is hope, it is just vital that we go on this journey together.
Shills always be Shillin’
In case you are wondering who is Dr Jane Suitor and what is she an expert of?
Jane Suiter is Professor in the School of Communications, her research focus is on the information environment in the public sphere and in particular on scaling up deliberation and tackling disinformation.
Jane is director of DCU’s Institute for Future Media, Democracy and Society and is PI on H2020 ICT28 Provenance, a multimillion interdisciplinary project to combat disinformation and PI on JOLT a Marie Curie ITN on harnessing digital technologies in communication. She is also leading a new project on countering COVID-19 disinformation and the potential role of deliberation.
Read more here - https://archive.is/YbV3R
A spook or useful-idiot-copy-and-paste-expert? Whichever, they seem to be nicely funded via the blackhole that is the educational sector. Always ready and waiting to be activated into action.