Anytime there’s some sort of mass shooting or event people immediately go to youtube to point out flaws in the media narration. Considering how the media literally just makes shit up all the time, you really have to give the conspiracy theorists credit for at least questioning what they see on the TV.
At the Pulse nightclub shooting in Orlando, there were all sorts of theories. One interesting thing about the shooting is that the supposed perp is the not only the son of an obvious CIA asset – his father actually runs a TV show on Afghanistan (i.e., Voice of America) ran for President of Afghanistan, and was even invited to the Hillary Clinton nomination, to sit behind the candidate, mere months after his son supposedly shot up a bunch of Latino LGBTs in the name of ISIS and Allah.
Not only was the TV News coverage of the event outright weird, and in some cases staged – including green screens and hilariously bad acting – it’s just come out that the hospital has decided to “forgive” the medical bills of everyone treated there due to the alleged shootings.
Uh-huh. One assumes actually billing all those hundreds of victims might have just created too much paperwork that might have been subject to a court review. So – no big deal just cancel the bills – not like hospitals are starving for money or anything.
So this crazy guy, Miles W. Mathis, has a lot of weird pseudo-scientific nonsense about math and physics and also some truly bizarre historical conspiracy theories. I can’t buy into 80%, maybe 90% of his stuff.
But here’s an interesting one. It’s been discussed before. It’s historical. But really – what the hell was the whole Manson Family thing? The story never really made sense and the entire thing was literally staged by actors – on an actual movie set – people that had produced, directed, and acted in film after film about Satanic Ritual Sex Murders – until it happened “for real.”
Just like that “radical mosque” that was preaching jihad just spitting distance from the headquarters of the CIA (don’t worry, we were told, the CIA was keeping an eye on them. It didn’t stop a few congregants from showing up fighting
ISIS Al Qaeda back in the early 2000s.)
So the Manson thing was the “end of the hippie movement” and the Manson trials were the most famous, most expensive trial in history – complete with photogenic hippie chicks covered on TV every day.
As evidence for that, we find that in April of 1969, one of the lesser and younger (age 15) Manson girls, RuthAnn Morehouse, was arrested and placed in juvenile hall. She was released into the custody of George Spahn, who acted as a foster parent in the eyes of the court. What? RuthAnn’s father Dean was not dead, and Spahn was no relation. Nor was he fit to be a foster parent, being in his 80’s and legally blind. He was not fit to be a foster parent, but he was fit (we suppose) to be her handler. Someone simply arranged for her to be returned to the set, since she was one of the props. Ed Sanders implies that this was a measure of the power Manson had, but Manson had no power in juvenile courts.
For more proof this was all a movie, we can ask, Where did the “Manson family” live? The SPAHN’S MOVIE
RANCH! Wikipedia tells us it was “used for filming generally Western-themed movies and
television programs. With mountainous terrain, boulder-strewn scenery, and an ‘old Western town’ set, Spahn Ranch was a versatile filming site for many scripts.” Hmmm. That’s curious, wouldn’t you say?
The perpetrators were living on a movie set.
We are told that Mr. Spahn allowed the Manson family to move in rent-free in 1968. So nice of
him. Then as now, old ranchers just love young hippies to hang around, smoking dope, shagging each other, and creating big piles of trash. Also convenient for the government is that all the buildings and sets were destroyed by a fire in 1970, preventing anyone from doing any forensic work there.
By this time, the ranch had turned into a huge magnet for runaways and juvenile delinquents from all over the state, and the mainstream story admits that the LA police were well aware of it. And yet we are supposed to believe nothing was done? Reagan sends in the National Guard to bust up college students making speeches and planting trees, but he and the LA police and the state police leave a huge hippie commune in the LA suburbs alone, even while it is allegedly making porn films, acting as a nudist retreat, harboring underage girls, selling drugs, kidnapping schoolgirls, stealing cars, running motorcycle and dune buggy races, threatening neighbors, storing weapons, giving loud all-night parties, fraternizing with biker gangs and Satanists, and so on? We are expected to believe that all these local agencies are going to not only turn a blind eye to the Spahn Ranch, but return an arrested 15-year-old girl to the premises, in the care of Mr. Magoo, I mean George Spahn?
So, Hollywood you a half dozen Satanic Murder Movies, then it happens “for real” on the TV news – starring the same actors, directors, and producers – and plots – as in the half dozen Satanic Baby Murder movies you watched in the 1960s. It’s widely covered in the culture as the “end of the hippie dream” and “discredits” all those supposedly anti-war people.
The whole thing happens under the noses of the LAPD, down the road from the Defense Department’s own Hollywood movie studio, Lookout Mountain.
Really, the question has to be asked – how ridiculous do the stories have to be until even YOU won’t believe it? Why in the world did you ever assume the TV News was “real” anyway?
Remember the Trayvon thing? They admitted to editing the 911 phone calls. Does the TV news always have such a tenuous relationship to the facts?
I swear, if the Project Bluebeam stuff is real – if, let’s say, the TV news one day said that Little Green Men from Mars were invading earth and the UN was sending a delegation or something. You know holographic technology does exist – so you even see something in the sky.
Face it – you wouldn’t question a thing. You’d line up at the processing centers or whatever. You’d get really, really angry at anyone who suggested it was a hoax.