Why I stopped watching Hollywood movies

Posted on July 24, 2016 by

1



It has been long time  since  I gave up watching Hollywood movies. It’s not only  poor acting that was so repulsive, neither the aggression and promotion of the anti -values  alien to me.  I was simply fed up with  Hollywood lies, prejudices and NWO political correctness.
I found their movies extremely offensive to every Serb, since the  Serbs have always been portrayed as villains.   If there is some terrorist in the movie – he must be a Serb, if there’s a robber
er –  you may bet he’s a Serb.

( On the other hand, when the crime is commited by Albanians, Croats, Bosnian Muslims, they are ” Yugoslavs” – even though Yugoslavia doesn’t exist for decades, “Balkanians”, or even, if they hold  pasport issued in Serbia, they are reported as Serbs!)

Not to mention the most ridiculous  ‘movies’ inspired by Balkan civil wars.   Be sure that the pattern is smth. like this: only the Serbs were using  munition  meanwhile other nations  never fired a single shot (even though Serbs were ethnically cleansed from Sarajevo, Mostar,  (Bosnia i Herzegovina)  Krajina and Slavonia (today Croatia) and Kosovo and Metohija (pre – communism history books known as The Old Serbia).
So all the others were waving pink elephants, flying teddy bears, balloons and the rainbow flags, and their munition consisted from candies, sugar foam meanwhile fresh donuts were used as hand grenades. But there’s no more living Serbs there.  
Died from diabetes caused by so much sweets?
These pseudo historic movies do not say a word about the USA involvement in wars, or the role Blackwater, Dyncorp  mercenaries played in Balkans; also not a single word (scene) concerning  real  war crimes that were committed by the USA and other NATO states worldwide.  
So no surprise that many of the Hollywood stars are also the Council of Foreign Relations full members.   – The Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) is an American nonprofit, nonpartisan membership organization, publisher, and think tank specializing in U.S. foreign policy and international affairs. Founded in 1921 and headquartered at 58 East 68th Street in New York City, with an additional office inWashington, D.C., the CFR is considered to be the nation’s “most influential foreign-policy think tank”.jolie_cfr.jpg
Let’s see who they are:

( The most interesting thing is under: Notable current council members. Scroll down, you will be sursprised)

Board of directors

The Board of Directors of the Council on Foreign Relations is composed in total of thirty-six officers. Peter G. Peterson and David Rockefeller are Directors Emeriti (Chairman Emeritus and Honorary Chairman, respectively). It also has an International Advisory Board consisting of thirty-five distinguished individuals from across the world.[3][4]

Office Name
Co-Chairman of the Board Carla A. Hills
Co-Chairman of the Board Robert E. Rubin
Vice Chairman Richard E. Salomon
President Richard N. Haass
Board of Directors
John Abizaid former Commander, CENTCOM
Peter Ackerman founder, International Center on Nonviolent Conflict
Fouad Ajami professor in Middle East Studies, Johns Hopkins
Madeleine K. Albright former Secretary of State
Henry S. Bienen former president, Northwestern University.
Alan Blinder economics professor, Princeton
Mary Boies managing partner, Boies & McInnis
David G. Bradley chairman, Atlantic Media Company
Tom Brokaw former editor, NBC Nightly News
Sylvia Mathews Burwell Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation.
Kenneth M. Duberstein former White House Chief of Staff
Martin Feldstein economics professor, Harvard
Stephen Friedman former chairman, Foreign Intelligence Advisory Board
Ann M. Fudge former CEO, Young & Rubicam
Pamela Gann president, Claremont McKenna College
J. Tomilson Hill vice chairman, The Blackstone Group
Donna Hrinak former U.S. diplomat
Alberto Ibargüen John S. and James L. Knight Foundation
Shirley Jackson president, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Henry R. Kravis co-founder, Kohlberg Kravis Roberts & Co.
Jami Miscik former Deputy Director for Intelligence
Joseph S. Nye, Jr. Kennedy School of Government
James W. Owens chairman, Caterpillar Inc.
Peter G. Peterson chairman, Peter G. Peterson Foundation
Colin L. Powell former Secretary of State
Penny Pritzker CEO, Pritzker Realty
David M. Rubenstein co-founder, The Carlyle Group,
George Erik Rupp president, International Rescue Committee
Frederick W. Smith CEO, FedEX
Joan E. Spero former ambassador
Vin Weber CEO, Clark & Weinstock
Christine Todd Whitman former Governor of New Jersey
Fareed Zakaria editor-At-Large, Time

Some corporate members are:

Notable current council members:

Notable historical members are:

List of Chairmen:

List of presidents:

http://www.cfr.org/about/

But there is a movie that tells the story about USA Military industrial complex and the Hollywood film industry:
– The Empire-

The “Empire”  documentary examines the symbiotic relationship between the movie industry and the military-industrial complex.

This  documentary examines the symbiotic relationship between the movie industry and the military – industrial complex.

War is hell, but for Hollywood it has been a Godsend, providing the perfect dramatic setting against which courageous heroes win the hearts and minds of the movie going public.The Pentagon recognises the power of these celluloid dreams and encourages Hollywood to create heroic myths; to rewrite history to suit its own strategy and as a recruiting tool to provide a steady flow of willing young patriots for its wars.

What does Hollywood get out of this ‘deal with the devil’? Access to billions of dollars worth of military kit, from helicopters to aircraft carriers, enabling filmmakers to make bigger and more spectacular battle scenes, which in turn generate more box office revenue. Providing they accept the Pentagon’s advice, even toe the party line and show the US military in a positive light.

So is it a case of art imitating life, or a sinister force using art to influence life and death – and the public perception of both?

Empire  examines Hollywood, the Pentagon, and war.

Narrators  and guests: Oliver Stone, the eight times Academy Award-winning filmmaker; Michael Moore, the Academy Award-winning filmmaker; and Christopher Hedges, an author and the former Middle East bureau chief of the New York Times.

See the movie, even though it only scratched the surface.  But it certainly opens the view.Sources I used:
Posted in: Uncategorized
One Response “Why I stopped watching Hollywood movies” →
  1. The CFR, a proverbial tower of Babel.

    Reply

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: