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I've watched the Qspiracy since the beginning. Steve Bannon left the WH August last year and Q appeared the following October. Do you believe in coincidences? Abusing and leaking presidential information to mislead the people and benefit the hijacked party of puppets is obviously just business as usual. However - while doing this DJT with the brave bunch known as GOP has willingly opened a pussy wound that anyone around the world can easily contaminate. I like to call it meddlin' with presidental blessin'. I'm not the only one who knows this opportunity and messes with the bombastic patriots - may be Russia or China or MBS or Antifa or me me me, a Tiny Quarter Pounder sitting on my bed. The whole Qshow seems like a vile roleplay but instead it has become the heart of the propaganda operation that Joseph Goebbels would have died for. It is obvious that stuff like Pizzagate™ was testing and groundwork for the 2016 election and since it proved to be very effective it is used still, today, right now. The accompanying memes go way beyond the propaganda of NSDAP. Social media companies are just helpless with the fake content - there is no way they are going to risk their business by taking a real responsibility. There is absolutely no way that GOP isn't aware of what is going on - after all Cambridge Analytica worked for Ted Cruz and John Bolton. The whole narrative is built on the same user data that Bannon and the Mercers reportedly got from Cambridge Analytica. And here comes the best part. Trumq is truly playing along with his tweets, gestures and words. The bigger issue still is that Requqlicans are willingly piggybacking this lunacy and abusing the faith of their fellow men while campaigning for the midterms. This is not just an insane national security risk - it's a leaking conspiracy and treason in plain sight. A NON #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

Wylie said that Bannon's plans began to solidify in 2014, when Cambridge Analytica consulted various Republican campaigns and PACs ahead of the midterm elections. The company began to test and apply its psychographics by using Facebook data to model individuals' personality types in order to understand how to influence them. Documents show the John Bolton Super PAC, which promoted candidates supported by recently appointed White House national security adviser John Bolton, paid Cambridge Analytical $454,700 in 2014 for "behavioral microtargeting with psychographic messaging." Those services included strategies that broke individual voters into "clusters" based on what messages would resonate with them. Wylie also said the company used focus groups and messaging trials in 2014 to test some of the concepts that became core themes of the Trump campaign, such as "drain the swamp" and imagery of walls. "A lot of the narratives of the Trump campaign were what we were testing in 2014," Wylie said. He added that Bannon directly presided over much of the company's initial research. "Everything that we were doing ultimately had to be passed up to Bannon for approval," said Wylie, who left the company in late 2014. Wylie said Bannon would fly to London about once a month for company meetings, and during that time he came to understand Bannon's ideology. "He really liked the idea of using a military-style approach to changing people's perceptions," Wylie said. Curt Devine, Donie O'Sullivan & Drew Griffin CNN #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

Wylie said that Bannon's plans began to solidify in 2014, when Cambridge Analytica consulted various Republican campaigns and PACs ahead of the midterm elections. The company began to test and apply its psychographics by using Facebook data to model individuals' personality types in order to understand how to influence them. Documents show the John Bolton Super PAC, which promoted candidates supported by recently appointed White House national security adviser John Bolton, paid Cambridge Analytical $454,700 in 2014 for "behavioral microtargeting with psychographic messaging." Those services included strategies that broke individual voters into "clusters" based on what messages would resonate with them. Wylie also said the company used focus groups and messaging trials in 2014 to test some of the concepts that became core themes of the Trump campaign, such as "drain the swamp" and imagery of walls. "A lot of the narratives of the Trump campaign were what we were testing in 2014," Wylie said. He added that Bannon directly presided over much of the company's initial research. "Everything that we were doing ultimately had to be passed up to Bannon for approval," said Wylie, who left the company in late 2014. Wylie said Bannon would fly to London about once a month for company meetings, and during that time he came to understand Bannon's ideology. "He really liked the idea of using a military-style approach to changing people's perceptions," Wylie said. Curt Devine, Donie O'Sullivan & Drew Griffin CNN #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

