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It appears the forces of darkness have pulled the plug on However, stay tuned media junkies there is another location to get your fix.

They are being reinserted over the next couple of months. You will find some already. You will find the rest over time. It is an arduous struggle the maintenance of freedom. The lies are exposed here. That makes evil feel threatened. The best books are banned or burned. The best videos are pulled as well. Every one is supported by evidence linked for your perusal. The enemies of freedom hate the truth because it sets us free, and they have determined us to be slaves. Click in this site and emancipate yourself. 

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  • Hunting the Gauleiter - Episode 1
    by Conspiracy Cafe on November 17, 2019 at 5:03 PM
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    Okhota na gaulyaytera

    Minsk in 1941 is overrun by the Nazis and social order is obliterated. Choices must be made - cooperate with the Germans or resist? A mini-series about surviving in the most uncertain times and the rivalries and alliances this requires.

  • Overthrow of the American Republic - She...
    by George Freund on November 9, 2019 at 2:57 PM
    61 Views - 0 Comments

    Known as "America's leading judge-buster," the late Sherman H. Skolnick, one of America's most courageous, and outrageous journalists, suddenly became ill in May of 2006, was rushed to the hospital, and passed away shortly after. Overthrow of the American Republic is a collection of Skolnick's Internet writings that also include 24 articles that were never published on his website. Included are: Coups and Counter-Coups . Disclosures and Financial Crisis? . Black Tuesday: The Big Lie and Dark Truth . Anthrax Frame-Up? . Is the U.S. Presidency Cursed? . FBO Sought Clamp on Bush Stories . Secret Transcripts Expose Bush . Democrats and GOP in Secret Iraq Deal . The Fake Money Business . The Pedophile/Homosexual Underground . Disasters of Convenience . U.S. Civil/Military Insurrection? . The Bush/Blair Bribery Affair . U.S./IRAQ Plots and Secret Weapons . Saddam Hussein and the Exit Money . The Judges and the Shadow Government . The Making and Breaking of Empires .Fraud upon the Court From 1958 to the time of his death, Sherman H. Skolnick was a court reformer, and from 1969 to 1993 alone, twenty judges and over forty attorneys went behind bars as a result of Skolnick's public exposure of their crimes. In 1963 he founded the Citizen's Committee to Clean Up the Courts, a public interest group researching and disclosing certain instances of judicial bribery and political murders. From 1995 on, he was producer/moderator of "BROADSIDES," a one-hour weekly taped public access Chicago Cable TV Show that reached an audience of 400,000 viewers. Judges on the take, some of them termed "banksters" or "banker-judges," drew the attention not only of Skolnick's seasoned Jewish humor but also of his relentless and feared public exposure mechanisms. Since 2003, the learned Skolnick found a home for the last years of his investigative reporting in the Toronto-based internet talk radio and magazine, http: // (http: // He also contributed to http: // and his reports appeared on many other websites. Together with Cloak and Dagger host Lenny Bloom, Skolnick further penned the Middle Finger News series. On his website, Skolnick caricatured himself as Sherlock Holmes peering through his magnifying glass. This symbol has now been transported to the covers of Dandelion's latest compilation of his writings, where it will continue to serve as a reminder of a man who consistently refused to be politically correct even when he knew the consequences of not toeing the party line, and who worked meticulously and indefatigably for the cause of justice.

    I had the honor and privilege of being a contact in the news war. 

  • The Twilight Zone S1 EP23 A World of Dif...
    by Conspiracy Cafe on February 2, 2020 at 8:24 PM
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    Are our realities a script in the computer simulation?


    The Twilight Zone is an American television anthology series created by Rod Serling. It is a series of unrelated stories containing drama, psychological thriller, fantasy, science fiction, suspense, and/or horror, often concluding with a macabre or unexpected twist. A popular and critical success, it introduced many Americans to common science fiction and fantasy tropes.

    "A World of Difference" is episode 23 of the American television anthology series The Twilight Zone.

