Award Winning With Security Clearances!
A Crisis Cattle Call
www.crisiscast.com source: mitchstitch
"Our specially trained professional role-play actors and internationally credited film crews bring realistic, informed, crisis management and disaster incidents to life. as a company we use state of the art uk and Australian film crafts, tricks and skills for live training that requires hyper real battlefield effects, role players, stunts, medical simulations and combat flashpoints. We are able to use specialist film techniques and disciplines to bring the best of theatre and film to our live, immersive simulations.
Crisis Events We rehearse and deliver highly credible, immersive crisis events which we can film and supply as interactive training tools.
Large Scale Incidents We can provide up to 400 actors, fully trained and rehearsed along with professional teams that look after make-up, prosthetics, pyrotechnics, wardrobe, special effects, covert and aerial footage.
Classroom We also provide intimate classroom role play with teams of two or more professional actors to help trainee doctors, therapists, care givers and professional examining bodies."
Media Crisis Management
"Crisis Media Management training and drilling Our media trainer specialisms include social media, high level strategic communications, in-house film-making and online news media. We include live roleplay from professional actors who undergo psychological training with our own in-house behavioural psychologist, Katy Baboulene. By maintaining an overview of the total training requirement, we are able to maximise the longevity of each delivery through seamlessly blending the learning across live, filmed and facilitated content. The CrisisCast Simulator brings together scripted, simulated and real-world injects, using all our principal skills in immersive scenario training to create a high-octane digital communication event that rapidly embeds the right protocols for the successful social media outcomes from a complex incident."
A Crisis Promo
CrisisCast Promo source: TheCrisisCast
"CrisisCast Promo Brief look at how we incorporate psychology into our stress behaviours role play and filmed scenarios for crisis management training."
"CrisisCast provides airports around the world with live training exercises and dramatized, immersive scenarios to test an aerodrome’s emergency response for CAA and EASA certification and compliance. We also supply penetration testing events for airport and airfield buildings, MTFA/MTA simulations and a variety of scientifically scripted behavioural scenarios for CCTV ops rooms and Border Force checkpoints."
"Award winning role play actors and film makers specially trained in disaster and crisis management. We dramatise events for emerging security needs in the UK, Middle East and worldwide. Our specialist role play actors – many with security clearance – are trained by behavioural psychologists and rigorously rehearsed in criminal and victim behaviour to help police, the army and the emergency services, hospitals, schools, local authorities, government, private security firms, shopping centres, airports, big business, criminal justice departments, media and the military to simulate incident environments for life saving procedures.
We use state of the art British film industry techniques, props and special effects to help trainers deliver essential, hands-on, high octane crisis response and disaster management training. We also work with trainee doctors, psychologists and care professionals.
Solutions Our role play actors are psychologically trained in criminal and victim behaviour.
Planning Our producers work with your trainers to create a 'script' that enables the role play actors to know when to trigger key developments in an evolving crisis management scenario. We brief and rehearse the team - where possible on location - but at least with video surveillance footage.
Heads of department manage each discipline and report to the lead producer who is your direct contact at all times.
Strategy Our crisis management exercises can test monitoring and communications systems, safety plans including lockdown and evacuation procedures, the ability of emergency services to co-operate and respond effectively and - of increasing importance - their joint ability to respond to the press, media and information posted on social platforms and the internet.
All strategy is developed in partnership with our clients.
Results Nothing works as effectively in dealing with real-world disasters as rehearsal.
We bring all of our experience creating highly credible, dramatic scenarios to bear preparing your people for the worst and equipping them with the psychological and practical tools that will help them save lives and survive disaster.
We regularly execute NDAs that include our role play actors and crew.
Clients & Associates We act for a wide range of clients, from private individuals to multi-national organisations, and everything in between."
Screaming Tabloid Headline Printer's Ink Pulp Mellow Yellow: Yellow Journalism The Blueprint For Culture
The So-Called Political Alt-Right Is Being Trumped by Trump and Cartoon Frogs
Tax dollars go towards funding Military Industrial Political Theater Operations designed to slowly alter the human mind. It takes time to change generational behavior. Like the allegorical frog in slow boil pressure cooker, and unlike media hype to the contrary, social crowd behavioral contagion takes time, something along the lines of generations, as history does show. It seems to me obvious that Alex Jones, Neo-Nazi hate leaders, white supremacist pi in the sky, apple pie eaters and all the controlled liberal voices on the other side of the controlled and contrived false oppositional divide, are part of scripted CIA, military industrial entertainment, show. We need not resort to mystical reasoning to explain obvious university mythological literary reference and yellow journal cartoon embodiment. Synchromystic Nature of Pepe and other occult memes that the so-called alt right consider are merely military industrial tabloid propaganda and part of an obvious social shepherding project with long term intent.
Donald Trump Dials 1-800-HIRE-A-CROWD
"The business of generating fake enthusiasm, from flash mobs to the campaign trail"
DAN SCHNEIDER JUL 22, 2015 BUSINESS
"Donald Trump's presidential campaign announcement last month was widely mocked, not only for the rambling diatribe he used to launch the campaign but for the actors he paid $50 apiece to cheer for it. Journalists responded with a predictable amount of schadenfreude when it was revealed that the Trump campaign hired actors to attend his rally, lighting up Twitter with jokes at Trump’s expense and “You’re Hired!” headlines. The incident was even memorialized with its own coy shout-out by The Simpsons.
