Books tagged: disinformation

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Found: 4 results

2012 is a Thought Implant
By Paris Tosen
Price: Free! Words: 1,420. Language: English. Published: August 7, 2010. Category: Nonfiction
2012. It is coming.As are the prophecies and revelations. This essay is an antidote to the upcoming 2012 fear campaign. It presents 5 technological reasons not to believe in 2012 as an ending. 2012 is just another amazing year in a series of amazing years.
Look for Our Mother and Our Father
By Anonymous
Price: $3.00 USD. Words: 108,230. Language: English. Published: December 8, 2010. Category: Nonfiction
Imagine you have spent your life in the middle of a dust storm, and the air finally clears. Now you can clearly see things that you had not even realized were distorted… This book questions everything we think we know, everything we think we have learned through the natural and social sciences, every theory proposed by our philosophers and theologians, and everything taught to us by our culture.
Para News The Very Best of Richard Thomas
By Richard Thomas
You set the price! Words: 95,030. Language: English. Published: May 12, 2011 by Bretwalda Books. Category: Nonfiction
A gripping account of the very latest developments in the esoteric worlds of conspiracy theories, Ufology, paranormal investigations and the bizarre. The book takes a critical look at timeslips, ghosts, UFOs, cryptids, mind control, aliens, disinformation, black-ops, the Bermuda Triangle and a host of other paranormal phenomena. Includes interviews with the main players in the field.
Deception, Disinformation, and Strategic Communications: How One Interagency Group Made a Major Difference - Cold War, COINTELPRO, CHAOS, Reagan, Soviet Active Measures, KGB, Gorbachev
By Progressive Management
Price: $9.99 USD. Words: 113,800. Language: English. Published: January 8, 2013. Category: Nonfiction
This study explains how one part-time interagency committee established in the 1980s to counter Soviet disinformation effectively accomplished its mission. Interagency committees are commonly criticized as ineffective, but the Active Measures Working Group is a notable exception.