Just News – Political Insider Larry Nichols Spills PARAMOUNT Secret, “We’re At WAR!” The Card Has JUST Been Played

Here’s the link that goes with the video: http://bit.ly/2peIzQr
Larry Nichols Book: https://28yearstonowhere.com/
Larry’s PayPal: NicholsLive@aol.com

Feudalism and the “Algorithmic Economy”
Using AI and algorithms to return to feudal economic models
Thaddeus Howze
Welcome to the Algorithmic Economy, a future which uses machines to determine how effective you can be and how little they can pay you in the process.
There are no unions in this economy. There are no bosses to complain to. There are no people you can ask for redress. Because in this economy, the people doing the labor are considered the least important part of the machine and it’s best if they never communicate with someone living if it can be helped.
This is just like something out of a dark and dystopian science fiction novel, except its likely happening to you, right now. If it isn’t, unless you are very fortunate, it will be, soon. I write about the near-future in my speculative fiction. Often these are my most unpopular stories because they paint technology in a less-than-ideal light.
For the sake of this essay, feudal economic models imply the idea that a very tiny segment of the society is fantastically rich while the bulk of society works hard, has few choices about the work they do, and tend to be poorly compensated for their efforts.
feu·dal·ism: noun, historical
the dominant social system in medieval Europe, in which the nobility held lands from the Crown in exchange for military service, and vassals were in turn tenants of the nobles, while the peasants (villeins or serfs) were obliged to live on their lord’s land and give him homage, labor, and a share of the produce, notionally in exchange for military protection.

Darren Aronofsky, Paramount Spar Over ‘Noah’ Final Cut (Exclusive)

Darren Aronofsky, Paramount Spar Over ‘Noah’ Final Cut (Exclusive)

A version of this story appears in the Oct. 25 issue of The Hollywood Reporter magazine.

God gave Noah some very specific instructions on how to build an ark. But it seems there was no such clear voice of authority when it came to the making of Darren Aronofsky‘s epic movie based on the Bible story.

Multiple sources say that with test screenings of various versions producing worrisome results, Aronofsky and Paramount have been at odds over the version of Noah that is set for release March 28. It’s not clear whether Aronofsky — whose most recent film, 2010’s Black Swan, grossed $329 million worldwide and won an Oscar for star Natalie Portman — has held on to his right to final cut. Aronofsky and his reps did not respond to requests for comment, but Paramount vice chairman Rob Moore says the film, which stars Russell Crowe as the seafarer, is going through a “normal preview process” and the result will be “one version of the movie that Darren is overseeing.”