John Kaminski American Writer and Critic

John Kaminski
American Writer and Critic

  • 9/11 Legacy False Flag Terror

    9/11 Legacy False Flag Terror

    A series of Kaminski essays about 9/11 - what really took place and why. Read More
  • Holocausting Humanity

    Holocausting Humanity

    The Truth behind the Holocaust and why Germany was destroyed in World War II. Read More
  • Ideas that Never Die

    Ideas that Never Die

    Kaminski explores the history of the destruction of society through a series of essays. Read More
  • When We Lie to Ourselves

    When We Lie to Ourselves

    We’re all trapped in a complex web of mistranslated myth. Read More
  • 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • 4

Is it me, or is it what
they’ve done to us?


Zelle® | A fast and easy way to send and receive money (

I thought it was just me. I made up many excuses for it. I heard all my friends describing the same symptoms, but I never suspected a thing. After all, I’m 78 years old, in declining health with my share of aches and pains. Why shouldn’t it become harder to write, more difficult to string thoughts together, and feel anger when I can’t remember simple things? It’s just what happens when you get old, I kept telling myself. Many of my friends were saying the same thing.

I’ve been given a great gift in this life. It’s the ability to write, to string thoughts together and paint a coherent picture in words. At the peak of my ability, now located about 20 years ago, I didn’t have to think about what I was writing. The stories just flowed out. My mind was doing the work. I got that advice long ago from a famous sci-fi writer named Ray Bradbury, in a little book called Zen and the Art of Writing. It contained one predominant piece of advice. Don’t think. Just let your thoughts flow out by themselves. This system works. Twenty years of stories on my websites prove that. It’s not a matter of letting your subconscious flow, they say, although that’s what it is. But you don’t have to think. These thoughts literally come out of nowhere, out of the aether, some say. Or, as the ancient Greeks would say, from the Muses.

Only now it doesn’t work for me. The pipeline has been turned off. This ability has been slowly fading over time. That amazing facility of painting word pictures without much effort has been declining for me since around 2017. With each passing year it has become more of a struggle to put words and thoughts together in a coherent fashion, to the point where now I describe writing as more like masonry, where assembling words is more like putting bricks in a wall and adding the cement during subsequent rewrites. The process is much more difficult and time consuming than before.

This process was all brought home to me this week, at my annual doctor visit during which I failed a simple cognitive test, remembering three words I was told a few minutes before and then interrupted by another simple task of remembering a clock and assigning the arbitrary time I was told to inscribe on its diagram. Then, when asked to remember the three words, I could only remember one.

Since then, particularly when contemplating six or seven stories I have constructed that remain in various stages of development, the phrase “cognitive decline” blinks neon in my consciousness, and these stories continue to remain incomplete. “Getting old,” I tell myself. Too many aches and pains. Too many gross lies to decode from the weird world of media. Unable to see through them all without intense effort. Then, when it comes time to get around to remembering what I was thinking about, those thoughts are long gone, disappeared into the fog of forgetfulness.

So with the “cognitive decline” neon sign blinking in my brain, I started this morning like all the others, with the first six emails all needing to be forwarded to specific friends for their relevance to our mutual welfare. It’s what I’ve basically been doing for the past 20 years, and have been fortunately sustained in these efforts by my readers who have generally believed that the messages I have pointed out have been important to both of us, if not everyone.

(Hint hint: I need your support to stay alive.)
Zelle® | A fast and easy way to send and receive money (

Then the seventh email in my selection stopped me in my tracks. The Exposé is a news digest I receive every day and today’s story was headlined, “Covid Related News, Descent into Madness.” (a link worth reading carefully).

The key line was this.

“The Dutch National Institute for Public Health has confirmed a decline in the cognitive abilities of many people.”

And a little further down, it said this:

Disturbing rise in cognitive problems in 2023: Igor Chudov brings attention to a disturbing trend he’s noticed, which has just been confirmed by the Dutch National Institute for Public Health called RIVM.  The trend is a rapid decline in the cognitive abilities of many people.  Read more HERE.

HERE was actually here:

Disturbing Rise in Cognitive Problems in 2023
Do you Know Anyone Who Recently Declined Intellectually?

Chudov’s substack article said, among other things . . .

“I noticed that lately some people
have become less capable cognitively.

The statement that RIVM makes is chilling:
The increase in memory and concentration problems of adults seems to be a longer-term effect of the coronavirus measures as well as SARS-CoV-2 infections.
These findings were derived from data analysis of the Netherlands’ primary care database and are based on the number of doctor visits for memory and other cognitive problems.

More ominously, Chudov writes:

Long Covid is a poorly defined constellation of problems that seems to include almost everything under the sun. Most frequently mentioned are “brain fog,” concentration problems, and fatigue. . . . My readers also reported very compelling stories of their own consequences of Covid-19. Be aware that symptoms similar to the above are present in the early stages of dementia also.

Although I highly recommend reading Chudov’s entire story, personally, I disagree with this diagnosis.

I think the decline in consciousness has been caused by the constant falsehoods that have been put into our brains over time that absolutely conflict with our basic common sense. I’m talking about what we learned in school that is basically refuted by all the knowledge we pick up throughout our later lives. Not to mention the false things we are forced to believe as true upon which we base the most important decisions of our lives — like taking a poison jab that has killed more people than we can possibly comprehend.

The list of these mental atrocities is deeper than we wish to confront — Arabs did 9/11, a lone nut killed JFK, Hitler was the bad guy.

This list includes almost everything Joe Biden says, or the Jewish attorney general Merrick Garland as well.

At the bottom of all these mental atrocities is an underlying theme that it is impossible to mention without realistically jeopardizing your own life and the lives of those you love. So in order to maintain your relatively placid and secure lifestyle, you must pretend they are the truth when actually they are lies, or questions that do not need to be answered.

It is my firm contention that denial of these terrible facts and the stress that these create are responsible for our collective cognitive decline and the primary reason that we are all being turned into robots out of fear that we may not safely confront what is actually going on.

Zelle® | A fast and easy way to send and receive money (

PS: Oh yes, those stories I have not been able to yet finish include “The other guy” (Apollonius of Tyana), “Homo mania”, “Jewish judges must all resign”, “Surrounded by enemies”, “Kill Whitey”, “Track of the parasite”, and “Revenge of the Neanderthals”.


John Kaminski is a writer who lives on the Gulf Coast of Florida, constantly trying to figure out why we are destroying ourselves, and pinpointing a corrupt belief system as the engine of our demise. Solely dependent on contributions from readers, please support his work by mail: 6871 Willow Creek Circle #103, North Port FL 34287 USA.


Login Form