Snoop Zogg 2023

August 5, 2023 in Columnists, News by RBN Staff


Source: ANRN

By David Scorpio

Greetings and welcome to the free range open air insane asylum we call Zogmerica: a make believe land where mental illness is overshadowed by the ever increasing faggotry of our alleged culture.

Oddly enough, the inspiration for this article was a commercial I recently viewed while having a snack at a local restaurant. Snoop Dogg has been doing commercials relentlessly, hawking whatever corporate garbage product agreeing to pay his requested allotment of magic shekels. Of all  his commercials, Snoop Dogg selling Limited Edition Munchie Meals for Jack in the Box really took the cake. Buy one now before it’s too late!

Link to commercial:


Yes, the once edgy gangster rap(p)er who could smoke Willy Nelson under the table completed his corporate journey and Jack in the Box was the final destination. As I watched the cultural train wreck unfolding before my eyes, I thought to myself, “This is the epitome of modern Amerikwan culture.”  It is a snapshot of America 2023. When someone 100 years from now asks, “what was Amerikwa like in 2023,” he should be shown this video over and over on an endless loop. The viewer should be strapped down to a chair with a mechanical device holding his eyes open á la Clockwork Orange; A deep voice declaring “This was Amerikwa 2023” should be whispering in the background with flashing disco lights illuminating the room in a rainbow of colors.

Snoop Dogg has managed to become a cultural icon, despite his minimal talent, swarthy appearance and street thug persona. The god emperor Caligula was said to have cut the heads off statues around the capitol, replacing them with a likeness of his horse. Imagine lopping off the heads of founding father’s statues in Washington DC and replacing them with a likeness of Snoop Dogg: a lit blunt hanging from his mouth, a new one replacing the the old, changed and lit twice a day at 4:20 by an armed guard dressed in full military regalia flanked by machine gun baring companions.

This brings us to an important question: Who creates our culture? The concept of culture creation is an often overlooked subject. Who creates the culture in a ‘democratic’ society?’ We are often led to believe it is somehow spawned organically without careful oversight from powerful forces. Or perhaps, it is just the natural byproduct of whatever is popular at the moment. Such thinking is naive and childlike. In the past, culture was greatly influenced by religious forces but this is no longer the case in the western world. The news media, TV, movies and music have become the major influencers. Even academia has fallen under the spell of these forces, becoming subservient and reluctant to challenge their cultural norms. Major corporations are the medium through which magic shekels flow, greasing the skids and promoting the desired  public mindset  and beliefs.

One of the first men in America to latch onto the idea of using psychology to promote the selling of products was Edward Bernays, nephew of Sigmund Freud (both Austrian Jews). Before he began his illustrious career in adverting, he cut his teeth building support for American involvement in WWI by creating images of babies hoisted  atop  German Hun’s bayonets. There was little domestic support for the European war, so Americans needed a little encouragement.

After the war, Bernays made his first mark on American culture in 1927 with Torches of Liberty, a campaign designed to break the social taboo of women smoking. By linking smoking to women’s desire to be modern and emancipated, Bernays began to break down this old cultural norm. Smoking now represented freedom and liberation, foreshadowing the women’s liberation movement of the 1960’s.  Smoking also became a way to avoid eating sweets and keeping that sexy girl-like figure. 

   The psychological concepts used in Torches of Liberty were quickly applied to other products and over the following decades, these techniques became ubiquitous within the advertising world. In the 1950’s, when packaged and boxed foods were gaining popularity, pre-mixed cake mixes were introduced by Betty Crocker. At first, the sales were low, so Bernays was hired to find a solution and increase sales. He used target group research and interviewed  potential female customers. The survey found many women felt guilty for not baking the cake from scratch, making them not want to buy the product. His solution was simple: require the women to add an egg to the mix. This small amount of extra work alleviated their guilt. The symbol of the egg also worked on a deeper level: women were made to feel like they were adding something of themselves, a part of their own feminine essence to the project. The idea worked and sales  quickly soared.

These concepts were picked up across the board in advertising and it wasn’t long before the government employed similar techniques to convince Americans they must avenge Pearl Harbor and join in World War II, which was greatly unpopular prior to the attack. The horrors of The Great War were still fresh in American’s minds, making 80% against joining the war. Celebrities of all ilk were quickly recruited in an all out war propaganda assault. Imagine Snoop Dogg doing his part to promote the war. “Get in there bitch, join up yo,” Snoop declares as he swaggers across the screen waving his hand in rhythm with the music.

We experienced a similar level of propaganda not seen since WWII with the so called Covid vaccination campaign. A concoction of fear pornand daily death counts preceded the magic elixir of life; an injection you must take, lest you die or even worse, kill grandma through your own selfishness. During the lockdown phase of the ‘pandemic’, Snoop dutifully made videos and public service announcements to “stay home so we can stop this thing” and later promoted the “vaccine,” requiring everyone attending his concerts to prove their vaccination status.

From lockdowns to vaccines to Jack in the Box, Snoop has done it all. Maybe we should replace those statue’s heads after all…