Tuesday, September 18, 2018

Blind Items Revealed #5

September 11, 2018

Every performer wants fans. Fans want to love the performers they admire. What happens though if the performer starts sexually assaulting some of their underage fans? If you are this Rob Zombie looking A- list DJ, you get your other fans to cover for you. He also gets them to shame the fans if they try and speak up. He silences them with threats and intimidation and since Datsik was busted for the same thing, has started trying to force these minors to sign NDA's. If that doesn't work, he has been known to let his fans know who they should target. A full on pile on effect on the victim's social media usually gets them to change their mind. It is only a matter of time before his hardball tactics are going to lead to the suicide of one of his victims.

Bassnectar

27 comments:

Shaddup Mimsey said...

Who?

SteveD said...

Sounds like something out of a Random DJ Name generator.

lynn said...

I have no idea who that is 😬

Thursday November said...

No idea who this is.

NDA's don't mean sh*t when a crime is committed, not to mention the signer is underage.

Dr. King II said...

he's been on an anti-religion anti-conservative tweet streak
hope he gets shot

Tiger Lilly said...

Literally this.

EddyWouldRide said...

A minor cant sign an NDA

Brayson87 said...

So is DJ a gig like being a priest that naturally attracts pedos?

St St St Steve said...

Spellcheck must have fucked up the reveal. What is a Bassnector, sounds like a car part or some sort of tool, as in “I just have to loosen the Carby, can you reach over and pass me the bassnector” etc....

Collateral Justice said...

Bassnectar will be spelled as Lorin Ashton on the death certificate.
Not sure about the Birth Certificate. That's optional for FBI informants and CIA suck ups.

AnitaKnapp said...

Who? His name sounds like a fishing lure or Bassakwards' brother.

GoogleSleuth said...

I know nothing of Bassnectar as a person, but his remix of Nina Simone’s “Feeling Good” is top notch. If this is true, it’s awful and reprehensible. But isn’t an NDA signed by a minor null and void?

Cee Kay said...

Had to Google this guy. He'd be hilarious if he wasn't so shitty. It's annoying when young kids try to be cool, but it's just pitiful when you're 40.

RowdyRodimus said...

Bassnector? I think that was a marine animal subset of the proposed Transformers Transectors line from the early 00's.

Schneiderisnext said...

Lorin Ashton, better known to legions of fans by the stage name Bassnectar. The 34-year-old recording artist, who attended Bellarmine high school in San Jose, returned to his old stomping grounds as one of the reigning kings of electronic dance music (EDM).

Story time:

Lorin Ashton (Bassnectar) attended Elite, Jesuit, Catholic all boys high-school Bellarmine College Preparatory.

It's the oldest high school in the Silicon Valley, originally serving as a feeder school to elite Jesuit institution Santa Clara University.

Founded in 1851, Santa Clara University is the oldest operating institution of higher learning in California, and has remained in its original location for 167 years.

________

All boys Catholic highschools are not healthy environments. They breed elitism and misogyny

Couldn't get laid in higschool, now Bassnectar is making up for it.

Schneiderisnext said...

Bellarmine and its sister San Jose Catholic girls school, Notre Dame High School, are the oldest secondary schools in the state.

Catholics are rapeyy what can we say?

Schneiderisnext said...

Priest's who went to SCU wrote the patriot Act.


All roads lead to Rome

Schneiderisnext said...

Santa Clara University and Microsoft want to de-anonymize the internet and nationalize BIOMETRIC Id's

So the government owns your DNA chump

Richard Clarke Former Security Czar Calls For Closed Internet

UK Register
October 3, 2007

Richard Clarke, the man who served President Bush as a special adviser for cyber security, has a five-point plan for saving the internet.

Speaking at a SANTA CLARA UNIVERSITY conference dedicated to “trust online,” Clarke called the net “a place of chaos in many ways, a place of crime in many ways,” but laid out several means of righting the ship, including biometric IDs, government regulation, and an industry wide standard for secure software. He even embraces the idea of a closed internet – which seems to have sparked a death threat from net pioneer Vint Cerf.

“A lot of these ideas go against the grain. A lot of these ideas are ones people have already objected to – because of certain shibboleths, because of certain belief systems, because of certain idealogical differences,” Clarke said. “But if we’re going to create trust in cyberspace, we have to overcome some of those shibboleths, overcome some of those ideological differences, and look anew at these ideas.”

According to Clarke – who was also a special assistant to the President for global affairs and national coordinator for security and counter-terrorism – about 35 per cent of all U.S. citizens would rather shoot themselves than carry a national ID card. But he thinks they’re being silly. He believes biometric IDs are an essential means of fighting online crime.

“One thing you could do with a biometric ID card – if you wanted to – is prove your identity online,” he said, as if taunting his critics.

Schneiderisnext said...


Yes, he realizes that internet mavens value online anonymity. But he insists this has nothing to do with biometric internet IDs. “One of ideological underpinnings of the internet is that we’re anonymous,” he said. “Well, guess what? We’re not anonymous. Amazon and DoubleClick and all those other companies already know everything about what you’re doing online.” ID cards don’t eliminate anonymity, he explained, because anonymity is already gone. Then he added that Bill Gates agrees with him.

Next, Clarke called for more government oversight of the net. According to his rough calculations, 75 per cent of all U.S. citizens are against government regulation of any kind. But he thinks they’re being silly too. “You don’t want government regulation? Then just let your kids eat all that lead off their toys.”

In short, he believes the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) should force ISPs to crack down on cyber-crime. “[The FCC] could, for example, say to all the ISPs, ‘You will do the following things to reduce fraud, bot nets, malicious activity, etc.”

