Posts Tagged ‘The Alex Jones Show’

Alex JonesOn the June 8, 2012 edition of the Alex Jones Show, Alex Jones said (at 14:15):

I’m not gonna sit by and be told I’ve got to worship Mitt Romney. It ain’t happening. And it’s not that I love Obama. It’s just that this trick has worn out here.

Yet, during Occupy Bilderberg 2012, when Alex Jones interviewed regular guest and fellow GCN talk show host, Webster Tarpley, he asked him, in response to hearing enough of his criticism of Ron Paul (at 9:37):

So Obama’s gonna save us?

Just a week later, Alex Jones admitted to using an establishment trick, when he tried to pigeonhole Tarpley as a supporter of the other party’s establishment-approved candidate.

His question was all the more ridiculous, since he knew very well that Tarpley had written the book, “Obama: The Postmodern Coup: The Making of a Manchurian Candidate,” and was not even remotely a supporter of Obama.

As I mentioned in my article, Alex Jones engaged in childish behaviour for the next 10 minutes because he didn’t like what Tarpley was saying, and a week later, indirectly admitted to using an establishment trick on Tarpley.

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Gerald CelenteAppearing on the May 3, 2012 episode of the Alex Jones Show, Gerald Celente’s failed Q1 2012 European bank holiday prediction was never mentioned, in his first appearance since the end of Q1 2012.

Obviously everyone wants to downplay their failures while trumpeting their successes, but the issue in the so-called alternative media is that it is commonplace for much hype to be given before and during the show regarding a guest’s predictions, only for some big ones not to materialize and be swept under the rug, and the guest to be invited back to make more questionable predictions.

Here is the video showing Celente making his bogus prediction.

For someone who has been known for making repeated bogus predictions, see my article, Lindsey Williams’ 2010 oil price prediction tanked.

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Fritz SpringmeierFritz Springmeier, appearing on the Alex Jones Show on March 30, 2012, laughably announced to Alex’s millions of listeners that it’s a “very guarded secret” that some elites are living hundreds of years (at 1:50 with pause words removed):

Well, I know of cases — and I don’t know the reason why it’s very selective — but there are selective individuals that are actually living hundreds of years. They’re living transgenerational. But this is a very guarded secret, and, I don’t think I’ve ever said what I just said publicly, because they’re pretty sensitive about that particular issue.

Yes, it’s such a closely guarded secret that Fritz just happened to find out about it and announced it to millions of listeners and is still living to tell about it.

Springmeier, it turns out, was convicted of armed robbery in 2003 and was released in 2011.

In 2003, Springmeier was framed and sentenced to 12 years in prison. He was convicted on the testimony of a bank robber who claimed Springmeier visited his house on the same day the man discussed the robbery with two accomplices.

Talk about “alternative” media street cred! Everything he says must be true, then.

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Robert Scott Bell

Robert Scott Bell appeared on Alex Jones‘ show for the first time today, talking about heavy metal toxicity. Let’s hope that Alex will listen to what Mike Adams and Robert have to say about the $300+ billion HIV/AIDS scam, instead of bioweapon proponent, Len Horowitz, who, since 1996, almost single-handedly neutralized the alternative media from effectively challenging the AIDS establishment until the past few years.

For the most extensive series of interviews on the scam from 2008-2010, see George Whitehurst Berry of “Crash! Are You Ready?” interviews on the AIDS scam, and for the one of the most recent interviews by Robert Scott Bell, listen to Joan Shenton, producer of the new documentary, Positively False: Birth of a Heresy (starting at 4:35).

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Gerald Celente of the Trends Research Institute, the man who, according to the Washington Times, accurately predicted “the 1987 stock market crash, the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991, the 1997 Asian currency crash, and the 2007 subprime mortgage scandal,” was on the Alex Jones Show on May 7, 2010, and said at 1:55:46:

I’m not allowed, by law, to provide financial advice. That’s why I always make it clear — this is what I would do. What I’ve done and I’ve said it over and over again, it’s very simple for me. I buy gold — 80%. The rest of my money, I have hedged. I’m in dollars and I’m in Canadian dollars. One goes up, the other goes down. All I want is wealth preservation. Gold is my wildcard. The other ones, all I want to do is stay in.

For some historical background on gold, it reached an all-time closing high by January 21, 1980, of $850 USD an ounce, not reached again until 28 years later, on January 2, 2008. Its all-time high was reached on December 2, 2009, at $1212.50 USD an ounce. From $255.95 on April 2, 2001, that represents a 474% gain in just under 9 years — a more than 50% annualized return on investment.

Timing is key — From January 21, 1980 to January 1,  2008, your return on investment on gold was negative, while it was 1495% with the Dow Jones Industrial Average. From April 2, 2001 to December 2, 2009, gold’s ROI was 474%, while the DJIA’s was only 6.9%.

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Researcher Alan Watt was a guest on The Alex Jones Show on Wednesday, October 7, 2009, and made the following claim at 2:42:52:

“They laid out the plan a long time ago when they set up the League of Nations — the forerunner of the United Nations, and in their own charter, eventually they’d ban all private property. They’d also have to eradicate farming because farming was too important to be left to farmers. Big corporations would run the farming of the world.”

By “charter,” he must be referring to the “Covenant of the League of Nations.” In it, I can find no direct or indirect reference to farming whatsoever.

The closest reference I can find relating to private property is the following clause in Article 7:

“The buildings and other property occupied by the League or its officials or by Representatives attending its meetings shall be inviolable.”

The only way private property would be abolished from that is if the League bought up all the land in member nations. While that clause does allow for that possibility, so does the clause in the Fifth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, which states “nor shall private property be taken for public use, without just compensation.”

Who determines “just compensation” in that case? You guessed it, the government. Yet no one could credibly claim that the Founding Fathers had the intention of abolishing private property, despite that clause. To the contrary, private property was recognized as one of the key requirements of a free society, and therefore was protected with various provisions in the U.S. Constitution, particularly the Bill of Rights.

While the intent of some framers of the League of Nations was clearly of a different philosophical bent than that of the Founding Fathers, in either or any case, no governing body could deprive the people of their private property without the consent of the governed, either by their action or inaction.

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