    Opening narration

    You're looking at a tableau of reality, things of substance, of physical material: a desk, a window, a light. These things exist and have dimension. Now this is Arthur Curtis, age thirty-six, who also is real. He has flesh and blood, muscle and mind. But in just a moment we will see how thin a line separates that which we assume to be real with that manufactured inside of a mind.


    Arthur Curtis is a successful businessman planning a vacation to San Francisco with his loving wife Marian. After arriving at his office and talking with his secretary Sally, he finds that his telephone is not functional and hearing someone yell "cut," he discovers his office to be a movie set on a sound stage. He is told that Arthur Curtis is merely a character he is playing, and that his real identity is Gerald Reagan, a movie star who is caught in the middle of a brutal divorce from a hostile wife Nora, his own alcoholism and a declining career. Apparently his mental health has been deteriorating for some time and the studio is fed up with him, thinking that he is simply faking mental illness to avoid his responsibilities. The director warns Curtis that he will likely be fired if he leaves, but the disoriented Curtis ignores him and departs the studio with Nora, as she demands his money from their divorce settlement, though Curtis insists he doesn’t know who Nora is.

    He tries in vain to locate Arthur Curtis's house, and mistakes a little girl for his daughter, causing her to flee in terror. Nora drives him to their actual home. Inside, he meets his (Reagan's) agent, who tells him that if he fails to continue work that day, he will drop him as a client. Curtis still protests that he is not Reagan, and tries to call his workplace, but the operator cannot find any listing of it. His agent believes that he is having a nervous breakdown, and shows him the shooting script of a movie called The Private World of Arthur Curtis. He then tells him that the movie is being canceled due to his outburst in the studio.

    Reagan/Curtis rushes back to the set, which is being dismantled, and pleads not to be left in the uncaring world of Gerald Reagan. He reappears in his office as it was before, just as Marian arrives. Sally gives him his plane tickets. As Reagan/Curtis hears echoes of the studio sounds, he embraces Marian and desperately tells her that he never wants to lose her, and that they should leave for their vacation immediately. They then quickly exit his office to head to the airport. Meanwhile, in the other world, Reagan's agent shows up on the set to find that Reagan has vanished. Some of the crew saw him return to the set but no one saw him leave. Perplexed, the agent wonders where Reagan might have gone. As the set is being dismantled, a teaser shows the "Arthur Curtis" script left on a table, waiting to be thrown into the garbage can. In the last scene, an airplane is seen taking off into the sky, hinting that Curtis/Reagan escaped into the world he wanted.

    Sean Penn's mom

    Closing narration

    The modus operandi for the departure from life is usually a pine box of such and such dimensions, and this is the ultimate in reality. But there are other ways for a man to exit from life. Take the case of Arthur Curtis, age thirty-six. His departure was along a highway with an exit sign that reads, "This Way To Escape". Arthur Curtis, en route to the Twilight Zone.

  • Hunting the Gauleiter - Episode 2
    by Conspiracy Cafe on February 1, 2020 at 12:41 AM
    60 Views - 0 Comments

    Okhota na gaulyaytera

    Minsk in 1941 is overrun by the Nazis and social order is obliterated. Choices must be made - cooperate with the Germans or resist? A mini-series about surviving in the most uncertain times and the rivalries and alliances this requires.

  • The Civil War S1 EP4 Simply Murder (1863...
    by Conspiracy Cafe on January 28, 2020 at 1:03 PM
    60 Views - 0 Comments


    The Civil War is the 1990 American television documentary miniseries created by Ken Burns about the American Civil War. It was first broadcast on PBS on five consecutive nights from September 23 to 27, 1990. Approximately 40 million viewers watched it during this broadcast, making it the most-watched program ever to air on PBS. It was awarded more than 40 major television and film honors. A companion book to the documentary was released shortly after the series aired.

    The series was remastered for its 12th anniversary in 2002, although it remained in standard definition resolution. To commemorate the film's 25th anniversary and the 150th anniversary of Lincoln's assassination, the film underwent a complete digital restoration to high definition format in 2015. This completely restored version aired on PBS September 7–11, 2015.


