Freezenet’s Official Podcast: July 2022: It’s Just a Piece of Paper

In the 45th episode of the Freezenet official podcast, “It’s Just a Piece of Paper”, we take a look at the news and reviews we covered in July 2022.

Welcome to the Public version of the Freezenet Official Podcast for July, 2022. This month’s episode is entitled “It’s Just a Piece of Paper” because of both the Canadian Bill C-11 story and the degrading situation in the US with the overturning of Roe V Wade.

This episode also covers the fiasco that is the Twitter vs Elon Musk court battle that came out of the buyout deal.

This episode also features some bonus content in the form of a recent Psy’Aviah EP/Maxi release. So, another reason to take a listen!

This episode also covers all the usual music and video game reviews as well as a story about when not to use stock photography. All this and more on this month’s podcast!

You can check out our official podcast on Soundcloud or Anchor. Alternatively, you can take a listen below:

What follows is a transcript of this month’s podcast.


It’s Just a Piece of Paper

Hi, I’m your host, Drew Wilson.  Welcome to episode 45 of the Freezenet official podcast for July, 2022.  Here are your top 3 headlines:

The Top 3

As Bill C-11 mercifully gets delayed for the Summer, the US gears up to intervene

Censorship ramps up on social media in the wake of Roe V Wade overturn.  This as Texas looks to restrict a woman’s right to travel

… and Elon Musk owned again as Twitter wins bid to move ahead with trial

Top Stories

The usual chaos and insanity is continuing this month.  Probably to the surprise of no one, Bill C-11 has once again topped this month’s headlines.

This month, things kicked off with the disastrous development that Bill C-11 has passed the House of Commons in a secret, rushed process.  The moment capped off months of witnesses being harassed for not towing the government line and government talking points going down in flames.  Some witnesses who opposed the legislation were even tracked down on social media after and targeted while others were accused of being racist or liars for not supporting Bill C-11.  As a result of the terrible vote, the fight to save the Internet then moved on to the Canadian Senate

Many know that the Canadian Senate is now the last best chance to put a stop to this madness.  With the House of Commons conducting a corrupt process that failed to even consider the merits of the legislation, the hope is that the Senate will be different.  So, digital rights advocates began focusing on that chamber as a last ditch effort to save the Internet.

Open Media is urging the Canadian senate to fix Bill C-11.  Fortunately, the signals at the Senate level suggest that they might actually be interested in conducting a proper review of the legislation instead of just acting as a rubber stamp.  So, it is unsurprising that Open Media is urging the Senate to fix the legislation.   They are encouraging Canadians to send a letter to Senators, urging senators to reform Bill C-11.  Open Media commented, “If enough of us speak out, Senators will take action to protect YOUR rights. Email the Senate right now to demand they fix Bill C-11!”

For the record, I wholeheartedly approve of what they are doing.  This legislation threatens the very existence of an entire industry as well as the basic civil liberty of free speech in this country.  You need to leave no stone unturned when a bill like this is about to wreak havoc on the Internet.  I well and truly hope that this effort succeeds because it will save Canadians a significant amount of pain.

The thing is, the chances that the Senate might actually save the day is rather slim.  The Liberal party controls so much in the Canadian Senate and there’s still a very good chance that Trudeau will twist enough arms to get this passed quickly without fixing it.  I really hope I am wrong on that and the legislation gets fixed, but my prediction is that the Senate will just eventually pass the bill as-is.  Please let me be wrong on something for once.  Seriously.

It was then that the time ticked down to zero for this legislation.  The Canadian Senate officially adjourned for the Summer break without passing Bill C-11.  The development came as a massive relief to users and Canadian creators alike.  It is a temporary reprieve, but given how this debate has gone up until now, Canadians will take any reprieve they can get their hands on.

At this point, since government had adjourned, many felt that maybe this story might finally die down for a while.  Not exactly as it turned out.  One of the claims made by the government was that Bill C-11 would mean an additional $1 billion worth of funding would be generated for creative projects.  Officials were pressed on how the government arrived at that figure and where that figure even came from.  The government eventually responded by saying that the figure was “illustrative“.  The government then further backed away from the talking point, saying that no one has ever said that the legislation would generate that money.  No doubt, this was based on the realization that the talking point was going nowhere.  At any rate, another talking point supportive of the legislation went down in flames as a result.