Wylie said that Bannon's plans began to solidify in 2014, when Cambridge Analytica consulted various Republican campaigns and PACs ahead of the midterm elections. The company began to test and apply its psychographics by using Facebook data to model individuals' personality types in order to understand how to influence them. Documents show the John Bolton Super PAC, which promoted candidates supported by recently appointed White House national security adviser John Bolton, paid Cambridge Analytical $454,700 in 2014 for "behavioral microtargeting with psychographic messaging." Those services included strategies that broke individual voters into "clusters" based on what messages would resonate with them. Wylie also said the company used focus groups and messaging trials in 2014 to test some of the concepts that became core themes of the Trump campaign, such as "drain the swamp" and imagery of walls. "A lot of the narratives of the Trump campaign were what we were testing in 2014," Wylie said. He added that Bannon directly presided over much of the company's initial research. "Everything that we were doing ultimately had to be passed up to Bannon for approval," said Wylie, who left the company in late 2014. Wylie said Bannon would fly to London about once a month for company meetings, and during that time he came to understand Bannon's ideology. "He really liked the idea of using a military-style approach to changing people's perceptions," Wylie said. Curt Devine, Donie O'Sullivan & Drew Griffin CNN #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

Wylie said that Bannon's plans began to solidify in 2014, when Cambridge Analytica consulted various Republican campaigns and PACs ahead of the midterm elections. The company began to test and apply its psychographics by using Facebook data to model individuals' personality types in order to understand how to influence them. Documents show the John Bolton Super PAC, which promoted candidates supported by recently appointed White House national security adviser John Bolton, paid Cambridge Analytical $454,700 in 2014 for "behavioral microtargeting with psychographic messaging." Those services included strategies that broke individual voters into "clusters" based on what messages would resonate with them. Wylie also said the company used focus groups and messaging trials in 2014 to test some of the concepts that became core themes of the Trump campaign, such as "drain the swamp" and imagery of walls. "A lot of the narratives of the Trump campaign were what we were testing in 2014," Wylie said. He added that Bannon directly presided over much of the company's initial research. "Everything that we were doing ultimately had to be passed up to Bannon for approval," said Wylie, who left the company in late 2014. Wylie said Bannon would fly to London about once a month for company meetings, and during that time he came to understand Bannon's ideology. "He really liked the idea of using a military-style approach to changing people's perceptions," Wylie said. Curt Devine, Donie O'Sullivan & Drew Griffin CNN #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

Bannon wanted to use the sorts of aggressive messaging tactics usually reserved for geopolitical conflicts to move the US electorate further to the right, Wylie said. He had already directed a series of anti-establishment, conservative documentary films and presided over the far-right website Breitbart News, but Cambridge Analytica would mark another step in his overall ambitions to transform the nation. With financial backing from hedge-fund billionaire Robert Mercer, Bannon co-founded Cambridge Analytica in 2013 as the US-branch of Strategic Communication Laboratories (SCL) Group, a British company that advertises how it has conducted "behavioral change" programs in more than 60 countries. Wylie described Cambridge Analytica as - Steve Bannon and Robert Mercer using a foreign, military contractor ... to use some of the same techniques that the military uses ... on the American electorate. Curt Devine, Donie O'Sullivan and Drew Griffin CNN #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

Wylie said that Bannon's plans began to solidify in 2014, when Cambridge Analytica consulted various Republican campaigns and PACs ahead of the midterm elections. The company began to test and apply its psychographics by using Facebook data to model individuals' personality types in order to understand how to influence them. Documents show the John Bolton Super PAC, which promoted candidates supported by recently appointed White House national security adviser John Bolton, paid Cambridge Analytical $454,700 in 2014 for "behavioral microtargeting with psychographic messaging." Those services included strategies that broke individual voters into "clusters" based on what messages would resonate with them. Wylie also said the company used focus groups and messaging trials in 2014 to test some of the concepts that became core themes of the Trump campaign, such as "drain the swamp" and imagery of walls. "A lot of the narratives of the Trump campaign were what we were testing in 2014," Wylie said. He added that Bannon directly presided over much of the company's initial research. "Everything that we were doing ultimately had to be passed up to Bannon for approval," said Wylie, who left the company in late 2014. Wylie said Bannon would fly to London about once a month for company meetings, and during that time he came to understand Bannon's ideology. "He really liked the idea of using a military-style approach to changing people's perceptions," Wylie said. Curt Devine, Donie O'Sullivan & Drew Griffin CNN #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

