Mark Hamill talks about returning to play Luke Skywalker in ‘Star Wars: Episode VII’

Brain Cage

Link to article.

Original Star Wars actor Mark Hamill has called his return to the franchise after more than 30 years an “unexpected gift”.

“It was certainly unexpected. I already had a beginning, middle and end. I never thought we’d come back,” he told the BBC’s Lizo Mzimba.

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Balance the Budget

If you haven’t seen the movie, Lucy, starring Scarlett Johansson, I would recommend it. Not everyone cares for Johansson, but she is one of my favorite actresses, and she does well in action films (such as this one and Avengers). Her acting style is similar to Kevin Costner’s: slightly deadpan; she doesn’t convey a tremendous amount of emotion, but she does communicate authenticity. She isn’t a classic Hollywood beauty, but she does have a rare, sexy quality about her.

The premise of Lucy is that humans only access 10% of their brain’s capacity, but if we could harness above that, the possibilities would be endless; the film frequently cuts to Morgan Freeman playing a professor giving a lecture on the topic, which serves to give the audience some helpful background.

Scarlett Johansson plays a hapless girlfriend, Lucy, who stumbles into a Korean organized crime world. The criminals are…

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“People are anxious…. the old order isn’t holding”
Obama Calls For Collectivized New World Order


During a fundraiser in Seattle this week, President Barack Obama called for a “new order” based around a collectivized system in order to quell people’s concerns about geopolitical strife and the economy.

“People are anxious. Now, some of that has to do with some big challenges overseas,” said Obama, adding, “But whether people see what’s happening in Ukraine, and Russia’s aggression towards its neighbors in the manner in which it’s financing and arming separatists; to what’s happened in Syria … to the failure in Iraq for Sunni and Shia and Kurd to compromise … to what’s happening in Israel and Gaza….”

“Part of people’s concern is just the sense that around the world the old order isn’t holding and we’re not quite yet to where we need to be in terms of a new order that’s based on a different set of principles, that’s based on a sense of common humanity, that’s based on economies that work for all people. … But here in the United States, what people are also concerned about is the fact that although the economy has done well in the aggregate, for the average person it feels as if incomes, wages just haven’t gone up; that people, no matter how hard they work, they feel stuck.”

In a geopolitical context, Obama’s call for a “new order” really doesn’t sound any different from the old unipolar world order that the United States has represented since the end of the Cold War, which is now being challenged by the rise of the BRICS countries.

Developments over the course of the past year have made it clear that the United States no longer considers Russia to be part of this “new order” as a result of its resistance to NATO encirclement.

In terms of the economy, Obama’s insistence on “economies that work for all people” based on “common humanity” is in direct contradiction to his actual policies, which have almost exclusivelyserved to help Wall Street fat cats while the average American sees their household income decline year after year when adjusted for inflation.

This is by no means the first time that Obama has called for a new world order.

During a 2010 West Point speech, the President encouraged the development of a new “international order” to help secure America’s interests.

Obama also urged Europeans and Americans to embrace the idea of “global citizenship” during a2012 Berlin speech.

Vice-President Joe Biden has also repeatedly called for a “new world order.”

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Paul Joseph Watson is the editor at large of and Prison

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