Behold the Power Of One

DVD’s Are Almost Here! Reserve Your Copy Today!

Here’s a little taste.

ted-bundy

Files have been sent to the manufacturer, and the DVD will be ready in a few days.!

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If you are already an Annual or Lifetime member to this site, you will get a copy so don’t worry.

 

 

Nov 26TH, 2016 

Finally finished the edit.  I’m very pleased with it, and I’m sure you will be too.  It’s rendering at the moment then  I’ll burn a working DVD to make sure it’s functioning correctly then send it along with the artwork for the box to the manufacturer this afternoon.  The finished product will be mailed out approx five days from now.   Thanks for everyone’s patience it will be worth the wait.

 

Nov 23rd, 2016
I missed the launch date of the 22nd.  Sorry everyone.  Since I was sick with a sore throat for a week, I was unable to record narrations, so it put me back a little bit.  But all is good I’m on the last edit and just making small adjustments, and it will be sent to the manufacturer.  So It looks like about seven days I should have product in hand and will send them out to everyone who is a Lifetime and Annual member of Wellaware1.com

Thanks for the support
You will like this video. It is epic!

Ed

UPDATE – Nov 14th, 2016
Production is almost complete (minor set back with me getting sick and having a sore throat so I couldn’t record narration for a week)  But even with that, It looks like we will be hitting our deadline.

I’m very pleased with the video as it is now and I’m just putting finishing touches on it.  
Also If you are already a member of Wellaware1.com at the Annual or lifetime level, you will be getting a copy of the DVD for free.  

 

RESERVE YOUR COPY HERE Membership Levels

 

Template-101-CD-DVD-Disc-FaceThe Desilu Effect – WILL RELEASE ON NOVEMBER 22, 2016

What does the JFK Assassination, Columbine, and Sandy Hook all have in common?   Find out in this DVD!
 
Is a video documentary Produced by Ed Chiarini AKA Dallasgoldbug the founder of wellaware1.com (To learn more about Ed’s work on the JFK Assassination click here) exposing the Desilu/CBS Involvement in the JFK Assassination Hoax, Sandy Hook Hoax, and The Columbine Massacre Hoax.  You will learn the families identities and who they play in each of the staged events.  You will discover their connection to the Military industrial complex as well as their royal roots.

This is a must see video.   Finally, all the connections are made, and you will see how this operation works, the rules they must abide by and most importantly what you can do to put an end to their attack on humanity.

This DVD is only available as a free gift for becoming an annual member to wellaware1.com.  It is set to release November 22, 2016 (on the JFK Assassination Anniversary) So reserve your copy now at this reduced price, and enjoy the benefits of becoming  WellAware.

The connections this video makes will amaze you and will give you the tools to identify the BS in the media.   You will be able to SEE the BS =  CBS.

About Ed Chiarini

forward2At the age of 15, Ed was hired by author Robert Groden to illustrate his book High Treason.

The book was number 1 for five weeks and stayed on the New York Times Best Seller List for 16 weeks; Oliver Stone later adapted the book into the movie JFK, as well as writing the forward for the second book that age 18, which Ed also illustrated.

“The Killing of a President” is considered one of the best graphical depiction of the believed events that took place that day, but if you watch Ed’s latest documentary you will see the real story as we have all been duped by those behind that event. Ed’s first video documentary on the JFK topic was a Co-producer with Groden and called “JFK: The Case for Conspiracy.” Which we released through Blockbuster Entertainment domestically.

Robert J. Groden (born November 22, 1945) is an American author who has written extensively about conspiracy theories regarding the assassination of U.S. President John F. Kennedy. His books include The Killing of a President: The Complete Photographic Record of the JFK Assassination, the Conspiracy, and the Cover-up; The Search for Lee Harvey Oswald: A Comprehensive Photographic Record; and JFK: The Case for Conspiracy (shorter version than his 1975 co-authored book).[1] Groden is a photo-optics technician who served as a photographic consultant for the House Select Committee on Assassinations.[2]

A harsh critic of the Warren Commission, he also testified at the 1975 United States President’s Commission on CIA activities within the United States (sometimes referred to as the Rockefeller Commission).

Groden achieved his first national exposure on March 6, 1975, when he and Dick Gregory were on Good Night America, a late-night TV program hosted by Geraldo Rivera, and they showed Groden’s copy of the Zapruder film. It was the first time it was shown in motion to a national TV audience.