Another talking point by supporters of the legislation is that the CRTC is well suited to guard freedom of expression.  That talking point also went down in flames this month thanks to a decision that was rendered this month.  A segment of a podcast produced by the CBC was talking, in French, about a book that happened to use the N-word in the title.  The podcast would go on to discuss the controversy behind the book.  In the process, the N-word was used four times while discussing the topic.  A complaint was filed and a CBC ombudsman responded, saying that the segment didn’t violate any standards.  That complaint was appealed to the CRTC.  The CBC clearly hoped that freedom of expression and journalism would triumph given that they have the Canadian Charter on their side.  The CRTC, however, ruled that they are guided by the Broadcasting Act and not the Canadian Charter.  As such, they ordered the CBC to issue an apology and take measures to prevent such a segment from ever happening again.

Some supporters of Bill C-11 reacted in shock and dismay.  Some big publishers began a campaign to try and reverse the decision, saying that journalism and freedom of expression are at risk.  Bill C-11 opponents were all too happy to point to these reactions as ironic.  This given that those same voices said that the CRTC is the perfect fit to protect freedom of expression.  Apparently, they didn’t realize that the Face Eating Leopards would eat their faces.

The CBC would later issue a response.  They did apologize for the segment, however, they also said that they disagreed with the ruling and that they would appeal.  The CBC said in a statement, “We consider that the CRTC has overstepped its authority with respect to the independence of the public broadcaster”.

“Its decision of June 29 poses a threat, because the Commission has attempted to give itself the power to interfere with journalistic independence.

“That was a serious error. We simply do not accept the CRTC’s interference in journalism in Canada.”

The CBC has long supported Bill C-11, so it was rather delicious seeing that support of the legislation indirectly backfire so spectacularly.  The hope is that supporters take this as a hand on stove lesson and admit that the CRTC is ill equipped to safeguard freedom of expression.  Unfortunately, it is also possible that supporters just think that freedom of expression should only apply to them.  It remains to be seen what the actual lesson for them winds up being.  Since the incident, some free speech supporters believe it may actually be the latter.

Regardless, it appears that Bill C-11 has now become an international incident on top of it all.  The United States has issued a readout which was posted by University Law professor, Michael Geist.  The readout states, in part, “Ambassador Tai expressed concern about Canada’s proposed digital service tax and pending legislation in the Canadian Parliament that could impact digital streaming services.”

It isn’t clear what specifically the US took issue to.  It’s a safe bet to say that they may be more concerned with the prospect that the legislation could compel platforms to contribute to a fund at some point.  Given that the US has expressed concern about the Digital Services Tax, something they contend targets American business, it may be more about the money aspect instead of the freedom of expression impacts.  Still, it does make one wonder: if the Canadian government refuses to listen to Canadians, would they at least listen to the American’s, and the Biden Administration, instead?  At the very least, this does add some complexity to the political landscape on this bill.  What’s more is that it’s very interesting that even the US might get involved in this legislation.

Canadian government officials opted to try and push another misinformation campaign to support their embattled Bill C-11 legislation.  Chief of Staff for the Heritage Ministry, John Matheson, made an attempt to falsely claim that Bill C-11 doesn’t regulate user generated content.  That talking point wound up getting debunked by several people on Twitter.

Seeing yet another talking point going down in flames, rage tweeting Liberal MP, Chris Bittle, lobbed insults at Michael Geist for daring to refute the claims with logic and reason.  He accused Geist of not properly educating people on free speech in the midst of yet another tweet storm.  Bittle then claimed that a vast majority of witnesses agreed with the bill.  Bittle was, obviously, called out by other users on that point.  Those users pointed out that a vast majority of creators who weren’t actively lobbying for the legislation was actually opposed to the bill.  Bittle, no doubt throwing another temper tantrum, posted a link to an article written by a Bill C-11 lobbyist.  That lobbyist falsely claimed that supporters were conceding points and coming to terms that supporters were right all along.  The lobbyist, of course, simply re-wrote what happened during the debate, trying to paint an alternative narrative that really has no bearing on reality.  The effort by Bill C-11 supporters was, well, pretty pathetic, but about on par with other attempts to lie their way out of the corner they painted themselves in.

Meanwhile, in the US, the catastrophic decision to overturn Roe v Wade is continuing to have ripple effects for basic civil liberties.  Some of the justices on the US Supreme Court have signalled that their ideologically driven civil rights rampage won’t stop at Roe.  Clarence Thomas, for instance, mentioned some other civil rights that the court can destroy.  Among those rights being looked at revolve around marriage equality, contraceptives, and LGBT rights as well.