    Mathew Brady's photographs inspired Burns to make The Civil War, which (in nine episodes totaling more than 10 hours) explores the war's military, social, and political facets through some 16,000 contemporary photographs and paintings, and excerpts from the letters and journals of persons famous and obscure.

    The series' slow zooming and panning across still images was later termed "Ken Burns effect". Burns combined these images with modern cinematography, music, narration by David McCullough, anecdotes and insights from authors such as Shelby Foote,[2] historians Barbara J. Fields, Ed Bearss, and Stephen B. Oates; and actors reading contemporary quotes from historical figures such as Abraham Lincoln, Robert E. Lee, Ulysses S. Grant, Walt Whitman, Stonewall Jackson, and Frederick Douglass, as well as diaries by Mary Chesnut, Sam Watkins, Elisha Hunt Rhodes and George Templeton Strong. A large cast of actors voiced correspondence, memoirs, news articles, and stood in for historical figures from the Civil War.

    Burns also interviewed Daisy Turner, then a 104-year-old daughter of an ex-slave, whose poetry features prominently in the series. Turner died in February 1988, a full two and a half years before the series aired.

    Production ran five years. The film was co-produced by Ken's brother Ric Burns, written by Geoffrey C. Ward and Ric Burns, edited by Paul Barnes with cinematography by Buddy Squires.

    4 "Simply Murder" (1863) September 25, 1990

    Northern Lights; Oh! Be Joyful; The Kingdom of Jones; Under the Shade of the Trees; A Dust-Covered Man

    Battle of Fredericksburg: the Army of the Potomac crossing the Rappahannock River in the morning of December 13, 1862, by Kurz and Allison (1888)

    The Battle of Fredericksburg was fought December 11–15, 1862, in and around Fredericksburg, Virginia, in the Eastern Theater of the American Civil War. The combat, between the Union Army of the Potomac commanded by Maj. Gen. Ambrose E. Burnside and the Confederate Army of Northern Virginia under General Robert E. Lee, was part of the Union Army's futile frontal attacks on December 13 against entrenched Confederate defenders on the heights behind the city. It is remembered as one of the most one-sided battles of the war, with Union casualties more than twice as heavy as those suffered by the Confederates. A visitor to the battlefield described the battle to U.S. President Abraham Lincoln as a "butchery".

    Burnside's plan was to cross the Rappahannock River at Fredericksburg in mid-November and race to the Confederate capital of Richmond before Lee's army could stop him. Bureaucratic delays prevented Burnside from receiving the necessary pontoon bridges in time and Lee moved his army to block the crossings. When the Union army was finally able to build its bridges and cross under fire, direct combat within the city resulted on December 11–12. Union troops prepared to assault Confederate defensive positions south of the city and on a strongly fortified ridge just west of the city known as Marye's Heights.

    Overview of the battle, December 13, 1862

    On December 13, the Left Grand Division of Maj. Gen. William B. Franklin was able to pierce the first defensive line of Confederate Lt. Gen. Stonewall Jackson to the south, but was finally repulsed. Burnside ordered the Right and Center Grand Divisions of Maj. Gens. Edwin V. Sumner and Joseph Hooker to launch multiple frontal assaults against Lt. Gen. James Longstreet's position on Marye's Heights – all were repulsed with heavy losses. On December 15, Burnside withdrew his army, ending another failed Union campaign in the Eastern Theater.


  • The Time Tunnel EP29 Raiders From Outer ...
    by George Freund on January 9, 2020 at 7:54 PM
    60 Views - 0 Comments

    PART 2:

    The Time Tunnel is a 1966-1967 U.S. color science fiction TV series, written around a theme of time travel adventure and starring James Darren and Robert Colbert. The show was inspired by the 1964 movie The Time Travelers (AIP/Dobil), and was creator-producer Irwin Allen's third science fiction television series, released by 20th Century Fox Television and broadcast on ABC. The show ran for one season of 30 episodes. Reruns are viewable on cable and by Internet streaming. A pilot for a new series was produced in 2002, although it was not picked up.