 


 

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Desilu Productions (/ˈdɛsl/) was an American television production company co-owned by husband and wife Desi Arnaz and Lucille Ball, best known for shows such as I Love Lucy, Star Trek, and The Untouchables. Until 1962, Desilu was the second-largest independent television production company in the U.S. behind MCA‘s Revue Productions until MCA bought Universal Pictures, and Desilu became and remained the number-one independent production company until being sold in 1967. Ball and Arnaz jointly owned the majority stake in Desilu from its inception until 1962, when Ball bought Arnaz out and ran the company by herself for several years. Ball had succeeded in making Desilu profitable again by 1967 when she sold her shares of Desilu to Gulf+Western / Paramount Studios for $17 million.[1] After the sale, company officials renamed it Paramount Television.

Its entire library is currently owned by CBS Television Studios. The pre-1960 library is copyrighted by CBS Broadcasting, Inc., while CBS Studios, Inc. holds the copyrights to the 1960s library (previously copyrighted byParamount Pictures Corporation).

Paramount should Be PARAMILITARY really.  You will learn why this is true.

desi-arnez-desilu desilu desilubrother

1 History

Desilu Productions was formed in 1950 using the combined names of “Desi Arnaz” and “Lucille Ball.” Desilu Productions was initially created to produce Lucy and Desi’s vaudeville act to sell the television series to Columbia Broadcasting System (CBS) executives. Both Arnaz and Ball wanted to adapt Ball’s CBS radio series My Favorite Husband to television. The television project eventually became I Love Lucy.[2] During the first few years of I Love Lucy, Desilu rented space at General Service Studios (now the Hollywood Center Studios), on Santa Monica Boulevard and North Las Palmas Avenue. Desilu Productions used Stage Two which was named Desilu Playhouse. Later, a special entrance was created at 6633 Romaine Street on the south side of the lot allowing entrance into the Desilu Playhouse.[3]

You will see how they all connect.
66 3+3 = 6    666
The Disney signature has 666 within it.
33 1933 when the first tv broadcast took place in Berlin Germany
the 33 Club  Walt Disneys private club
33 degrees in Freemasonry
Hitlers fake death Died: April 30, 1945,  that’s 33
He took over power in 1933
One of the symbols of Ku Klux Klan. (K is the 11th letter of the alphabet; 3 times 11 is 33, KKK.)
Jesus‘s age when he was crucified in 33 A.D
33s are also known as long playing records; You will see how the music Industry all connects

 

1.1 Ball’s role in the company

Ball’s contribution was more on the artistic side. Ball had developed a sense for making many Desilu program proposals which would be popular with broad audiences and be successful in both their original broadcast and syndication reruns. Before starring in I Love Lucy, Ball had starred in many B movies before co-founding Desilu Productions, and based on that experience, she had a good idea of what television audiences wanted.[original research?]

Ball approved high-quality, original production concepts (such as The Untouchables or Star Trek) for development into broadcast series.[4] She assessed proposed projects based on how the public would enjoy the production and their potential for long-term acceptance and enjoyment. This ensured a profitable revenue stream from the programs through reruns, which would recover the studio’s initially high development and production costs. As a result, even decades after the absorption of Desilu Productions and the production end of all of the original television series Desilu approved for development, certain series have achieved enduring success, and in some cases, redevelopment into feature-length motion picture franchises in their own right. Star Trek, Mission Impossible, and The Untouchables are examples.[5]

1.2 Arnaz’s role in the company

Much of Desilu Productions’ early success can be traced to Arnaz’s unusual business style in his role as producer of I Love Lucy.[6] For example, lacking formal business training, Arnaz knew nothing of amortization, and often included all the costs incurred by the production into the first episode of a season, rather than spreading them across the projected number of episodes in the year. As a result, by the end of the season, episodes would be nearly entirely paid for, and would come in at preposterously low figures.

At that time, most television programs were broadcast live, and as the largest markets were in New York; the rest of the country received only images derived from kinescopes. Karl Freund, the cameraman on I Love Lucy, and Arnaz himself have been credited with the development of the linked multifilm camera setup using adjacent sets in front of a live audience that became the standard production method for situation comedies. The use of film enabled every station around the country to broadcast high-quality images of the show. Arnaz was told that it would be impossible to allow an audience onto a sound stage, but he worked with Freund to design a set that would accommodate an audience, allow filming, and also adhere to fire, health and safety codes.