Wylie said that Bannon's plans began to solidify in 2014, when Cambridge Analytica consulted various Republican campaigns and PACs ahead of the midterm elections. The company began to test and apply its psychographics by using Facebook data to model individuals' personality types in order to understand how to influence them. Documents show the John Bolton Super PAC, which promoted candidates supported by recently appointed White House national security adviser John Bolton, paid Cambridge Analytical $454,700 in 2014 for "behavioral microtargeting with psychographic messaging." Those services included strategies that broke individual voters into "clusters" based on what messages would resonate with them. Wylie also said the company used focus groups and messaging trials in 2014 to test some of the concepts that became core themes of the Trump campaign, such as "drain the swamp" and imagery of walls. "A lot of the narratives of the Trump campaign were what we were testing in 2014," Wylie said. He added that Bannon directly presided over much of the company's initial research. "Everything that we were doing ultimately had to be passed up to Bannon for approval," said Wylie, who left the company in late 2014. Wylie said Bannon would fly to London about once a month for company meetings, and during that time he came to understand Bannon's ideology. "He really liked the idea of using a military-style approach to changing people's perceptions," Wylie said. Curt Devine, Donie O'Sullivan & Drew Griffin CNN #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

Wylie said that Bannon's plans began to solidify in 2014, when Cambridge Analytica consulted various Republican campaigns and PACs ahead of the midterm elections. The company began to test and apply its psychographics by using Facebook data to model individuals' personality types in order to understand how to influence them. Documents show the John Bolton Super PAC, which promoted candidates supported by recently appointed White House national security adviser John Bolton, paid Cambridge Analytical $454,700 in 2014 for "behavioral microtargeting with psychographic messaging." Those services included strategies that broke individual voters into "clusters" based on what messages would resonate with them. Wylie also said the company used focus groups and messaging trials in 2014 to test some of the concepts that became core themes of the Trump campaign, such as "drain the swamp" and imagery of walls. "A lot of the narratives of the Trump campaign were what we were testing in 2014," Wylie said. He added that Bannon directly presided over much of the company's initial research. "Everything that we were doing ultimately had to be passed up to Bannon for approval," said Wylie, who left the company in late 2014. Wylie said Bannon would fly to London about once a month for company meetings, and during that time he came to understand Bannon's ideology. "He really liked the idea of using a military-style approach to changing people's perceptions," Wylie said. Curt Devine, Donie O'Sullivan & Drew Griffin CNN #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

Bannon wanted to use the sorts of aggressive messaging tactics usually reserved for geopolitical conflicts to move the US electorate further to the right, Wylie said. He had already directed a series of anti-establishment, conservative documentary films and presided over the far-right website Breitbart News, but Cambridge Analytica would mark another step in his overall ambitions to transform the nation. With financial backing from hedge-fund billionaire Robert Mercer, Bannon co-founded Cambridge Analytica in 2013 as the US-branch of Strategic Communication Laboratories (SCL) Group, a British company that advertises how it has conducted "behavioral change" programs in more than 60 countries. Wylie described Cambridge Analytica as - Steve Bannon and Robert Mercer using a foreign, military contractor ... to use some of the same techniques that the military uses ... on the American electorate. Curt Devine, Donie O'Sullivan and Drew Griffin CNN #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

In his first post-White House interviews, Steve Bannon, the rightwing ideologue who helped propel Donald Trump to the White House, made clear that he had no intention of going quietly. - I’ve got my hands back on my weapons, the former White House chief strategist, who returned as executive chairman of Breitbart News late Friday afternoon, told the Weekly Standard. - I built a f***ing machine at Breitbart. And now I’m about to go back, knowing what I know, and we’re about to rev that machine up. And rev it up we will do. Just hours after his departure from the Trump administration became public, Breitbart, whose traffic and advertising have fallen significantly since Trump’s election, trumpeted the return of their “populist hero” on its homepage. - The populist-nationalist movement got a lot stronger today, Breitbart editor-in-chief Alex Marlow said in the publication’s announcement post. - Breitbart gained an executive chairman with his finger on the pulse of the Trump agenda. The fall of Steve Bannon is a win for the globalists. But will it last? Also on Friday, the once-again head of Breitbart told Bloomberg News: - If there’s any confusion out there, let me clear it up: I’m leaving the White House and going to war for Trump against his opponents – on Capitol Hill, in the media, and in corporate America. The 63-year-old also retains the backing of hedge-fund billionaire Robert Mercer. The pair met on Wednesday to plot their future plans, Bloomberg reported. Julia Carrie Wong The Guardian #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