Such claims of “astroturfing,” the practice of using money and outside support to create the illusion of grassroots enthusiasm, are not unheard of in the political sphere. The Tea Party movement faced astroturfing accusations from left-leaning opponents during its early years, as did George W. Bush for letters of support sent to a newspaper editor via his website.
The idea of paying for the appearance of excitement offends the belief that a political campaign’s fortunes should be somewhat rooted in genuine support for a candidate. The kind of grassroots fervor generated by Barack Obama in 2008, Ron Paul in 2012, or Bernie Sanders today is aspirational for campaign organizers. But, for politicians with a dearth of excitement, the reason for faking it is obvious: Phony support can generate buzz and media coverage of their campaign—which in turn could theoretically morph into real support, as voters start to hear more about the candidate.
This tactic hasn’t been limited to bids for higher office. Political protests have also used such services to fortify its crowds: The New York Times reported that, during this year’s NYC Pride Parade, a group of anti-gay marriage “protesters” were actually several hired day laborers. Local carpenters unions—notably the Mid-Atlantic Regional Council of Carpenters—have been using such tactics for years, paying temporary workers (and often the homeless) to walk picket lines during a strike.
These days, if a candidate or protest organizer is short on numbers, he or she can simply pick up the phone and call a company like Crowds on Demand, a Los Angeles-based company that provides rental crowds for campaign rallies and protests. The company was founded in late 2012 by Adam Swart, a UCLA grad who majored in political science. It is among a very small number of U.S. companies that offers rental crowd services in the U.S. (including Crowds for Rent and the Trump-hired Extra Mile Casting), and perhaps the only one that does so openly.
While Crowds on Demand was initially geared toward corporate events and PR stunts, Swart says that soon after the company’s founding, would-be elected officials began reaching out for his services in order to give their campaigns a boost. Some have used his services to protest opposing candidates; others have used them to create the appearance of larger turnouts at their own events.
“Our business is about cultivating perception. It’s basic marketing,” Swart said. Outside of the realm of politics, Crowds on Demand offers an array of crowd-providing services, ranging from a “celebrity shopping experience”—the client mobbed by fake paparazzi outside a posh L.A. boutique—to big PR stunts, such as a 100-person flash mob at a corporate trade show. Swart says his gigs have ranged from two people to hundreds, and that with enough notice (and money) Crowds on Demand can offer more than 1,000 people. But whether the setting is a campaign rally or a convention hall, Crowds on Demand’s goal is always the same: getting people’s attention.
Crowds on Demand offers its services in San Francisco, New York City, and Washington D.C. Thousands of people have applied to be extras with Crowds on Demand. Swart says that he has the most “crowd actors” in cities where real actors tend to try to make it—New York and L.A.—but he has actors available in political hotspots such as Iowa and New Hampshire as well. And while his company generally works in more populous areas, it isn’t limited by geography—or ideology for that matter.
“We’re not a Republican or Democratic group, so we’ll work with both. And third parties,” Swart said, adding that Crowds on Demand’s one major prohibition is against working with hate groups. While Swart declined to discuss which candidates Crowds on Demand has worked for, the company’s fingerprints have occasionally been spotted. Campaign-finance filings in California show that Crowds on Demand was paidmore than $50,000 by the “Six Californias” campaign, a failed ballot initiative funded by Silicon Valley venture capitalist Tim Draper to split the Golden State into six independent states. The New York Post also found that scandalized former congressman Anthony Weiner paid Crowds on Demand actors $15 per hour to turn out for events during his bid for mayor of New York City in 2013.
Similar “crowds-for-hire” companies have also sprung up internationally to create fake support for politicians, including a British company named Envisage Promotions and an Ukranian outfit named “Easy Work,” which paid student protestors $4 an hour to support (and oppose) various politicians. To political experts, these developments are another symptom of a decades-long trend of political professionalization, with campaigns farming out work formerly done by volunteers to a class of paid consultants and specialists. In the case of crowd hiring, it’s actors. Costas Panagopoulos, director of the Center for Electoral Politics and Democracy at Fordham University, said that he first heard rumblings of the crowds-for-hire idea around the 2010 midterm elections, and is unsurprised that businesses like Swart’s have come to exist. Campaigns already pay for signature gatherers, canvassers, pollsters, direct-mailing services, and extras in feel-good political ads—why wouldn’t they pay to fill a hotel ballroom?
“It’s really another example of just how orchestrated political campaigns are these days, and the degree of attention that’s paid to every dimension. Especially visual elements, like crowd size,” Panagopoulos said.
Though highly-organized and paid-for synthetic support for a candidate may be a fairly new development in American politics, offering a little quid-pro-quo to boost turnout at a political rally is really far from new. “In the 19th century, campaigns did all kinds of things to get people to show up,” said Joe Cummins, the author of Anything for a Vote, which documents seedy campaign tactics used by U.S. presidential candidates throughout history. “If you were an immigrant in those days, the only social safety net was the local precinct of a political organization. Showing up to a rally might mean getting a job, or a meal, or even some money.” "
Freemasons are old school Royal Minions
Trumps Two Headed Eagle Coat of Arms
"A different coat of arms flies over Trump’s two golf resorts in Scotland. The lions have been replaced by a two-headed eagle, an image the company has said represents the “dual nature and nationality” of Trump’s Scottish and German roots."
"The double-headed eagle is the symbol of the 32nd degree Sublime Prince of the Royal Secret and is probably the best known. The double-headed eagle was probably first accepted by Freemasonry, as a symbol, in the year 1758. In that year the body calling itself the Council of Emperors of the East and West was established in Paris."