The Art and Science of Narrative
Strategic Weaponisation and Security Resilience
the sky’s the limit
Narrative Strategist Consultant Analyst Researcher Synthesiser Mentor Writer
Weaponised Narrative, Strategic Narrative, Influence, Strategic Communications, Disinformation, Social Media, Propaganda, Geopolitics, Geopolitical Satire, Lawfare, International Relations International Law
Pamela is a narrative strategist, analyst and subject matter expert and synthesiser of several fields that in recent years have intersected and become critical to the national security of Western liberal democracies.
She recently presented to the Asia Pacific Security and Innovation Summit 2021 (APSI Summit 2021) in Queenstown, New Zealand.
Pamela is available as a strategy consultant, virtual presenter, commentator, writer, advisor and mentor.
This site contains some of my academic papers, articles, strategic narratives, a blog and some of my creative writing. It will be added to in due course from my archives with some fresh writing as well.
Check out the toolbar pages…..
Strategic partnership applications are welcome if they fit the scope of the site
“We are in the situation of travelers in a train that has met with an accident in a tunnel, and this at a place where the light at the beginning can no longer be seen, and the light at the end is so very small a glimmer that the gaze must continually search for it and is always losing it again, and furthermore, both the beginning and the end are not even certainties.”
From “The Prague Sonata”, a novel by Bradford Morrow
OUT NOW!🦉🍹 🌲🍒 Christmas Edition & Season FINALE (8/6)
“The Classified Adventures of Owl: in which Owl Avatars Fight a Horny, P-Hootiy & Ponzi Insurrection in Hell
🦉 All The Owl of O.W.L. narratives:
🦉 A Satirical Strategic Narrative of Our Times:
“The Classified Adventures of Owl: the Evolution, Anatomy & Deconstruction of a Strategic Narrative” (includes all chapters of Series 1-8)
“Do you think I was born in a wood to be afraid of an owl? “- Jonathan Swift
“Just then, with a wink and a sly normal lurch, The owl very gravely got down from his perch, Walked round, and regarded his fault-finding critic (Who thought he was stuffed) with a glance analytic.”
James Thomas Fields
— The Owl-Critic, reported in Bartlett’s Familiar Quotations, 10th ed. (1919).
“Then nightly sings the staring owl, Tu-whit; Tu-who, a merry note.“
— William Shakespeare, Love’s Labour’s Lost (c. 1595-6), Act V, scene 2, line 928
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