Bilderberg Group researcher Daniel Estulin (the guy who swears he has a mole in the BG*) was recently interviewed about the BG on Press TV (clip here). Towards the end of the interview, he was asked where people should go online for more information about the BG, and he promptly replied, "I suggest they don't look at PrisonPlanet.com. These are crazies who do that kind of stuff." Rather, people should read his book, The True Story of the Bilderberg Group (which is sold by the Prison Planet store, BTW).
What happened here is pretty obvious, I think. Estulin, who has been a guest on Jones' show several times, was trying to distance himself from Jones to gain some credibility. Somehow, he figured this wouldn't get back to his core audience. But it did, of course.
So Estulin went on Jones' show to do some very awkward backpedaling. He said users of the Prison Planet forum had been trashing him, accusing him of being a Bilderberger (lol), and he was fed up with it. Jones accepted this explanation.
Estulin has a dismal track record with his "inside information". Last year he announced that THEY were plotting to assassinate Ron Paul because he was too great a threat to the New World Order. As if.
- Estulin claims his book is being turned into a major motion picture by Halcyon Pictures. I'm sure that will be fascinating.
- Jones is sore about the "brutal" personal attack on him by the New York Times. Actually, this "personal attack" was a review of a documentary in which he and Estulin are featured, New World Order, and the reviewer was easier on Jones than most of his critics are. Jones is also incensed that the media claims he freaked out over the fire alarm at a Virginia Marriott Hotel, thinking it was meant to disrupt his phone call to George Noory of Coast to Coast AM (this incident is featured not just in New World Order, but in Jones' own documentary The Obama Deception. And yes, Jones was freaking out over a fire alarm). In reality, he now says, he knew the fire alarm was meant for him because the hotel's head of security told him, "I'm going to mess you up, Jones" right before it went off. He just didn't mention this in either documentary, that's all.
- Another recent Jones guest: Infomercial scamster Kevin Trudeau. Remember? The guy who talked about natural cures THEY don't want you to know about? Even though the multi-billion-dollar/year supplement, herbal remedy, and alternative med industries are ceaselessly promoted on all major networks and in all major publications?
I thought he'd slunk away in shame, but thanks to folks like Jones, the public still has to listen to Trudeau's self-glorifying, unfilterered crapola. On the show, he complained about the most recent legal actions against him (failing to mention that his criminal record goes back to 1990, and mostly doesn't involve his books). Then he griped that U.S. schools were dumbing down kids by removing phonics from the curriculum (If phonics was ever yanked from public schools, it couldn't have been for very long; I had to suffer through rather worthless phonics lessons right up through second grade). He then tried to take sole credit for alerting the public to side effects of Ritalin and SSRIs.
To refresh your memory, Trudeau at one time claimed he could provide cures for MS, cancer, arthritis, and just about every other dreadful disease and condition known to mankind (except gullibility). The "cures" (most of which were not actually in the book) included magnetic pendants, coral calcium, and a lot of other useless crap. There were a few time-tested home remedies thrown in for credibility, along with such duuuuhs as "There are different kinds of vegetables" and "Another important rule is not to have heavy food shortly before bed time". In interviews, Trudeau offered up batsh** insane tidbits of wisdom, such as "sunscreen causes cancer".
All of these cures supposedly came to Trudeau via a "secret society" made up of health professionals, heads of state, and powerful businesspeople. As a member, he took part in many covert government ops and knew all about suppressed alien technology. Later, Trudeau evidently tried to sell memberships to this "society" (actually a publishing outfit), called Nouveau Tech.
In The Weight Loss Cure THEY Don't Want You to Know About, Trudeau merely presented a diet plan from the '60s that lots of people knew about. It was never a secret. It involved lots of enemas, daily injections with a pregnancy hormone for no apparent reason, and organic food. Though Trudeau claimed in informercials that the diet was easy to follow and could be carried out at home, dieters obviously can't (or at least shouldn't) be injecting themselves at home with a prescription drug that isn't even approved for weight loss by the FDA.
Like all fad diets, this one substitutes weird regimens for the only reliable method of weight less: Regular exercise and a well-balanced, portion-controlled diet. Maybe that's the "cure" THEY don't want you to know about, because it would spell the end of the fad diet industry.
Like Trudeau's other books, Weight Loss also recommends that you practice Dianetics. After all, you probably can't attain any goals until you've audited every one of your past lives as a mollusk.
- For those anti-Semites still whining that "Alex Jones doesn't talk about Zionism", I'd like to point out this 2006 video that was recently re-posted on the Alex Jones Youtube channel, entitled "Israeli Lobby and the Zionist". Jones discusses "the influence of the Israeli lobby in using America as muscle to fight its wars" and "the history of Zionists funding Hitler."
Quote: "The people running Israel are diabolical."
The Alex Jones YouTube channel is an unofficial one maintained by a fan, but I think it bears mentioning that the YouTube tags for this vid include "devil" and "666".
* I was gonna link to a photo of Danger Mouse and his sidekick here, but to my extreme disappointment I have finally learned that Penfold is a hamster, not a mole.
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