Orwell a collection of essays

watch 2 USA moms arrested refusing smart meters
(police/installers broke onto property/pushed aside)
Job opportunities in radio frequency leak detection

Gov't meter reader jobs contracted out at lower pay

Letter to arm against police & smart meter agents
(keep refusing/call 911 reporting home invasion)
watch Smart meter installation is a home invasion
(homeowners can physically stand in front of meter)
watch The Smart Meter Matrix read
(entire globe rapidly becoming one big prison grid)
Smart meter installers using "goon tactics"
(destroying signs/locks; threatening homeowners)
No "Smart" Meters! Our Democratic Right!

(install highway billboards from Pacific to Atlantic)
Smart meter "human cost" lamented
(hundreds of meter-readers receive layoff notices)
Smart meter fire closes family restaurant
(fire originated in electrical panel)
News/Email, Jan 15-24, 2013

& Surveillance & Thought Police & Experimentation

In early 1928 he moved to Paris. He lived in the rue du Pot de Fer, a working class district in the 5th Arrondissement . [9] His aunt Nellie Limouzin also lived in Paris and gave him social and, when necessary, financial support. He began to write novels, including an early version of Burmese Days , but nothing else survives from that period. [9] He was more successful as a journalist and published articles in Monde , a political/literary journal edited by Henri Barbusse (his first article as a professional writer, "La Censure en Angleterre", appeared in that journal on 6 October 1928); G. K.'s Weekly , where his first article to appear in England, "A Farthing Newspaper", was printed on 29 December 1928; [35] and Le Progrès Civique (founded by the left-wing coalition Le Cartel des Gauches ). Three pieces appeared in successive weeks in Le Progrès Civique : discussing unemployment, a day in the life of a tramp, and the beggars of London, respectively. "In one or another of its destructive forms, poverty was to become his obsessive subject – at the heart of almost everything he wrote until Homage to Catalonia ." [36]

What Orwell's experiences – both as figure of authority and as scullion – had given him was a lived understanding of the human condition. It was this grounding in reality that bestowed a more profound political instinct than would be available to some sloganeering zealot. He had acquired a capacity to empathise with the foot-soldiers of history, the put-upon people generally taken for granted, ignored or squashed by the great isms of one sort or another. It conferred upon him the remarkable ability to achieve what every journalist and essayist seeks.

Orwell a collection of essays

orwell a collection of essays


orwell a collection of essaysorwell a collection of essaysorwell a collection of essaysorwell a collection of essays