    Project Tic-Toc is a top secret U.S. government effort to build an experimental time machine, known as "The Time Tunnel" due to its appearance as a cylindrical hallway. The base for Project Tic-Toc is a huge, hidden underground complex in Arizona, 800 floors deep and employing over 36,000 people. The directors of the project are Dr. Douglas Phillips (Robert Colbert), Dr. Anthony Newman (James Darren), and Lt. General Heywood Kirk (Whit Bissell). The specialists assisting them are Dr. Raymond Swain (John Zaremba), a foremost expert in electronics, and Dr. Ann MacGregor (Lee Meriwether), an electro-biologist supervising the unit that determines how much force and heat a time traveler is able to withstand. The series is set in 1968, two years into the future of the actual broadcast season, 1966-67.

    Project Tic-Toc is in its tenth year when United States Senator Leroy Clark (Gary Merrill) comes to investigate in order to determine whether the project, which has cost 7.5 billion dollars, is worth continuing. Senator Clark feels the project is a waste of government funds. When speaking to Phillips, Kirk, and Newman in front of the Time Tunnel, he delivers an ultimatum: either they send someone into time and return him during the course of his visit or their funding will cease. Tony volunteers for this endeavor, but he is turned down by project director Doug Phillips. Defying this decision, Tony sends himself into time. Doug follows shortly after to rescue him, but they both continue to be lost in time. Senator Clark returns to Washington with the promise that funding will not be cut off to the project, leaving General Kirk in charge.

    29 "Raiders from Outer Space" November 2, 1883 Nathan Juran Bob and Wanda Duncan Near Khartoum, Sudan March 31, 1967

    Tony and Doug arrive in the middle of the Battle of Khartoum between British and Arab forces in the Sudan. This chapter is loosely based on the campaign of General Gordon. In their efforts to hide from the battling armies, they encounter two aliens who take them prisoner. The alien leader (from Aristos) then contacts the Time Tunnel control center and tells them not to interfere.

    Rather than kill them, the aliens are ordered by their leader to bring Tony and Doug back to their base. After explaining their plan to conquer Earth by destroying the city of London, the aliens order Dr. Newman to be taken out in the desert and killed with a dehydration ray while Dr. Phillips will be put in a machine to extract all of his knowledge. But the alien ordered to kill Dr. Newman leaves when they are encountered by two British soldiers. Dr. Newman is thought to be an Arab spy, so he leads them to the alien base where one of the soldiers is killed. The Time Tunnel is also able to move Dr. Phillips out of the alien machine to where Dr. Newman is. In response, the aliens send a bomb to the Time Tunnel control room that will explode in sixty minutes unless all personnel are evacuated to the upper levels of the complex.

    Unable to attack the aliens effectively with the resources at hand, Tony, Doug, and the British soldier fetch grenades and gunpowder from Khartoum. They attack the alien base, but have insufficient resources left to destroy it. However, just before the bomb explodes in the Time Tunnel control room, the Time Tunnel transfers the bomb to the alien base, destroying it a few minutes later.

    Note: The Battle of Khartoum was fought in 1884−1885.

    by George Freund on December 30, 2019 at 7:51 PM
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    An LP record of audio surrounding the coverage of the assassination of President John F Kennedy. The album was a re-creation taken from actual recordings broadcast that four day period over WQMR radio in Washington DC. Many of the narratives were re-recorded and the music heard at the beginning of track one was taken from a needle drop transcription and not actually broadcast.

    by George Freund on February 21, 2020 at 9:50 AM
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    One of the most moving films I've seen in some time. You clearly see how the CIA controls MSM. Gary broke the story, and the CIA ordered the MSM to break him, and break him they did. Sometimes God uses people. Sometimes It's a one off as in Gary's case. The story was just that important. You achieve the purpose, and you'll never work in the field again. It's tough to swallow unless you know exactly what God intended. The whole drug issue we have today is as a result of these operations. They still have dark funding. We still suffer. Few have the guts to report it. This was the rationale behind the Lewinsky scandal. It was to take the CIA drug running off of the front pages. Yes they sit in a room and conspire. They always have.