With almost every civil right seemingly on the chopping block, we pointed out that encryption is only going to prove to be more critical to protecting one’s own safety more and more.  Whether it is seeking information or understanding basic health issues, encryption is going to prove more and more necessary because just seeking this information out is going to be risky behaviour in the eyes of the law.

In the wake of the ruling, the Electronic Frontier Foundation released a video guide on Twitter teaching women to better secure their information.  The video itself really hammered home just how severe the backslide in civil rights is in the US.  Here’s some audio from that video.

I don’t know about you, but I found that the creepiest thing about that video is knowing how necessary it is today.  The video came about as the US Supreme court moved to solidify gerrymandering.  This in an effort to try and make it easier for Republican’s to steal future elections.  Other reports circulating suggests that the courts were also looking at gutting the first amendments “Establishment Clause”.  Indeed, developments were happening extremely quickly in the US.

Shortly after, Facebook and Instagram began mass censoring posts mentioning abortion pills.  The medication is legal, but the move was taken as a sign that the two platforms do not want the added liability.  That potential liability, of course, is being seen as allowing people to talk about abortion in the US.  While it is easy to blame Facebook for taking such a heavy-handed approach like this, it is more logical to blame the legal climate more than Facebook’s response to it.  The mass censorship is, after all, a symptom to a much larger and systemic problem currently spreading across the US.

Now, Democrats have been raising the alarm about how Republican’s could also begin restricting a woman’s right to travel.  Republican’s have long denied that charge, however, a development in Texas suggests that this might actually be one of the next moves by Republican’s to crack down on women’s rights.  A letter sent to one of the largest law firms in Texas, Sidley Austin LLP, was sent by Republican’s.  The letter said that Republican’s are aware that the firm was offering to pay for travel expenses for abortion purposes.  Those Republican’s then threatened the firm with disbarment and criminal prosecution.  The letter further said that legislation is being considered to codify such penalties as well.  Not only does this prove that Republican’s were being untruthful about travel rights, but it also further proves the need for encryption as well.

Finally, it was only weeks ago that far right extremists were celebrating the development of Elon Musk potentially buying Twitter.  For them, it was an all new way of “owning the libs”.  In fact, they called on Twitter to ban those thinking of leaving Twitter because of the Musk takeover attempt.  Well, the story has now changed significantly in a very short period of time.

Musk has now changed his tune and is now trying to worm his way out of the Twitter deal.  It seems that he is now no longer interested in purchasing Twitter after all the public shenanigans that took place.  Musk had since submitted notice that he was terminating his part of the deal – meaning that he is backing out altogether.

That didn’t sit well with Twitter who filed a lawsuit.  Twitter said in its lawsuit, “Musk apparently believes that he — unlike every other party subject to Delaware contract law — is free to change his mind, trash the company, disrupt its operations, destroy stockholder value, and walk away”.  Twitter further accused Musk of a long list of violations, saying that Musk’s actions “have cast a pall over Twitter and its business.”

Now, Musk seemed to suggest that he would be all to happy to defend himself in court.  However, he is calling for the court case to take place sometime next year.  Twitter fired back and said that the court case should happen much earlier.  Twitter’s legal team argued, “This very public dispute harms Twitter with each passing day Musk is in breach. Musk amplifies this harm by using the Company’s own platform as a megaphone to disparage it.”

It seemed that the judge pretty much agreed with Twitter on this front and set a court date in October.  This is much closer to the court date Twitter called for and much sooner than the date Musk was asking for.

All in all, it seems that the only person getting owned in all of this, so far, is Elon Musk.

A lot of stuff did happen this month outside of those top 3 stories, so here are some of the other stories making news this month.

Other Stories Making News

The terrible concept of link taxes is, indeed, in the US now.  For digital rights organizations, the worst of it comes in the form of the currently proposed legislation known as the Journalism Competition and Preservation Act.  The EFF says that the act promotes neither journalism preservation nor competition.  The EFF points out that allowing news organizations to form a cartel does nothing to allow competition to flourish.  The fact of the matter is that smaller outlets have been bought out by much larger corporate interests.  The legislation doesn’t address this problem.  What’s more is that restricting who can link to a news organization will do the exact opposite of preserving journalism.  The organization also highlights the fact that the legislation bans platforms from banning links to outlets altogether, thus raising the serious issue of free speech of these platforms.  All in all, it’s sad to see such a terrible idea trying to take root in the US, so, hopefully, digital rights organizations will be able to fight against this successfully.

