TK 2021

The Know

Saturday, May 8, 2021

I'm a hell of a lot cooler than that

 If my life is this difficult now with my traumatic brain injury, I can't imagine it getting better but it has to. I bought a huge tent and picked up every scrap of garbage and shit got better.

When I was 17 in a group home I wanted to be a journalist. The movie Gonzo just came out and me and my black family went out and rented it at blockbuster. I found myself reading the newspaper and smoking cigarettes outside of a Starbucks restaurant.

Now we all make mistakes but I really don't feel I made one. I feel like I learned and I left my problems learned what my problems were and the economy artificially collapsed.

Now my influence is everywhere. It is in the minds of those writers those not so hard working cats who let their ideas free on pieces of paper. I don't feel I've warranted a second chance here. The crime was never committed and earned no punishment.

Sunday, January 31, 2021

Friday, December 11, 2020

Weaponization of drugs

Psychochemical warfare involves the use of psychopharmacological agents (mind-altering drugs or chemicals) with the intention of incapacitating an adversary through the temporary induction of hallucinations or delirium. These agents have generally been considered chemical weapons and, more narrowly, constitute a specific type of incapacitating agent.

Drug use among sex trafficked victims is common and is used in a variety of ways in the sex trafficking arena.  Drugs are used to: induce compliance; create dependency; feed a “habit”; punish an unwilling victim; cope with the stress of sex trafficking; lure in a vulnerable and unsuspecting individual; criminalize a victim; and incapacitate a victim. In essence, they are weaponized in the trafficking arena. This chapter will discuss how drugs are used as weapons.

SIDNEY KATZ reports on the most secret weapon in the arsenals of both East and West — “the mind poisons” Their purpose is conquest without slaughter, and already some military leaders are calling them “humane”

Battalions of disciplined, seasoned soldiers who had been dosed, would meekly surrender and laughingly allow themselves to be herded into the stockades. By spreading certain chemicals in aerosol form or in the water supply, the entire civilian population of a city could be deprived of the will to resist. They would welcome the invader with open arms. Testifying before a U. S. House of Representatives committee, Maj.Gen. W. M. Creasy, former chief officer with the U. S. chemical corps, said, “We have drugs that could set you congressmen dancing jigs on the desk or shouting communist speeches.”