The Coup Has Started, Tim Pool, An Awakening

It looks like I picked a bad day to quit watching news and deal with systems programming stuff. At the Trump Rally I missed, Trump read it out. Fox carried it. Now Tim Pool is having an epiphany moment as he of the “somewhat left” sees the sleaze for what it really is.

Here’s the Fox version:

https://www.foxnews.com/politics/coup-has-started-whistleblowers-attorney-said-in-2017-posts-calling-for-impeachment

Published 1 day agoLast Update 6 hours ago

‘Coup has started,’ whistleblower’s attorney said in 2017 posts calling for impeachment

By Gregg Re | Fox News

Zaid, one of the attorneys representing the intelligence community whistleblower at the center of the Democrats’ ongoing impeachment inquiry, tweeted conspicuously in January 2017 that a “coup has started” and that “impeachment will follow ultimately.”

Then, in July 2017, Zaid remarked, “I predict @CNN will play a key role in @realDonaldTrump not finishing out his full term as president.” Also that month, Zaid tweeted, “We will get rid of him, and this country is strong enough to survive even him and his supporters.”

Amid a slew of impeachment-related posts, Zaid assured his Twitter followers that “as one falls, two more will take their place,” apparently referring to Trump administration employees who defy the White House. Zaid promised that the “coup” would occur in “many steps.”

Just Oh My God do these idiots think Tweets are PRIVATE or Facebook is SECRET? So, OK, right there’s your starting point for doing contact tracing for the entire group of, now self avowed, Coup Plotters. Aka Treasonous Traitors.

The Stupid, it burns…

Then here’s Tim Pool trying to explain the timeline and chain of events in every way possible to make Biden look good, and ending at the realization that the Bidens are corrupt (about 23 minutes in…). It is interesting to watch others have that same “it does not fit” moment. I get it often when folks try to present broken or muddy logic. Decades of computer programming on top of formal symbolic logic training on top of a fundamental life long effort to keep a Tidy Mind. Stuff that doesn’t “fit”, doesn’t go in. I saw this Biden excuse “not fit” as soon as the story first was in front of me. Tim gets there in this video.

Also of interest is his deconstruction of the “Star Witness Testimony” that Trump had a Q pro Q and in the end it comes down to “I read it in the New York Times”. Yeah. That’s their star witness. Believes the made up stuff in the NTY planted by TLAs. Looks like just another Parallel Construction operation to me.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Parallel_construction

Parallel construction is a law enforcement process of building a parallel—or separate—evidentiary basis for a criminal investigation in order to conceal how an investigation actually began.

In the US, a particular form is evidence laundering, where one police officer obtains evidence via means that are in violation of the Fourth Amendment’s protection
against unreasonable searches and seizures, and then passes it on to another officer, who builds on it and gets it accepted by the court under the good-faith exception as applied to the second officer. This practice gained support after the Supreme Court’s 2009 Herring v. United States decision.

So they make up dirt, the TLAs in question hand it to the media to publish, then their selected “mole” is shocked, shocked I say that gambling is going on… and runs to “blow the whistle” that was carefully constructed for him by his handlers.

We’ve seen this playbook a couple of times now. The assault on Kavanaugh with faux fancies. The whole Russia Gate Faux Dossier. It’s now OLD HAT and blatantly obvious to folks watching the charade.

https://www.worldtribune.com/coup-has-started-president-at-rally-reads-tweet-from-whistleblower-lawyer/

‘Coup has started’: President at rally reads tweet from ‘whistleblower’ lawyer
By World Tribune on November 7, 2019

by WorldTribune Staff, November 7, 2019

During his rally in Louisiana on Nov. 6, President Donald Trump read a series of tweets from the attorney for the so-called “whistleblower” in which the lawyer proclaimed “a coup has started.”

Trump, while addressing a huge audience in Monroe, pulled a printed copy of a Fox News story out of his jacket and read it to the cheering crowd.

And after linking to and watching at least 1/2 dozen from start to end, I miss that one. Still have not watched it. (Guess what I’m doing next…)

So maybe I am being a “day late and a dollar short” on this particular story, but I got there. Trump starts talking about 6:24:00 in this RSBN recording. Not found the exact moment of the quoted article yet… Just got to it. Just a bit before the 6:36:00 mark.

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About E.M.Smith

A technical managerial sort interested in things from Stonehenge to computer science. My present "hot buttons' are the mythology of Climate Change and ancient metrology; but things change...
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12 Responses to The Coup Has Started, Tim Pool, An Awakening

  1. philjourdan says:

    You know the value of Rubber Duck Debugging, right? It is the act of vocalizing the logic that forces the brain to NOT skip steps that otherwise cause the missing of the obvious. That is what Tim pool did. He Rubber Duck debugged the logic.