Isn’t the government one of the problems where online privacy is concerned? It is, as Clarke pointed out. He also called for a nonpartisan organization dedicated to fighting abuses of government power. “What if we had a champion in the government who we trusted on privacy rights and civil liberties? What if we had a government advocate with real power to ensure that the government doesn’t violate privacy rights.”

That’s three points from the five-point plan. Two more to go.

Number four: A secure software standard. “We should look, as an industry, at improving the quality of secure code, so that we don’t need to issue software patches, so there aren’t trap doors – intentional or otherwise,” he said. “This is not a revolutionary idea. We put this in place a long time ago for electrical appliances.”

This is Clarke’s least controversial notion, but you have to wonder how effective it can be. Removing all bugs from electrical equipment is one thing. Removing them from software code – some of the most complex stuff ever invented – is another.

In discussing secure software standards, Clarke slipped in another plug for Microsoft. “This is an idea Microsoft has already championed,” he said. And then he said it again. Bill and gang sponsored the conference.

And, yes, Clarke’s fifth and final idea is a less than open internet. “Another idea that’s already been rejected that I think we should look at again is the idea of a closed internet,” Clarke said. “Why should the part of the internet that’s connected to the power grid be open? Why should that part of the internet that runs nuclear laboratories be open? Why shouldn’t there be a closed internet? There are already relatively closed internets – and now we need to think seriously about expanding them.”

Several years ago, when Clarke suggested the idea to Vint Cerf, the internet founding father had a fit. “[He] implied he was putting together a firing squad to take me out,” Clarke said.

Schneiderisnext said...


Yes, he realizes that internet mavens value online anonymity. But he insists this has nothing to do with biometric internet IDs. “One of ideological underpinnings of the internet is that we’re anonymous,” he said. “Well, guess what? We’re not anonymous. Amazon and DoubleClick and all those other companies already know everything about what you’re doing online.” ID cards don’t eliminate anonymity, he explained, because anonymity is already gone. Then he added that Bill Gates agrees with him.

Next, Clarke called for more government oversight of the net. According to his rough calculations, 75 per cent of all U.S. citizens are against government regulation of any kind. But he thinks they’re being silly too. “You don’t want government regulation? Then just let your kids eat all that lead off their toys.”

In short, he believes the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) should force ISPs to crack down on cyber-crime. “[The FCC] could, for example, say to all the ISPs, ‘You will do the following things to reduce fraud, bot nets, malicious activity, etc.”

Isn’t the government one of the problems where online privacy is concerned? It is, as Clarke pointed out. He also called for a nonpartisan organization dedicated to fighting abuses of government power. “What if we had a champion in the government who we trusted on privacy rights and civil liberties? What if we had a government advocate with real power to ensure that the government doesn’t violate privacy rights.”

That’s three points from the five-point plan. Two more to go.

Number four: A secure software standard. “We should look, as an industry, at improving the quality of secure code, so that we don’t need to issue software patches, so there aren’t trap doors – intentional or otherwise,” he said. “This is not a revolutionary idea. We put this in place a long time ago for electrical appliances.”

This is Clarke’s least controversial notion, but you have to wonder how effective it can be. Removing all bugs from electrical equipment is one thing. Removing them from software code – some of the most complex stuff ever invented – is another.

In discussing secure software standards, Clarke slipped in another plug for Microsoft. “This is an idea Microsoft has already championed,” he said. And then he said it again. Bill and gang sponsored the conference.

And, yes, Clarke’s fifth and final idea is a less than open internet. “Another idea that’s already been rejected that I think we should look at again is the idea of a closed internet,” Clarke said. “Why should the part of the internet that’s connected to the power grid be open? Why should that part of the internet that runs nuclear laboratories be open? Why shouldn’t there be a closed internet? There are already relatively closed internets – and now we need to think seriously about expanding them.”

Several years ago, when Clarke suggested the idea to Vint Cerf, the internet founding father had a fit. “[He] implied he was putting together a firing squad to take me out,” Clarke said.

Schneiderisnext said...

Leon Edward Panetta (born June 28, 1938) is an American politician who has served in several different public office positions, such as Secretary of Defense, Director of the CIA, White House Chief of Staff, Director of the Office of Management and Budget, and as a U.S. Representative from California. A Democrat, Panetta was a member of the United States House of Representatives from 1977 to 1993, served as Director of the Office of Management and Budget from 1993 to 1994, and as President Bill Clinton's Chief of Staff from 1994 to 1997. He co-founded the Panetta Institute for Public Policy and served as a Distinguished Scholar to Chancellor Charles B. Reed of the California State University System and as a professor of public policy at Santa Clara University.

Schneiderisnext said...

In 1956, he entered Santa Clara University, California, and graduated magna cum laude in 1960 with a Bachelor of Arts in Political Science. In 1963, he received a Juris Doctor from the Santa Clara University School of Law.

Urban Rosebud said...

Thank you Schneider. Great research as always.

Eff Yiew said...

Actually Schneiderisnext, Rabbis rape kids much more than priests do. It's just covered up like heck because the media is Jewish controlled.

www.yidsrapekids.com

Schneiderisnext said...

@EffYiew

And Jews invented circumcision, the most widely practiced form of sexual violence

And Mormons marry multiple 12 year old child brides

And Muslims practice genital mutilation


Don't miss the forest for a tree

Unknown said...

great, another pedo. just exterminate them. all of them

Amazing Quotes said...

Very nice and interesting post, thanks for sharing
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