Network executives considered the use of film an unnecessary extravagance. Arnaz convinced them to allow Desilu to cover all additional costs associated with filming, rather than broadcasting live, under the stipulation that Desilu owned and controlled all rights to the film prints and negatives. Arnaz’s unprecedented arrangement is widely considered to be one of the shrewdest deals in television history. As a result of his foresight, Desilu reaped the profits from all reruns of the series.


Katz the person who owned the alternative media market we see all the bullshit being launched from.  iHM, Clear channel, GCN are or were owned by Katz and that means Disney  You will see the connections soon.  Seach for KATZ in the US Trademark website and you will see where all the crap that is being used to program you is coming from.  You will see the NAZI war machine at work.

1.3 Early years

Desilu soon outgrew its first space and in 1954 bought its own studio: the Motion Picture Center on Cahuenga Boulevard in Hollywood,[7] what is now RED Studios Hollywood. Most of the I Love Lucy episodes were produced here.

The LADY in RED at the JFK Assassination  – -Look it up or wait for the video to show you the connection.

In late 1957, the company also bought RKO Pictures production facilities for $6 million from General Tire and Rubber, including RKO’s main facilities on Gower Street in Hollywood and the RKO-Pathé lot (now Culver Studios) in Culver City.[8][9]

TEX Ritter one of the founders of RKO

texandroc2k texrittergood

This purchase included Forty Acres – the backlot where Mayberry was filmed.[10]

The studio’s initial attempt to become involved in film production was the 1956 film Forever, Darling, Arnaz and Ball’s follow-up to their highly successful MGM release The Long, Long Trailer (1954), but it failed at the box office. It was produced at Desilu but under the banner of Zanra Productions (Arnaz spelled backward). Most subsequent attempts to bring projects to the big screen were aborted, until Yours, Mine and Ours (with Ball and Henry Fonda) in 1968. This film was a critical and financial success.

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In 1960, Desi Arnaz sold the pre-1960s shows to CBS. Desilu Productions retained ownership of those shows which premiered before 1960, but were still in production.

1.4 Ball as sole owner

Ball and Arnaz were divorced in 1960.[11]

Ball served as president and chief executive officer of Desilu, while at the same time starring in her own weekly series. In November 1962, Arnaz resigned as president when his holdings in the company were bought out by Ball, who succeeded him as president.[12] This made her the first woman to head a major studio, and one of the most powerful women in Hollywood at the time. Ball later founded Desilu Sales, Inc., that later became part of CBS Television Distribution.

Desilu developed popular series such as Mission: Impossible, (1966) Mannix, (1967) That Girl, (1966) and Star Trek.(1966)

A Desilu loss during this time was Carol Burnett, who declined to star in a sitcom for the studio in favor of The Carol Burnett Show, a weekly variety show that ultimately lasted 11 seasons. Burnett and Ball, however, remained close friends, often guest-starring on one another’s series.

In February 1967, Ball agreed to sell her television company to Charles Bluhdorn of Gulf+Western, which had just acquired Paramount Pictures. The company was renamed Paramount Television and the former RKO main lot on Gower Street was absorbed into the adjacent Paramount lot. The old RKO globe logo is still in place.[13] The company is now called CBS Television Studios. Perfect Film purchased Desilu Studios other lot in Culver City during 1968.[14]

1.5 Independent Arnaz

Arnaz left television production for a few years, but returned in 1966 when he formed his own company, Desi Arnaz Productions, based at Desilu. Desi Arnaz Productions, along with United Artists Television, co-produced The Mothers-in-Law, for the National Broadcasting Company (NBC). Arnaz attempted to sell other television pilots, including a comedy with Carol Channing and an adventure series with Rory Calhoun. Neither series sold. Arnaz also tried to create a law drama called Without Consent, with Spencer Tracy as a defense attorney, but after several attempts at developing a suitable script failed, and insurance concerns regarding Tracy’s heavy drinking, the project was abandoned.

1.6 Independent Ball and Desilu Too

After selling Desilu, Ball established her own, new production company, Lucille Ball Productions (LBP), in 1968. The company went to work on her new series Here’s Lucy that year. The program ran until 1974, and enjoyed several years of ratings success. Ball returned to network television in 1986 with the short-lived Life with Lucy. It lasted eight episodes before, a first for Ball, it was canceled due to poor ratings. LBP continues to exist today, and its primary purpose is residual sales of license rights for Here’s Lucy.

