Everything we thought about the Government-media complex in the West is proved

Thank you MissPiggy for this one:

The woman refers to a song in this interview. MissPiggy did the research for us:

Video: Migration-critical interview triggers meltdown at MDR (Central German Broadcasting) MODERATOR KATRIN HUSS TELLS ABOUT HER EXPERIENCE WITH CENSORSHIP

Katrin Huß, who has been a moderator at WDR (West German Broadcasting) since 1995, conducted an interview in January 2016 with the psychoanalyst Hans-Joachim Maaz, who critically commented on the uncontrolled influx of “refugees”. In the video above, contains a short excerpt from the interview and then Katrin Huss telling what was going on behind the scenes at the MDR. During an interview at NouViso Talk she described how she felt as if she had return to the DDR and the lyrics of The Party song came her mind. The following video has The Party Song with subtitles in German and English.

The “Song of the Party” (German: das Lied der Partei), also known as “Die Partei hat immer recht” (English: The Party is always right) was the party song of the Socialist Unity Party of Germany, the ruling party of East Germany. It was written by composer Louis Fürnberg. It is best known by the first line of its chorus: Die Partei, die Partei, die hat immer recht (English: The Party, the Party, is always right).


About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

2 Replies to “Everything we thought about the Government-media complex in the West is proved”

  1. The Propaganda Media is living down to its name and reputation, it will be many decades before any thinking person trusts the big media companies, and most will be skeptical about what the citizen journalist are reporting.

  2. Skeptical is all that makes sense.

    I read blogs where people wait for an authoritative voice to tell them how they should “feel” about some news story. Like blind baby birds waiting for regurgitated nourishment.

    Why not hold off taking a position till you can sort it out for yourself, with more information? If you can’t find it on a map, can’t you just live with ambiguity?

    We’re more remote from the locus of power that affects our day-to-day lives than ever before. Yet people are acting like everything’s so urgent, so personal, so charged emotionally.

    Is that to fill a yawning void of genuine commitment? To family, community, to matters of the spirit?

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