The hottest Government Control Substack posts right now

And their main takeaways
Top World Politics Topics
TK News by Matt Taibbi • 13143 implied HN points • 07 Mar 24
  1. The Internet is transitioning from a space of free exchange to one of top-down control over information and narrative.
  2. Alternative ways of distributing dissenting ideas are becoming necessary due to digital suppression of politically undesirable content.
  3. It's crucial to raise awareness about the challenges to freedom of speech and find new ways to share truth in the face of increasing control over information.
Noahpinion • 21647 implied HN points • 25 Jan 24
  1. China is at the peak of its relative power and effectiveness, with impressive economic and scientific achievements surpassing other major world powers at this moment.
  2. There are concerns about a slowdown in China's growth due to economic challenges and lack of focus on what the people truly want, resulting in a potential squandering of the nation's potential.
  3. China's system seems to inhibit breakthrough innovation, limit artistic and cultural influence internationally, and restrict freedom and autonomy of its people, perhaps hindering the nation's overall greatness.
TRANSFORM with Marianne Williamson • 6230 implied HN points • 09 Feb 24
  1. In the world of politics, things may seem complex but often boil down to corruption
  2. Major political parties are influenced by corporate interests, leading to a loss of power for the people
  3. Breaking the influence of corporate control over government is a critical challenge that needs to be addressed
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Caitlin’s Newsletter • 1909 implied HN points • 16 Feb 24
  1. Creating a real antisemitism crisis involves committing evil acts under a Jewish flag and linking them to the Jewish people and faith.
  2. Promoting antisemitism requires desensitizing people to warning signs, dehumanizing Jewish individuals, and reinforcing conspiracy theories.
  3. To exacerbate antisemitism, one must incite hatred towards Jews, use it to justify further atrocities, and establish a cycle of violence and hatred.
Human Flourishing • 2122 implied HN points • 08 Feb 24
  1. Governments throughout history have tried to control speech and communication channels.
  2. Technological advancements have made censorship more personal and affect the tools we use every day.
  3. The outcome of Missouri v. Biden case in 2024 will determine the scope of government censorship and impact fundamental rights.
Alexander News Network -Dr. Paul Elias Alexander's substack • 1611 implied HN points • 21 Jan 24
  1. Trudeau's Canada BC government is providing 'safe supply' of Fentanyl to children without parents having a say.
  2. There is no safe dose or supply of Fentanyl to anyone, as stated in the post.
  3. British Columbia authorized the provision of 'safer supply' fentanyl to youth without parental consent, which is seen as a trampling of parental rights.
Points And Figures • 1598 implied HN points • 17 Jan 24
  1. Many American cities are in terrible condition with public transportation smelling like human waste.
  2. The decline in American cities is attributed to Democratic governance and centralized policies.
  3. It's important to actively participate in elections to prevent the rise of policies leading to government control and socialism.
Alexander News Network -Dr. Paul Elias Alexander's substack • 766 implied HN points • 11 Feb 24
  1. Moderna is planning a new COVID campaign starting in April 2025, with employees asked to donate blood for experiments and given $75 gift cards in exchange.
  2. Both Pfizer and Moderna are facing challenges in their COVID vaccine sales, with Moderna expecting a low point in sales in 2024.
  3. Speculations suggest that Moderna's production might increase in 2025 due to potential election-related narratives, shutdown possibilities for Pfizer, and government planning around COVID variants and public fear.
eugyppius: a plague chronicle • 275 implied HN points • 01 Mar 24
  1. Germany embraces freedom of expression with its constitution protecting the right to criticize the government openly.
  2. The authorities in Germany respect the freedom to criticize the government, evident by cases of protest signs targeting political figures and police interventions.
  3. While there are limits, Germany promotes an open democratic discourse, allowing criticism of politicians without fear of severe consequences.
donaldjeffries • 1788 implied HN points • 16 Jul 23
  1. Motives behind historical events may not always be clear, and distractions can mislead investigations.
  2. Powerful unseen forces may be orchestrating global events and manipulating personalities.
  3. Speculation surrounds who is truly in charge, with theories ranging from specific groups like Jews or Freemasons to an overarching concept like Satanists or the Illuminati.
Austrian China • 176 implied HN points • 13 Jan 24
  1. China's speech censorship policy is strict, but not as totalitarian as some may think.
  2. Violating speech restrictions can lead to consequences like post deletion and account suspension.
  3. Despite censorship, information still circulates, and the policy has limitations in preventing public voice and information flow.
Michael Shellenberger • 1653 implied HN points • 03 May 23
  1. Governments worldwide are passing or considering laws to censor citizens on social media platforms.
  2. These laws claim to prevent harm but have vague definitions that may lead to abuse.
  3. The rise of these censorship laws poses a threat to freedom of speech and can establish a powerful form of totalitarianism.
Wenhao’s news blog • 78 implied HN points • 18 Oct 23
  1. China is rumored to introduce an internet regulation requiring influencers to display their real names, causing concern among pro-government figures.
  2. The potential new rule may impact influencers who create content on politics, finance, or entertainment.
  3. There are worries that the real name display requirement could lead to cyberbullying, harassment, and potential safety threats for influencers and their families.
Karlstack • 192 implied HN points • 18 Apr 23
  1. The Canadian Censorship Bill, known as Bill C-11, is close to becoming law with significant implications for internet control.
  2. Bill C-11 has faced opposition for its potential impact on freedom of expression and Canadian culture.
  3. The government's tactics to push Bill C-11 through without allowing significant debate have raised concerns about democracy and free speech.
Wang Xiangwei's Thought of the Day on China • 117 implied HN points • 09 Jun 23
  1. Chinese government is welcoming foreign investors to boost their confidence.
  2. Investors and business people have growing concerns about unpredictable exit restrictions in China.
  3. The lack of transparency and clear appeal process in China's exit restrictions is worrying for international investors and business people.
Anxiety Addiction & Ascension • 79 implied HN points • 13 Dec 22
  1. In this possible future scenario, acquiring a Parenting License is a complex and expensive process, involving strict lifestyle requirements and sacrifices.
  2. The story unfolds with the challenges faced by Steven and Melissa, showing how societal norms and regulations impact their family life and decisions.
  3. The narrative further explores the consequences and transformations experienced by their child, Benny, and the struggle against state intervention in personal matters.
The Corbett Report • 22 implied HN points • 20 Mar 23
  1. Conspiracy theorists are being pathologized by mainstream media and labeled as mentally ill.
  2. Historical examples show how conspiracy theorists have been targeted and portrayed as delusional by both media and authorities.
  3. Cases like Swinney and Binder demonstrate how conspiracy theorists are at risk of being forcibly detained in psychiatric facilities for their beliefs, especially in the era of COVID-19.
Faridaily • 0 implied HN points • 22 Mar 23
  1. Russian authorities are facing protests from football fans against the Fan ID law, which complicates access to stadiums.
  2. The Fan ID law was introduced based on security concerns and was initially applied during the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi.
  3. The enforcement of the Fan ID system has led to a significant drop in attendance at Russian football matches, with fans and officials calling for a reconsideration of the law.
The Otonomist • 0 implied HN points • 31 Jan 24
  1. Central Bank Digital Currencies (CBDCs) can give governments too much power over individuals' financial activities and privacy.
  2. CBDCs aim to replace physical cash with digital currency issued by central banks, potentially streamlining payment systems and enhancing financial inclusion.
  3. Concerns about CBDCs include privacy risks, security vulnerabilities, and the potential for state control over spending and savings.