The EFF is also active on another controversial topic.  That topic is known as a “reverse keyword search“.  Essentially, the concept is that authorities can order a platform like Google to hand over all information on individuals who searched for a specific keyword.  After that, a site like Google would hand over the IP addresses of all individuals who searched for that keyword.  While the case ultimately surrounded an individual who murdered an immigrant family of 5, the precedence of police being able to file such search warrants is wide ranging.  A major fear is that now that the right to a safe abortion has been taken away, police could demand Google to hand over information about anyone seeking information on abortion or abortion medication.  The EFF filed an amicus brief in the case saying that this violates privacy rights as well as freedom of expression.

Over in Europe, there is debate with how to move forward with the General Data Protection Regulation (or GDPR).  For most, the GDPR, on its own, has been quite successful.  Where things are falling short are with Data Protection Authorities (or DPAs).  Digital rights organization, EDRi, signed an open letter calling for the European Commission to develop guidance for DPAs.  This in an effort to bring about a more harmonized approach so that laws are enforced more evenly across the board among other things.  The letter was signed by other European digital rights organizations such as Access Now, Bits of Freedom, La Quadrature du Net, Open Rights Group, and NOYB.

One of the things that digital rights advocates had warned about is the fact that link taxes would only grow more and more costly for large platforms.  Indeed, platforms like Facebook and Google have a lot of money on hand.  The problem is that, as link tax laws are passed in more countries, that means the expense of maintaining news feeds will keep going up.  What’s more is that countries with link taxes already in place will see publishers continuously demand more money for platforms to send them traffic.  Those warnings, however, were ignored by platforms like Facebook who simply went along with the crazy link tax laws anyway – seemingly in an effort to maintain control of the market.

Well, it seems that Facebook might be having buyers remorse now that so many countries are either passing or pushing for link taxes.  Facebook is moving towards demoting news links and taking those links off of its main feed.  This after it was found that out of 1,000 links that were promoted, only 4 of them were links to news articles.  As a result, there is increased movement for Facebook to completely remove news links and stop paying link taxes.  Whether or not Facebook carries through with this remains to be seen, but it is a sign that Facebook could be moving towards not paying for links altogether – a move that should’ve happened on day one, really.

Back in Canada, there was another story that was almost completely inescapable this month.  That is, of course, the Rogers outage.  As long time listeners of the podcast know, Rogers has been attempting to buy Shaw for months now.  There are, of course, major concerns about that including how there would only really be three national carriers left.  Well, those concerns went into sharp focus when Rogers experienced the massive outage.  The outage itself revealed just how much of the economy is depending on Rogers networks.  Not only was Internet and cell phone service knocked out for millions, but also the ability to use credit cards as well. Even the ability to call 911 became problematic.  Not only did this raise significant concerns about the durability of the Canadian economy, but also raised concerns about personal and public safety as well.  As a result, the calls to block the Rogers Shaw deal grew louder.

The US’s efforts to go after Wikileaks co-founder, Julian Assange, continues.  The UK has granted the US’s extradition request.  The US is trying to charge Assange under the Espionage Act for the crimes of journalism.  Assange, however, appealed that move, meaning the court case is continuing.

The US is inching closer to midterms.  After more than a year and a half, the Democrats have still been unable to fill the last vacancy at the FCC.  Some observers have called the lack of progress on that “inexplicable”.  Filling the vacancy would be a crucial step towards finally restoring network neutrality and bringing stability in this precarious topic.  With a lack of movement on this front, Democrats are apparently tabling a Network Neutrality bill.  The bill is not expected to pass, though some suggest that the strategy is to shame the shameless Republican’s over their refusal to restore network neutrality.  It is now looking doubtful that this critical pillar to the free and open Internet will be restored at the FCC level before the next election.

Controversial facial recognition company, Clearview AI, has been handed another fine under the GDPR.  The company has been ordered to pay 20 million euro’s in Greece.  The company was also ordered to not only halt the processing of Greek data, but also delete all information they have on hand of Greek civilians.  The orders are very similar to a different ruling last December.  In Britain, the company was fined 17 million pounds and ordered to not only halt the processing of data of British civilians, but also delete all information the company has on hand of those British civilians too.  NOYB points out that the company is facing similar legal problems in France, Austria, and Italy as well.