- Bannon got it immediately. He believes in the whole Andrew Breitbart doctrine that politics is downstream from culture, so to change politics you need to change culture. And fashion trends are a useful proxy for that. Trump is like a pair of Uggs, or Crocs, basically. So how do you get from people thinking ‘Ugh. Totally ugly’ to the moment when everyone is wearing them? That was the inflection point he was looking for. Is what Cambridge Analytica does akin to bullying? - I think it’s worse than bullying, Christopher Wylie says. - Because people don’t necessarily know it’s being done to them. At least bullying respects the agency of people because they know. So it’s worse, because if you do not respect the agency of people, anything that you’re doing after that point is not conducive to a democracy. And fundamentally, information warfare is not conducive to democracy. Millions of people’s personal information was stolen and used to target them in ways they wouldn’t have seen, and couldn’t have known about, by a mercenary outfit, Cambridge Analytica, who, Wylie says, “would work for anyone”. Who would pitch to Russian oil companies. Would they subvert elections abroad on behalf of foreign governments? It occurs to me to ask Wylie this one night. - Yes. Nato or non-Nato? - Either. I mean they’re mercenaries. They’ll work for pretty much anyone who pays. It’s an incredible revelation. It also encapsulates all of the problems of outsourcing – at a global scale, with added cyberweapons. And in the middle of it all are the public – our intimate family connections, our “likes”, our crumbs of personal data, all sucked into a swirling black hole that’s expanding and growing and is now owned by a politically motivated billionaire. Carole Cadwalladr The Guardian #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

(@supercoachguru)

4 Hours Ago

The Guru has a prediction regarding Moses and the domino effect of his possible movements. . . . 🔮 Moses will leave Parra to join Seibold and the Broncos. He will be the seven that Seibold see’s fit to partner and bring the best out in Milford. This will leave Nikorima without a jersey in Brisbane unless he wants to come off the bench which we see as unlikely. Nikorima will move across the ditch to fill the 7 jersey left vacant after SJ’s move to Cronulla. Warriors will have the same problems they have for the last decade in the halves. . . *The Guru’s prediction, not gospel* . #eels #broncos #nrl #supercoach #nrlsupercoach #warriors #foxleague #rumour

(@saintsverse)

6 Hours Ago

Another transfer rumour! Struck Herrmann has been identified as one of Hasenhuttls targets in the January Transfer Window looking to add more pace and firepower in the attack. He scored in a 3-0 win over us in pre-season. He has since gone on to score two goals and contribute with two assists from seven league appearances for his side this term. #saints #saintsfc #transfer #rumour #southampton #germany #german #hermann #pat #patrick #monchengladbach #gladback #borussiamönchengladbach #gladbach

(@chaoticcomic)

8 Hours Ago

Rumours spread like wildfire. 🔥 ========================= Follow me for more🤙 ========================= HASHTAGS [IGNORE]👋 ========================= #comic #meme #webcomic #drawing #funny #lmao #lol #theodd1sout #comics #art #draw #animation #school #comicbites #rumour

(@premierleagueng)

9 Hours Ago

Will this ever happen? Personally I think it is very unlikely! Also, do you like the new theme? Feedback is greatly appreciated! 💕

Ladies Night at Rumour every Monday! Let me say it louder for the ladies in the back..LADIES NIGHT! Choose between a Rosè, Red or a Bubbly Rosè and pair with a cheese board for $20. Your bottle is waiting for you! Cheers! #ladiesnight #wineandcheese #missoulaeats #wineontap #bottleservice #rumour

​AC Milan's sporting director Leonardo has claimed that his side won't sign Zlatan Ibrahimović in January, but has suggested that a move to sign Chelsea midfielder Cesc Fàbregas could happen. 🔁 What's your thoughts on this? 💭 🔁 Follow for more❤️ . . . . #football#soccer#transfer#worldnews#zlatan#ibra#acmilan#fabregas#cesc#milan#footballnews#rumour

Ladies night tonight! $20 cheese board and bottle of red, rose, or sparkling rose (your choice!) Cheers🍷🧀 #cheese #wine #rumour #missoulaeats #ladiesnight #eatanddrinklikealocal #wineontap #beerontap #ciderontap #kombuchaontap

(@theafcblogger)

10 Hours Ago

- What Unai is doing for this club so far has been outstanding. He has got more points than any other of the ‘Big 6’ managers did in there first season. Furthermore, if you compare our budgets and players to that of Man City in Pep’s first season, the fact Unai has outdone him with less recourses is remarkable. Unai Emery knows his stuff!

