from Neon Revolt:
Do you want decodes?
Do you like decodes?
Because we’ve got decodes tonight, folks. As Q waxes cryptic and things start to really come full circle, I want to take a look at what I think the immediate future holds for us.
I promised a while back that I’d start writing and publishing articles again, and I intend to make good on that promise. But in case you missed it, I’ve also kicked off a new podcast/vodcast/whatever-you-want-to-call-it-cast that appears in both audio and video form across a number of platforms. It is, of course, called The Neon Revolt Show, and you can check out the latest episode, which is sort of a Deep Dive into the layers of issues surrounding the death of George “Fentanyl” Floyd, by following this link if you haven’t already:
Welcome back to the Neon Revolt Show! The strange case of George Floyd is about to get a whole lot stranger as we dive down this new rabbit hole together and enter a world of money laundering, drug…
The show is getting great feedback, racking up over 10,000 listens across all platforms in its first day alone – and this is only the second episode in what I hope to turn into a regular series. So yeah, I think people are enjoying it and finding it information, so please check it out and share it on social media if you haven’t already.
Okay, now we turn our attention back to the meat of this article, because the US is now experiencing something it’s never quite had to deal with before – at least on this scale:
We’re now in the midst of a full-blown Soros-backed Color Revolution in America.
What do I mean by that?
Well, for those unfamiliar, Soros has been in the business of disrupting governments and nations for some time now. There have been a number of color revolutions around the world, and many of them have been both directly and indirectly funded by George Soros – which means, they’ve been funded by taxpayer dollars.
How does this work? Well, Soros, through his NGO, the Open Society Foundation, will take funds in, and then donate those funds to other radical leftist/neo-Marxist funds and activist groups.
So the Open Society will take in millions and then say, “Hey, we don’t like the frontrunner in that Moldovan election. What can we do about that?”
And some sniveling intern from the bowels of hell rubs his palms together and responds, “Well, there’s a humanitarian group comprised of local artisans in the area called Masonry United For Justice, and they share our values, so why don’t we donate to them?”
And so they donate millions to Masonry United but it turns out that, wink-wink, nudge-nudge, they were actually brick-chucking Communists this whole time, and the only redistribution they want to do, is redistribute pallets of bricks through the windshields and windows and faces of everyone who disagrees with them.
And then Masonry United may turn around and give part of the funds they received to the Frozen Urine Bag Bros (who hold weekly secret meetings on Wednesdays). and the Frozen Urine Bag Bros will donate to the Molotov Cocktail Crew. And so on, down the line.
That’s a vast, vast oversimplification of course, but the important effects to note are: Soros gets to keep his money machine “clean” because he’s not responsible with what the groups “down the line” do with the donations. In fact, they get to keep publishing high-minded articles, interviews, and pieces of media to maintain their outward image, and at the same time, these groups that would otherwise languish if left to their own devices like the societal detritus they are get sudden funding.
So now Harmony with the dreadlocks in her arm pits and Flynn with the infected earplugs get to have enough money to buy Cheerios and matching sets of Portland chic so they can have enough energy to drive to your town and throw M-80s at the cops while screeching about the evils of the Free Market.
It’s trickle-down economics for the Bolshevik set.
In truth, the term “color revolution” might be too limiting for what Soros funds these days. When the term is invoked, we might think of more “traditional” color revolutions such as Georgia’s Rose Revolution, or Serbia’s Bulldozer Revolution, where Soros ousted then-president Slobodan Milosevic by funding “pro-Democracy groups” (hint: they’re always “pro-Democracy” when it comes to Soros, and yes, that’s code for Commie queef grease) but the flow of money extends well beyond just opportunistically funding groups during times of chaos to cause the maximum amount of social chaos.
Case-in-point, no group represents this better than BLM, and how it was started to really take off in the wake of Ferguson in 2014. Kelley Riddell wrote an absolute banger of an article for the Washington Times in 2015, showcasing how Soros’ tentacles had slithered through the system to fund an entire unholy NGO pipeline quite unlike anything known in the US before:
There’s a solitary man at the financial center of the Ferguson protest movement. No, it’s not victim Michael Brown or Officer Darren Wilson. It’s not even the Rev. Al Sharpton, despite his ubiquitous campaign on TV and the streets.
Rather, it’s liberal billionaire George Soros, who has built a business empire that dominates across the ocean in Europe while forging a political machine powered by nonprofit foundations that impacts American politics and policy, not unlike what he did with MoveOn.org.
Mr. Soros spurred the Ferguson protest movement through years of funding and mobilizing groups across the U.S., according to interviews with key players and financial records reviewed by The Washington Times.
In all, Mr. Soros gave at least $33 million in one year to support already-established groups that emboldened the grass-roots, on-the-ground activists in Ferguson, according to the most recent tax filings of his nonprofit Open Society Foundations.
The financial tether from Mr. Soros to the activist groups gave rise to a combustible protest movement that transformed a one-day criminal event in Missouri into a 24-hour-a-day national cause celebre.
“Our DNA includes a belief that having people participate in government is indispensable to living in a more just, inclusive, democratic society,” said Kenneth Zimmerman, director of Mr. Soros‘ Open Society Foundations’ U.S. programs, in an interview with The Washington Times. “Helping groups combine policy, research [and] data collection with community organizing feels very much the way our society becomes more accountable.”
Soros-sponsored organizations helped mobilize protests in Ferguson, building grass-roots coalitions on the ground backed by a nationwide online and social media campaign.
Other Soros-funded groups made it their job to remotely monitor and exploit anything related to the incident that they could portray as a conservative misstep, and to develop academic research and editorials to disseminate to the news media to keep the story alive.
The plethora of organizations involved not only shared Mr. Soros‘ funding, but they also fed off each other, using content and buzzwords developed by one organization on another’s website, referencing each other’s news columns and by creating a social media echo chamber of Facebook “likes” and Twitter hashtags that dominated the mainstream media and personal online newsfeeds.
Buses of activists from the Samuel Dewitt Proctor Conference in Chicago; from the Drug Policy Alliance, Make the Road New York and Equal Justice USA from New York; from Sojourners, the Advancement Project and Center for Community Change in Washington; and networks from the Gamaliel Foundation — all funded in part by Mr. Soros — descended on Ferguson starting in August and later organized protests and gatherings in the city until late last month.