    I learned the trick in Geometry class – about 50 years ago. By vocalizing it – to a rubber duck or another person – it forces you to either find your flaws, or make your point. I give him that.

    With each passing day, I see us really going into a civil war. That the left will start. As trump’s time line clashes with the total lack of any facts for impeachment, the left will become even more violent trying to silence the prosecution of the Obama administration,

  2. E.M.Smith says:

    Never knew it had a name. I was only ever told “Talk it through”… Forget by whom… Just very early in life an echo of “Talk it through, listen to yourself…” I think it was maybe my Dad?… So it has a name, eh?

  3. Larry Ledwick says:

    Same method works for proof reading, take the printed text and read it aloud, as if making a presentation.

    I also use it for procedure documents, taking each step of the procedure, step by step and actually doing the tasks in each step:

    (oh great step 6 asks you to do something that requires information you will not have until you complete step 8 – that might be a problem)

  4. Power Grab says:

    That sounds like what I used to see happen when I did desk-side support. A user would call me up and say something wasn’t working. “OK,” I’d say. “Let’s do it together.” And as we went through whatever procedure they were having trouble with, either it would suddenly work or the resolution to the problem would magically appear.

  5. Power Grab says:

    Oh, tomorrow I’m supposed to have lunch with some people from work and a former co-worker. This is the co-worker for whom I saved their bacon a few years ago by using the Ubuntu Live Disk. I hear I may be working on another recalcitrant laptop for them. I put the notes and the Ubuntu Live Disk in my safe, so at least I won’t have to spend time looking for it if their current problem requires the same solution.

  6. Larry Ledwick says:

    The parallel example of that is trying to explain a problem to another reasonably smart person who has no clue about the problem. Very often you realize the problem origin while trying to explain it or if they are good listners they will ask the right question to point you in the right direction.

    How many engineering problems, aircraft design problems, medical diagnosis, or other problem got solved in the lunch room through that teach and learn process?

    If you really want to understand a process try to teach someone else how it is done.

  7. Kneel says:

    “If you really want to understand a process try to teach someone else how it is done.”

    If you want to learn a physical skill (sport, driving etc), on your first attempt you should practice until you can do it – maybe not well,but only just is good enough. Then do something else for an hour. When you go back and try again, you’ll be much better at it than you thought you were.

    Ditto with long, complicated documents – just read the chapter names, and stare at the center of each page for about 2-3 seconds while expanding your peripheral vision to encompass the entire page. Put it away for at least an hour, preferable have a nap. Then just slowly scan down the center-line of the text on the page – your eyes will automagically stop, and you should read a sentence or two at that place, then continue. You’ll be amazed how relevant what you stop to read is – it’ll be the key points with no “fill”.

    Your brain is your friend, and you should trust it.

  8. Ian W says:

    Rubber Duck – meet Cardboard Maude
    A long time ago I was told this by a programmer I was working with. He said as repeated several times above -that asking someone in the team to come over and see if they can find a mistake often leads to seeing the mistake yourself as you explain it. So you needn’t have anyone that understands what you are explaining – you could call ‘Maude the office cleaner’ over and explain the problem to her the same flash of understanding the problem would occur. Indeed you don’t really need Maude – use a cardboard cut out of Maude and explain the problem to that…..

  9. cdquarles says:

    And that, my friends, was why grand rounds worked; along with other teaching rounds. Ancient technique, I’d say. {I wonder …} if they still say: See one, Do one, Teach one, these days; and are tolerant of multiple solution paths.

  10. CompuGator says:

    “Rubber ducks!? Hah! The underlying principle is almost certainly
    many centuries older. Expressed in only 2 words,
    it was a favorite of my elderly high-school teacher of Latin:

    docendo [*] discimus [†]:
    “We learn by teaching”.

    ——-
    Note †: discimus: pres. act. indic. 3rd-per. pl.
    of disc·o,-ere (3rd conj.): “to learn”.

    Note *: docendo: gerund abl. sg.
    of doc·eo, -êre -ui, -tum (2nd conj.): “to teach”.

    –CompuGator the Long-Absent
    (who’s forgotten not only his password for this blog,
    but also exactly which mark-up is allowed herein (except that ‘br’ ain’t).

  11. E.M.Smith says:

    @Compugator:
    More than you want to know about html, unicode, and using them in WordPress:
    https://chiefio.wordpress.com/2013/04/10/urls-html-unicode-wordpress-antics/

  12. philjourdan says:

    @Gator – the term “Rubber duck debugging” did not create the concept. However, it was coined by programmers to explain how they carried out the concept. Thus in technology, it is known as rubber duck debugging.

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