(@ukk_official)

10 Hours Ago

[PRODUCE 48 - RUMOUR] Hello everyone! Here is our take on Produce 48's Rumour! 🙆🏻‍♀️❤ What a bop! Hope you enjoy our little collab with our beautiful friend @yoochari.music 👀💕 . Members: Ming, SUO9, Chari

(@rumour_restaurant)

12 Hours Ago

Live music starting from 6-8pm in the Tap House on 12/11! Join us to enjoy the musical talents of Smith/McKay a two man band that’s as full as a 4 piece! Don’t forget to bring your growler and take home one of our delicious beers on tap! Cheers! #missoulamusic #rumour #taphouse #drinklocal #beerontap #wineontap #livemusic

(@rumourboutique)

12 Hours Ago

Some amazing shots from this years Festival of Trees Fashion Show! 🎄 . . . All photo credits go to Diane Higdem! 📸 . . . We had such a great time and these models were 🔥! . . . .#rumourboutiquecda #rumour #rumourhasit #rumourcda #shoplocal #shoptilyoudrop #livelocal #cdalocal #ourtown #festivaloftrees #cdamemories #kmc #fundraising #fashionshow #celebrate

(@rumour_restaurant)

13 Hours Ago

Get in the holiday spirit at the Tap House with a Moylan’s White Christmas Belgian Ale! Brewed with cinnamon, coriander & orange zest. This ale will warm you inside and out! Cheers! #drinklikealocal #beerontap #rumourrestaurant #rumour #belgianale #mondays

Wylie said that Bannon's plans began to solidify in 2014, when Cambridge Analytica consulted various Republican campaigns and PACs ahead of the midterm elections. The company began to test and apply its psychographics by using Facebook data to model individuals' personality types in order to understand how to influence them. Documents show the John Bolton Super PAC, which promoted candidates supported by recently appointed White House national security adviser John Bolton, paid Cambridge Analytical $454,700 in 2014 for "behavioral microtargeting with psychographic messaging." Those services included strategies that broke individual voters into "clusters" based on what messages would resonate with them. Wylie also said the company used focus groups and messaging trials in 2014 to test some of the concepts that became core themes of the Trump campaign, such as "drain the swamp" and imagery of walls. "A lot of the narratives of the Trump campaign were what we were testing in 2014," Wylie said. He added that Bannon directly presided over much of the company's initial research. "Everything that we were doing ultimately had to be passed up to Bannon for approval," said Wylie, who left the company in late 2014. Wylie said Bannon would fly to London about once a month for company meetings, and during that time he came to understand Bannon's ideology. "He really liked the idea of using a military-style approach to changing people's perceptions," Wylie said. Curt Devine, Donie O'Sullivan & Drew Griffin CNN #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

Wylie said that Bannon's plans began to solidify in 2014, when Cambridge Analytica consulted various Republican campaigns and PACs ahead of the midterm elections. The company began to test and apply its psychographics by using Facebook data to model individuals' personality types in order to understand how to influence them. Documents show the John Bolton Super PAC, which promoted candidates supported by recently appointed White House national security adviser John Bolton, paid Cambridge Analytical $454,700 in 2014 for "behavioral microtargeting with psychographic messaging." Those services included strategies that broke individual voters into "clusters" based on what messages would resonate with them. Wylie also said the company used focus groups and messaging trials in 2014 to test some of the concepts that became core themes of the Trump campaign, such as "drain the swamp" and imagery of walls. "A lot of the narratives of the Trump campaign were what we were testing in 2014," Wylie said. He added that Bannon directly presided over much of the company's initial research. "Everything that we were doing ultimately had to be passed up to Bannon for approval," said Wylie, who left the company in late 2014. Wylie said Bannon would fly to London about once a month for company meetings, and during that time he came to understand Bannon's ideology. "He really liked the idea of using a military-style approach to changing people's perceptions," Wylie said. Curt Devine, Donie O'Sullivan & Drew Griffin CNN #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