Desilu-Paramount TV’s holdings are currently owned by CBS Corporation, the eventual owner of the pre-1960s shows. Desilu Productions Inc. (Desilu Too, LLC) was reincorporated in Delaware in 1967 and still exists as a legal entity, mostly as a licensee for I Love Lucy-related merchandise. Desilu Too also partners with MPI Home Video and Lucille Ball Productions (formed by Ball and second husband Gary Morton) on the video releases of Here’s Lucy and other material Ball and Arnaz made independently of each other. Recently, Desilu Too officials worked with MPI Home Video for the home video reissue of The Mothers-In-Law. Paramount Home Entertainment (through CBS DVD) continues to hold DVD distribution rights to the CBS library. Syndication rights for Here’s Lucy were sold by Ball to Telepictures, which later merged with Lorimar and ultimately was absorbed into Warner Bros. Domestic Television Distribution. Warner Bros. is the show’s current distributor, although MPI now holds home video rights under license from Lucille Ball Productions and Desilu, Too.

Whether Desilu Too has interests in the Lucille Ball-Desi Arnaz Center in Jamestown, New York, is not known. Neither Desilu Too nor LBP currently operates as production companies.

2 Technological innovations

Desilu is often mistakenly credited with being either the first television studio to shoot on film instead of making a live broadcast or as the first television studio to shoot on film with a multiple-camera setup. However, neither is true. Earlier filmed series included Your Show Time, The Stu Erwin Show, The Life of Riley, and Jerry Fairbanks had developed and were using multiple-camera film production for television in 1950.[15] Desilu has also been credited as first to use a multiple-camera film setup before a live studio audience, but You Bet Your Life was produced using a multiple-camera film set-up before a studio audience one year before I Love Lucy. On You Bet, Your Life, the host, announcer, and contestants stayed in their places. Karl Freund‘s innovative lighting set-up for I Love Lucy allowed performers to move freely about the stage set and to be recorded by each film camera with proper lighting.

Desilu began the creation of its productions using conventional film studio materials, production, and processing techniques. The use of these materials and techniques meant that the 35 mm negatives (the source material for copyright purposes) were immediately available for production and distribution of prints when the Lucy series went into syndication at local stations around the country. As such, no “lost” episodes of programs occurred, and no programs were recorded by kinescope from the television broadcast.

Through the use of orthodox Hollywood filming and production techniques, the content and quality of Desilu productions displayed a high standard (for the 1950s – 1960s television productions) from the very outset. Moreover, they were readily adaptable to either comedy or drama formats and were able to handle special effects or feature interior or exterior sets and locations with equal ease.[16]

16 comments

  1. IT--OOOO--IT /

    Republic –ABOLISHED– in 1933

    Agenda for RED CHINA set up and handover TREASON – – – DONE !

    POST America take down – — ‘working’

  2. Thanks for all you’ve done Ed. YOU ARE THE BEST.

  3. This is probably the most devastating hit to the Royals to date, man…

    If I hadn’t been disabled for so long I could do more to help, bro…

    I still can’t hardly believe that this is all happening like this…

    Anyway, keep up the good fight and we’ll tighten ya up when we can…

    RbM

  4. Any reason you’re doing DVDs instead of just sending a link from the cloud? I want to watch this today!

    • Because it’s a full on production and makes a nice gift to give for the Holliday for my members.

      • Thank you for the quick response, and I look forward to mine when it arrives! I have been doing my own research based on the knowledge I’ve gained from your various videos and screen shots. I would like to present them to you for your review when I feel it’s worthy enough. I don’t know how to make the personal connections/links to others like you do, but I’m getting keen on facial recognition with other biometrics, including audio. That’s when you had me convinced this is going on. It’s pretty easy to let your TV play in the background on a holiday weekend and listen to some HGTV or TruTV and discover there are actors playing dual roles right in front of us. I’m still trying to figure out the motivations behind some of them, as they seem benign in nature, but I guess as they get more and more famous, they have more influence over others. Thank you for your dropping your knowledge on us, the ones that are open to the idea that there really is a reason why the world seems so crazy to us when you watch tv and read the news.

      • Great stocking stuffers LOLOL LOLOL LOLOL LOLOL LOLOL LOLOL LOLOL!!

  5. Nice! Great idea. These would make awesome stocking stuffers!

    You have our postal address on file? I can’t remember if I gave that…

  6. You can only get if a member ?

  7. Dan Jensen /

    Can’t wait! Is there anything special I have to do if I’m already a member?

  8. This is so excellent, man…

    RbM

  9. Ash3004 /

    Thanks for all your hard work ed!

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