You don’t know anyone who has won the lottery. You may think you do. Maybe your neighbor told you that his brother won $4,000,000 but he was a drug addict and blew it all in a couple years and now lives in a trailer park. Or is in jail. Or dead. Imprisoned and Deceased are convenient alibis for fabricated identities.
are convenient alibis
for fabricated identities.
You may know someone who won $13,000. You may have won $3,000. But you don’t know a MegaMillions winner. You don’t know a Powerball winner. And you haven’t won them either. No one reading this has ever won a windfall. An inheritance or an insurance pay out or a lawsuit settlement. Those are the only ways extremely large sums of money are being disbursed to anyone in an unexpected manner.
The big-time lottery winners we hear about in the news all “go broke” in stories of “the lottery curse”; a completely manufactured fairytale – or horror story- that preys upon human nature’s ghoulish want for vicarious tragedy.
The fabricated stories about The Lottery Curse exist for a few purposes.
One, they explain why the person who supposedly won is broke if anyone looks them up, or happens to know them. The individual who is supposed to have won $50 million will be paid $5,000 for the use of his name in the news, and sign a nondisclosure agreement, among other stipulations, that keep him from telling anyone the truth, or sharing what really happened with the press. (As if there is a ‘press’ anymore; there are no investigative reporters, no journalists. Only script readers, and ghosts whose names are used to prop up a narrative in an online article. Spooks that on’t exist.) The big story that he has sadly gone broke and frustratingly blown his big win on silly things like jet skis that he didn’t make the rest of the payments on, and drugs and other intangibles, serves to explain to the public why Jerry Galvan- last year’s big winner- is out panhandling in front of the local Stop ‘N Shop. Don’t be mad at Jerry, be mad at the system. What if you had nothing, and someone approached you with an offer of $25,000 and a paid off car, but you would have to agree to slander your name in the media? If you’ve got nothing to lose, you agree to “win”.
Sharon “BabyPhat” [her license plate mimics her media-given moniker ‘BABIPHAT’. They spare no detail for the salivating masses.] Tirabassi* allegedly blew an enormous jackpot, and now takes the bus to her part time job, lives paycheck to paycheck again. See Business Insider article link below. (HUGE piece of info at bottom of this article helps PROVE the lottery identity scam- see bottom of page!!!!)
Above ‘Sharon Tirabassi’ (really?) poses with her ‘pimped out ride’, that she supposedly bought after her win. I guess we are supposed to think that the brick house behind her is hers as well, and she managed to lose that too, I guess. Another b.s. story. Sharon Tirabassi….. *rolling eyes* who was probably, sadly, coaxed into loaning her name to that jackpot, and subsequently agreed to have the media and lottery organization make it look as if she foolishly blew her money (they say she donated over half of it, too) and ended up back in the gutter. Her LinkedIn says she is a Registered Nurse, but it literally ONLY says that, and there is no photo, anyone could have made that page in 5 seconds to validate the identity. If there is a real Sharon, I feel sorry for her that she got roped in to lending her name to such an awful lie, about the root of all evil, no less. And if there is no Sharon Tirabassi, that would not surprise me at all, either. Either way, the money is the lie, and these Multi State Lottery Association directors and managers are laughing all the way to the bank, literally.
Secondly, they make a great validator for the lottery. They remind people that there are ‘real’ winners out there, and if Jerry the drug addict pan handler can win, then certainly you can too! These stories are advertisements. Nothing more.
Lastly, they simply feed the public’s need for scandal. They are just taking advantage of the circumstances; don’t let the lie go to waste. If you can make money off of a book about Jerry’s good fortune and bad behavior, why not? They hire one of their spooks to write the book- non fiction shelves are lined with it, but it is only a novel- and they peddle it, along with all of their lies, each story functioning as AN ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE LOTTERY.
If you watched Mad Men, you may recall the episode where- while planning an ad campaign for Sugarberry Ham, Peggy stages a grocery store argument between two women. She interviews and casts the 2 perfect women, one a housewife and mother, the other, a grandmotherly type. She meets them inconspicuously at a diner, slides them an envelope. In this envelope is their payment, $200 in 1963 went a long way, and their instructions, script and the plan. They are to go into a local grocery store, at the same time, and act as if they both want to buy a Thanksgiving ham. Then, they will have it set up so there is 1 ham left, and the women, just SO over the moon for Sugarberry Ham (because there will be other brands around) that they begin to loudly argue and make a scene over who got there first. This will create a buzz, and everyone will be talking about how people are literally fighting to get their hands on that ham. [We find it interesting that although this story is born and dies completely in under 2 full episodes, it may be one of the most important lessons in the entirety of the 7 seasons of that program. It teaches the public an invaluable lesson about what they see on TV, and read in the paper. It shows the hidden hand behind it, the strategy, and the motivation. Why did they select a HAM as the item to advertise in this manner for this program? They could have had women fighting over a turkey, it was Thanksgiving after all. They could have been fighting over the last jug of Tide detergent. But it had to be a ham. Because the lead actor, the anti-hero and star of the show is the character Don Draper played by none other than John HAMM. In this way, they don’t waste the opportunity to advertise their product, either.)
The next morning, the New York Times has a story about the women who fought over a Sugarberry Ham, and Peggy has got herself (nearly) free advertising. The write up cost much less ($200/per woman) than a half page ad in the Times would have. Not to mention, everyone is talking about how Sugarberry is so good, it’ll cause a regular person to fight over it. The women take it so far as to get themselves arrested, a little improve- and it didn’t hurt sales.
This is the iconic and defining example of how our media functions to create a narrative, and in this context DRIVE LOTTERY SALES. It is ALL ADVERTISING. This is how the media story has string pullers who have created the events which are then reported as organic, and the unwitting public is swayed in a certain direction, none the wiser.
That’s all the lottery winners’ stories are- someone who won a ham. And of course, don’t forget, there will always be a plug at the end- “Need help managing your finances? Don’t let what happened to Jerry happen to you. If you’ve recently received an annuity payment, or an inheritance, let XYZ Financial Partners help you plan for your future, today. Call 1(800) WES-CAMU. And, there you have it.
Example of an article about winners losing their jackpots:
*(Note: Somehow, for some reason, we often see the Name/Place/Word “Marion” associated with lottery winnings. Just putting that out there, we will do a post listing ‘tags’ or ‘markers’ which come up very frequently among the winners in improbable statistical ways, to see if anyone notices any connections or can offer any insight.)
Proof that Tirabasso is a name that is a “TAG” or a “MARKER” for lottery, scams, and steal-your-money products and lottery systems!
A Twitter account in the name Chey Tirabasso advertises ‘win big here’ , click here to WIN BIG, or “GET RICH QUICK! CLICK HERE FAST!”… etc… in the UK. And is a fake, scam account. Tirabasso is a lottery scam tag, more fake identity bullsh*it.