Wylie said that Bannon's plans began to solidify in 2014, when Cambridge Analytica consulted various Republican campaigns and PACs ahead of the midterm elections. The company began to test and apply its psychographics by using Facebook data to model individuals' personality types in order to understand how to influence them. Documents show the John Bolton Super PAC, which promoted candidates supported by recently appointed White House national security adviser John Bolton, paid Cambridge Analytical $454,700 in 2014 for "behavioral microtargeting with psychographic messaging." Those services included strategies that broke individual voters into "clusters" based on what messages would resonate with them. Wylie also said the company used focus groups and messaging trials in 2014 to test some of the concepts that became core themes of the Trump campaign, such as "drain the swamp" and imagery of walls. "A lot of the narratives of the Trump campaign were what we were testing in 2014," Wylie said. He added that Bannon directly presided over much of the company's initial research. "Everything that we were doing ultimately had to be passed up to Bannon for approval," said Wylie, who left the company in late 2014. Wylie said Bannon would fly to London about once a month for company meetings, and during that time he came to understand Bannon's ideology. "He really liked the idea of using a military-style approach to changing people's perceptions," Wylie said. Curt Devine, Donie O'Sullivan & Drew Griffin CNN #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

Wylie said that Bannon's plans began to solidify in 2014, when Cambridge Analytica consulted various Republican campaigns and PACs ahead of the midterm elections. The company began to test and apply its psychographics by using Facebook data to model individuals' personality types in order to understand how to influence them. Documents show the John Bolton Super PAC, which promoted candidates supported by recently appointed White House national security adviser John Bolton, paid Cambridge Analytical $454,700 in 2014 for "behavioral microtargeting with psychographic messaging." Those services included strategies that broke individual voters into "clusters" based on what messages would resonate with them. Wylie also said the company used focus groups and messaging trials in 2014 to test some of the concepts that became core themes of the Trump campaign, such as "drain the swamp" and imagery of walls. "A lot of the narratives of the Trump campaign were what we were testing in 2014," Wylie said. He added that Bannon directly presided over much of the company's initial research. "Everything that we were doing ultimately had to be passed up to Bannon for approval," said Wylie, who left the company in late 2014. Wylie said Bannon would fly to London about once a month for company meetings, and during that time he came to understand Bannon's ideology. "He really liked the idea of using a military-style approach to changing people's perceptions," Wylie said. Curt Devine, Donie O'Sullivan & Drew Griffin CNN #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

- Bannon got it immediately. He believes in the whole Andrew Breitbart doctrine that politics is downstream from culture, so to change politics you need to change culture. And fashion trends are a useful proxy for that. Trump is like a pair of Uggs, or Crocs, basically. So how do you get from people thinking ‘Ugh. Totally ugly’ to the moment when everyone is wearing them? That was the inflection point he was looking for. Is what Cambridge Analytica does akin to bullying? - I think it’s worse than bullying, Christopher Wylie says. - Because people don’t necessarily know it’s being done to them. At least bullying respects the agency of people because they know. So it’s worse, because if you do not respect the agency of people, anything that you’re doing after that point is not conducive to a democracy. And fundamentally, information warfare is not conducive to democracy. Millions of people’s personal information was stolen and used to target them in ways they wouldn’t have seen, and couldn’t have known about, by a mercenary outfit, Cambridge Analytica, who, Wylie says, “would work for anyone”. Who would pitch to Russian oil companies. Would they subvert elections abroad on behalf of foreign governments? It occurs to me to ask Wylie this one night. - Yes. Nato or non-Nato? - Either. I mean they’re mercenaries. They’ll work for pretty much anyone who pays. It’s an incredible revelation. It also encapsulates all of the problems of outsourcing – at a global scale, with added cyberweapons. And in the middle of it all are the public – our intimate family connections, our “likes”, our crumbs of personal data, all sucked into a swirling black hole that’s expanding and growing and is now owned by a politically motivated billionaire. Carole Cadwalladr The Guardian #journalism #journalist #press #media #narrative #news #citizen #citizenjournalism #citizenjournalist #responsibility #influence #investigate #investigate #truth #rumour #propaganda #mind #brain #mindfulness #psychology #thought #think #question #answer #creativity #influencer #influence

(@privategray)

14 Hours Ago

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