    Kill the Messenger is a 2014 American biographical crime thriller film directed by Michael Cuesta and written by Peter Landesman. It is based on the book of the same name by Nick Schou and the book Dark Alliance by Gary Webb, which focuses on CIA involvement in Contra cocaine trafficking. The film stars Jeremy Renner in his first film as a producer. The film was released on October 10, 2014.


    The film opens as San Jose Mercury News reporter Gary Webb interviews drug dealer Ronny Quail, who is outraged that the government used civil asset forfeiture to keep his house even after he was acquitted. Webb's ensuing article about the abuses of forfeiture garners repeated phone calls from a woman named Coral, whom he agrees to meet when she says she has documents that prove the government sponsored cocaine sales in the U.S. Coral gives Webb a transcript of grand jury testimony (normally kept secret) which was accidentally released to her boyfriend, an accused drug dealer, during discovery. After Webb reveals to the prosecutor in the case that he has the transcript, the government drops the charges against Coral's boyfriend in order to protect their main witness: Oscar Danilo Blandón.

    Webb researches Blandón and comes across the pending case of "Freeway" Rick Ross, who is stunned to learn that Blandón is a paid informant. Armed with this knowledge, Ross' attorney is able to elicit from Blandón under oath the outlines of the conspiracy: With support from the Central Intelligence Agency, Blandón and his partners smuggled cocaine into the U.S. and used the profits to benefit the Nicaraguan Contras.

    Webb travels to a prison in Managua and speaks to Blandón's partner Norwin Meneses, who confirms Oliver North's involvement in the basic "drugs for guns" scheme to use profits from cocaine trafficking to fund the Contras. In Washington, D.C., Webb tracks down Fred Weil, a National Security Council employee who was an investigator on the Kerry Committee report, which touched on the same issues. Like many other people that Webb speaks to, Weil warns him that the subject may put him into danger. For good measure, federal agents summon Webb to a meeting where they warn him against publishing what he has learned.

    Notice they're on the roof. No listening devices.

    The paper publishes Webb's story as a three-part series with the title "Dark Alliance"; it is an immediate sensation. Humiliated by being scooped by a regional paper, the Los Angeles Times, Washington Post, and New York Times all dig into Webb's reporting. Webb views their follow-up reporting as being far too deferential to the CIA. Eventually, their reporting turns to Webb himself, including an affair he had while working at the Plain Dealer.

    Webb is banished to the newspaper's Cupertino bureau to cover mundane local news. However, he continues to work on the story. He is awoken in his motel room one night by John Cullen, who is precisely the kind of CIA source with direct knowledge of the scheme that Webb's reporting needs. Webb's exhilaration at finding Cullen is quickly dampened when the paper reveals its plans to write an open letter calling into question aspects of its "Dark Alliance" reporting. At a Society of Professional Journalists dinner honoring Webb as the Bay Area "Journalist of the Year", he submits his resignation to his editors.

  • EXCLUSIVE: FPV #120 – Biological Warfar...
    by Conspiracy Cafe on February 7, 2020 at 3:24 PM
    59 Views - 0 Comments

  • The Outer Limits S1 EP4 The Man with the...
    by George Freund on December 30, 2019 at 7:06 PM
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    We use very little of our brain capacity. I think you will understand why after watching this. We can control the ether should we desire and find the inner capacity. Jesus had these abilities. 


    The Outer Limits is an American television series that aired on ABC from 1963 to 1965. The series is often compared to The Twilight Zone, but with a greater emphasis on science fiction (rather than simply fantasy, bizarre, or supernatural) stories. The Outer Limits is an anthology of self-contained episodes, sometimes with a plot twist at the end.


