The 14 Words

Wednesday, 16 July 2014


Every so often Alex Jones has to make the case to his audience that his radio show and websites somehow represent the most dangerous threat to the global power structure in existence today. This is why he constantly claims that he’s risking his life to do his radio show while reminding his audience that he’s the real deal. By repeating these lies over and over again he hopes that his audience will actually believe these fantasy delusions that he’s implanting into their minds.

Jones is of course not the real deal. If he were in fact “real” as he says, he would have explored the issues of the Holohoax fraud, Jewish power and international Zionism many years ago. He has been doing a radio show for almost two decades and his show is becoming more and more mainstream oriented by the day.

With all this said, it is comical to see how Jones had his long time writer Paul Joseph Watson write an article suggesting that the United States government recently conspired to smear him by changing his Wikipedia entry. According to the article, someone with an IP address associated with the U.S. House of Representatives changed both his and RT host Abby Martin’s Wikipedia entry so that they were listed as Kremlin disinformation agents. Jones apparently also discussed this on his radio show, but I quite frankly didn’t have the time or patience to listen to him blabber on about it.

Truth be told, Jones being listed as Kremlin disinformation agent is actually a half accurate description of him. He certainly appears to be a disinformation agent but it is a speculative stretch to say that he is working for Russia. It is much more likely that he is working for Jewish interests in some capacity. Whether or not he is working directly or indirectly for them is anyone’s best guess but the fact that he’s married to a Jewish wife, has Jewish children, has historically maintained relationships with Jewish sponsors and doesn’t talk about critical issues pertaining to the Jewish power structure seems to indicate that this is a very likely possibility.

Of course the very suggestion that the editing of his Wikipedia page could represent some sort of grand conspiracy to smear him is ridiculous. Besides the Representatives themselves, there are large numbers of staff members working within the institution to keep it running. Pretty much anyone can edit a Wikipedia page and it is safe to assume that many hundreds if not thousands of people have Internet access at the U.S. House of Representatives. Someone probably just got bored and decided to edit his entry for laughs knowing that Jones might respond this way.

This whole situation once again shows what a joke Jones and his whole media operation has become. Fake truth movement sites like his and others appear to have peaked and will gradually lose more of their audience as it becomes apparent that they will not address the Jewish issue. Depending on if Jones decides to make more ridiculous claims like this Wikipedia smear conspiracy or pulls other weird stunts, we might see this process move along even faster.

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