Sergey Brin and the Original Google+ Page
After watching the very entertaining recent Google I/O conference [TWiT], I did some reading-up on Google co-founder, Sergey Brin [wiki]. He's a Russian born American Jew (or however you want to put it)... and Larry Page is a Jew too! Google is one big Jew machine, powered on Zionist algorithms. Every time you google "Miley Cyrus butt sex", Israel gets a little bit bigger. And Mark Zuckerberg is a Jew. The Internet is turning you into a Jew! That should keep Jim Corr busy for a while...
So yeah anyway, the Brin family left the Soviet Union for America in 1979, for the usual reasons a person left the USSR: the inability to own a VCR or buy "the blue jeans". After a conversation with some CIA sleeper agents, disguised as American intellectuals, Sergy's father felt a terrible lust for all the hamburgers and beach-babes available in the U.S. of A. Actually no, things were bad for Jews seeking to further their education and career in the 1970's USSR, which is ironic considering how Hitler went to war against the "Jew Bolsheviks" in the 40's, and Stalin himself was a well known Zionist. Things fell apart for Jews in the USSR when America started entangling itself with Israel, and Jewry in the Soviet Union became a suspected form of pro-Americanism.
Not to mention that the Soviet Union was gloriously secular, having no time for the Hocus Pocus of a Jewish "god". Sergy's father would object to this point, saying that their Jewishness is not religious but is in fact "genetic" (and to think, poor old Hitler had to shoot himself for saying that back in the 30's. Mind you, he said a lot of other things too). Whatever the reason, it's clear that such a strong sense of Jewish ethnicity would never be compatible with the internationalism and homogeneity the socialist state championed.
Sergy still speaks Russian, and describes himself as being of "standard Russian-Jewish parents." Things aren't all that rosy between him and Russia though. Upon visiting the moribund Soviet Union in 1990, he confided in his father: “Thank you for taking us all out of Russia.” His mother recalls that he also threw stones at a Soviet police car. Well that explains it then; a fucking scum bag. Ah no.
Right, where the fuck have I gone with this. It was mean't to be a jokey post about Sergey's original Stanford University homepage being a progenitor for Google+. Well it looks like that's fucked now, with those dodgy references to Hitler. Let's start again.
Homepages were all the rage in the early days of the internet, and I think it's a complete shame they have been replaced by the likes of Faceshit and Google+. I was looking at my Google+ stream during the week when I thought to myself: "Jesus Christ, this looks an awful like Facebook." That's probably great news for Sergey but not so great for me, who felt there was something of value to the place. It's definitely not a "ghost town". If anything, it's too busy.
No, no, this is still shit. What I wanted to say is that Homepages were great because they were unique, and you could tell a lot about a person from the design content they put into it (the horrors of MySpace accepted). Stick an RSS feed in there and you're all good. A blog, basically. Now all we have are cluttered, generic, homogeneous Facepoop profiles that we communicate ourselves through. Stalin would be proud. Actually that reminds me of something I came across recently: "Stalin was like Facebook: he always wanted you to share information." [rt.com]
I guess the ironic thing is, and I'll leave it at this. For all the giving out Sergey does about his life behind the authoritarian Iron Curtain, his company created a system with the ability to collect so much information on a person, that even a Stasi officer of the DDR couldn't have imagined! Your daily life is being logged, through your personal tracking machine, that you voluntarily keep in your pocket. Not that I think that's bad; not yet anyway.
Most of the information here on Sergey and the Brin family, was garnered from an interesting, albeit propagandistic, 2007 article on [momentmag.com].
Posted at 19:12