    Each show would begin with either a cold open or a preview clip, followed by a "Control Voice" narration that was mainly run over visuals of an oscilloscope. Using an Orwellian theme of taking over your television, the earliest version of the narration ran as follows:

    “ There is nothing wrong with your television set. Do not attempt to adjust the picture. We are controlling transmission. If we wish to make it louder, we will bring up the volume. If we wish to make it softer, we will tune it to a whisper. We will control the horizontal. We will control the vertical. We can roll the image, make it flutter. We can change the focus to a soft blur or sharpen it to crystal clarity. For the next hour, sit quietly and we will control all that you see and hear. We repeat: there is nothing wrong with your television set. You are about to participate in a great adventure. You are about to experience the awe and mystery which reaches from the inner mind to – The Outer Limits.

    "The Man with the Power" is an episode of the original The Outer Limits television show. It first aired on 7 October 1963, during the first season.


    An experiment endows a college professor with powerful telekinetic abilities, which his subconscious mind uses to destroy his enemies, including his employer, Dean Radcliffe.

    Opening narration

    “ In the course of centuries, Man has devoured the Earth itself. The Machine Age has dried up the seas of oil. Industry has consumed the heartlands of coal. The Atomic Age has plundered the rare elements — uranium, cobalt, plutonium — leaving behind worthless deposits of lead and ashes. Starvation is at hand. Only here, in the void of space, is there a new source of atomic power. Above us, in the debris of the solar system, in the meteorites and asteroids, are the materials needed to drive the reactors. Yet in their distant, silent orbits, these chunks of matter are beyond the reach of man, beyond the reach of human hands, but not beyond the reach of human minds. Driving along a country road in an ordinary car is a modest man: Harold J. Finley, quiet and profound… ”


    Harold J. Finley, an unassuming college professor, develops a device that, once implanted in the brain, can manipulate objects through mind power. Although disregarded as talentless by his family and coworkers, Finley makes an impact with a U.S. space agency in the hopes that he can assist them in retrieving unreachable, space-bound, element-laden asteroids. However, as the professor becomes more familiar with his device, he learns that his subconscious mind has been taking involuntary revenge on those who demean him, including his harping wife, whom he almost kills. As his invention is scheduled to be implanted into the brain of an ambitious astronaut with questionable motives, Finley becomes alarmed, and is determined to stop the procedure. He enters the operating theater just as the surgeon is preparing to implant the device, and destroys him and the head of the asteroid project, along with himself.

    Closing narration

    “ Deep beyond the kindest, gentlest soul may lurk violent thoughts, deadly wishes. Someday Man will learn to cope with the monsters of the mind. Then, and only then, when the human mind is truly in control of itself, can we begin to utilize the great and hidden powers of the universe.

  • Coronavirus PART II (Full) - The Truth T...
    by George Freund on March 23, 2020 at 10:14 PM
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  • Wormwood Ep. 3
    by George Freund on February 16, 2020 at 10:47 AM
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    Wormwood is a 2017 American six-part docudrama miniseries directed by Errol Morris and released on Netflix on December 15, 2017. The series is based on the life of a scientist, Frank Olson, who may have unknowingly participated in a secret government biological warfare program (Project MKUltra).


    Wormwood is told through Eric Olson, the son of Frank Olson, an American biological warfare scientist and Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) employee, who died under mysterious circumstances in 1953.

    Nine days after Olson was covertly dosed with LSD by his CIA supervisor as part of Project MKUltra, he plunged to his death from the window of a hotel room in New York City. His death was initially regarded as a suicide, but subsequent investigations have raised questions of a coverup of an alleged murder.

    Wormwood is an allusion to a Bible verse about a star that makes everything bitter, an allusion to biological weapons, and the effect of Eric Olson’s search for a resolution regarding the death of his father for 60 years. Errol Morris said that "What Wormwood tries to do is tell a story about how we know what we know and how reliable is that knowledge."

    A key piece of evidence the film relies on is a CIA assassination manual from 1953, which instructs agents, "The most efficient accident, in simple assassination, is a fall of 75 feet or more onto a hard surface."


    MK Ultra was a household word in the 1970's. People let it go down the memory hole allowing the government to escape. What do you think they did? They started all over again. OKC, Ruby Ridge, 9/11 and endless wars the most significant against the American people.

    Pay close attention to the room number 1018A. In numerology there is a 9/11.

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