Finally, so-called “free speech” networks are facing even more fire for their censorship practices.  The EFF has called out those networks for downgrading or otherwise censoring nudity and content deemed “sexually explicit”.  This despite the websites rejecting “political censorship” and “cancel culture” in their Terms of Service.  While it isn’t necessarily a surprise that a website is censoring such content, the fact that these networks are billing themselves as “free speech” alternatives to platforms like Twitter and Facebook does seem to make them look hypocritical.

So, definitely a much more evenly spread out news cycle this month.

Video Game Reviews

Now, let’s turn towards entertainment.

Before we get into the video game reviews, I wanted to point out the first impression video’s we’ve posted this month.

The first Steam game we played this month is Dungeon Siege III.  That game can be seen directly on our site or on YouTube.

Next up, we tried the Playstation 3 game, SSX.  That video can be seen directly on our site or on YouTube.

For this months XBox 360 game, we played Halo 3: ODST.  That video can be seen directly on our site and YouTube page.

Finally, we wrapped this month up with the Steam game, Duke Nukem Forever.  What we first encountered in that game can be seen on our site and on YouTube.

As always, you can subscribe to our YouTube channel and turn on notifications to get realtime updates on what video’s we’ve posted.

Now, here are video games we’ve reviewed this month:

First up is Road Rash for the Sega Genesis.  Some glitches to be had along the way, but otherwise a very solid performing game.  This one gets a great 80%.

From there, we played Road Rash II for the Sega Genesis.  A game with higher difficulty.  Also, bugs make this one feel incomplete.  This one gets an average 68%.

After that, we played Rock N’ Roll Racing for the Sega Genesis.  A hit in graphics and somewhat muted audio does mean that the SNES port has superior perks.  Still, the additional tracks does make this one an interesting version to play nevertheless.  So, this one gets a solid 72%.

Next is Space Invaders 91 for the Sega Genesis.  A game that does have some added features, but utterly fails to really keep up with other games at the time.  This one flopped with a 38%.

Finally, we tried Frogger for the Sega Genesis.  A game that tries everything to stay true to the original arcade version, but winds up being an overall fail in the process.  This one gets a bad 20%.

Music Reviews

Before we get into the music reviews, I wanted to point out that we got a nice present in our inbox this month.  This is a copy of the recently released EP/Maxi from Psy’Aviah.  It is entitled “Into the Wildness“.  While listening to this one, I became particularly fond of the Karl Roque Club Trance Remix of the track Book of Life.  So, here’s a sample of that.  Enjoy!

[music sample]

Huge thanks to Psy’Aviah for sending the EP my way.  If you want to know more about what else we heard, you can head on over to our preview commentary.  While there, you can check out some other samples as well as links on where you can get this music.  Check it out because it’s really great stuff.

Now, this is a reminder that the music previews section is powered by you, the artist.  If you have music that has been recently released or is going to be released and think that we’d be interested, feel free to drop us a line.  If I like what I hear, I’ll be happy to add it to the podcast as you heard just now.

Now, here’s the music we reviewed this month:

Zhi Vago – Dreamer (Club Mix)

Captain Hollywood Project – Over and Over

Masterboy – Show Me Colours (Maxi Mix)

Smith & Pledger – Forever (Original Vocal Mix)

Reel 2 Real – Jazz It Up (Erick Morillo Project Mix)

Gina G – Ooh Aah… Just a Little Bit (Motiv8 Radio Edit)

JX – There’s Nothing I Won’t Do (JX Original Mix)

… and finally, The Free – Love Letter From Space (Soul Radio Edit)

Picks of the Month

So, that leads us to our pick of the month.  This month, our pick of the month belongs to Road Rash for the Sega Genesis.  Also be sure to check out Smith & Pledger – Forever (Original Vocal Mix).


And in other news

Medical mistakes do happen.  After all, modern medicine can be incredibly complicated.  Still, few medical experts could really explain away what happened to one poor woman in Fresno.  A surgeon was tasked with removing a diseased kidney.  The surgeon apparently accidentally removed the healthy spleen instead.  Um, you went to medical school, right?  You also spoke to the patient to ask what the patient was in for, right?  There was a medical file available, right?  There were other medical staff on hand, right?  How in the heck does a mistake like that happen?  Probably the least surprising thing in all of this is the fact that not only is the woman getting another medical procedure to remove the diseased kidney, but she is also litigating over what happened.  Gee I wonder why.  The woman’s attorney commented about the medical mistake, “insane… I’ve never heard of this in this community.”

It’s kind of hard to envision a plane crash to be fortunate.  However, some people are remarking that this very thing happened about a plane crash near Huntington Beach.  The plane went down and crashed into the water.  So, what’s so fortunate about that?  Apparently, there was a lifeguard competition taking place on the beach, right in front of where the plane crashed.  The competition was called the Junior Lifeguard Championships.  Naturally, numerous life guards sprang into action and rescued the pilot.  Boy, these training simulations sure are getting realistic these days.

Now, we’ve mentioned plenty of stories where American police royally screw something up.  This next story proves that American police do not have a monopoly on epic fails.  In Canada, a murder suspect was busted out of prison with the help of two accomplices.  The trio are now at large.  So, BC RCMP released photo’s of the two accomplices.  There was the usual messaging of how if you see these individuals, you are encouraged to call 911 immediately.  So far, so good, right?

Well, the next day, they released a supplemental statement about the photo’s.  RCMP said that the photographs they released were not, in fact, the pictures of the suspects.  The pictures were actually stock photo’s bought online instead.  Are you kidding me?  Do we not know that media outlets have unknown or silhouette suspects that can be used in place of forthcoming pictures?  Why would you do this?  The punchline in all of this?  The RCMP defended themselves by saying, “It is believed that the suspects who helped Alkhalil escape bear a close resemblance to the photos they left behind, but those images are not them.”  You actually went there and used that as an excuse.  Well, they kind of look like the suspects we’re after, so it’s all cool, right?

I think some people will be able to tell that I have experience as a government worker when I say this, but there is a golden rule in government: do not embarrass the boss.  I think we can safely conclude that that rule was broken.  After all, the fallout I’ve seen in subsequent stories is that politicians all over are having a collective, “What did you do?” reaction.  Yup, someone dun goofed on that one.  I wonder if anyone in the force is looking up tips on writing resumes right now.


Before we close out this months episode, we got two announcements to make.

The first is that the podcast is expanding its reach yet again.  This time, our podcast is now available on the platform TuneIn.  So, I would like to welcome our new listeners from TuneIn.  I hope you enjoy your stay here on this feed.

With this latest addition, I think we pretty much hit all the big ones we can add.  We would love to add our podcast to something like Pandora, however, we are from Canada and this bars us from signing up, let alone submitting our podcast to the platform.  Kind of a bummer in my opinion, but there doesn’t appear to be an option to just send them our feed and leave it at that.  So, after this, we’ll be working on improving other aspects of our site in the mean time.

Secondly, we posted our June Wiki content patch.  In this months patch, we noted how we finally completed the back archive for the Future Sound of Egypt.  The real question for us after was this: which show should we add next?

There was actually two final candidates for this next project.  One candidate was another trance show that seems to get the odd web hit here and there on the placeholder page.  We have only two placeholder pages, but that’s the one that gets the hits.  This suggests that there is, indeed, interest in it.  The other candidate is a show in a third genre.  This show isn’t well archived apart from what information was posted at the main source pages.  The show would allow the Wiki to expand to include even more musical tastes and further help broaden people’s musical horizons.

While it was a tough decision, we ultimately went with expanding into a third genre.  That third genre is synth pop.  The show is called Synth City with Rob Harvey.  We also included an information page of Psy’Aviah who actually suggested this show to us – again, huge thanks for that suggestion.  We also added the Alfa Matrix record label as well as an added bonus.

After all that legwork was done, we got to business and tried to find out how much content we can add before the end of the month.  As it turns out, the amount was a hefty 175 episodes of Synth City.  That works out to an additional 351 hours worth of documented music (an odd number because the first episode was a three hour special).  So, a surprisingly meaty patch this month.

In addition to that, we also added the latest episodes for the Future Sound of Egypt, the V Recordings Podcast, the Random Movement Podcast, Resonation, and Fables.  We hope you enjoy the latest addition to the website and look forward to adding even more content in the future.

If you’d like to get your hands on some behind the scenes stuff, exclusive content, and early access material, you can check out our Patreon page at  Through this, you can help make Freezenet just that much better all the while getting some pretty cool stuff in the process.  That’s!

Alternatively, you can simply buy us a coffee via!

…and that’s this months episode for July, 2022.  I’m Drew Wilson for Freezenet.  Be sure to check out our website at for all the latest in news and reviews.  You can also follow us on Facebook, Twitter, and Tumblr.  Thank you for listening and see you next month.

Drew Wilson on Twitter: @icecube85 and Facebook.

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