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CLASSIC CONSPIRACY

Fahrenheit 451 is a 1966 science fiction drama film directed by François Truffaut and starring Oskar Werner, Julie Christie, and Cyril Cusack. Based on the 1953 novel of the same name by Ray Bradbury, the film is about an oppressive future in which a fireman, whose duty it is to destroy all books, begins to question his task.[3] This was Truffaut's first color film[4] as well as his only English-language film. At the 1966 Venice Film Festival, Fahrenheit 451 was nominated for the Golden Lion.

Nineteen Eighty-Four, also known as 1984, is a 1984 British dystopian film written and directed by Michael Radford, based upon George Orwell's novel of the same name. Starring John Hurt, Richard Burton, Suzanna Hamilton, and Cyril Cusack, the film follows the life of Winston Smith in Oceania, a country run by a totalitarian government.

The film is dedicated to Burton's memory, as this was his last acting role; he died in Switzerland two months prior to the British premiere.

 

 
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  • CONSPIRACY NIGHT AT THE MOVIES: The Para...
    by George Freund on March 9, 2014 at 3:07 PM
    7946 Views - 0 Comments

    There was never a better film on the science and techniques of assassination. Within we see a company that recruits Manchurians. We see an assassination and the use of the patsy. We see witnesses murdered. We see a 'Commission' to state there is NO CONSPIRACY. We see the stadium sniper operation and the plane bomber technique. A plane was just lost over Vietnam. It disappeared without a trace. The techniques are new to the uninitiated, but quite old to followers of this forum. ENJOY this ultimate classic conspiracy film.


    FULL MOVIE:

    https://ok.ru/video/34209270373

    The Parallax View is a 1974 American dramatic thriller film directed and produced by Alan J. Pakula, and starring Warren Beatty, Hume Cronyn, William Daniels and Paula Prentiss. The film was adapted by David Giler, Lorenzo Semple Jr and an uncredited Robert Towne from the 1970 novel by Loren Singer. The story concerns a reporter's dangerous investigation into an obscure organization, the Parallax Corporation, whose primary, but not ostensible, enterprise is political assassination.

    The Parallax View is the second installment of Pakula's Political Paranoia trilogy, along with Klute (1971) and All the President's Men (1976). In addition to being the only film in the trilogy to not be distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures, The Parallax View is also the only film in the trilogy to not win, or be nominated for, an Academy Award.

    Plot


    TV newswoman Lee Carter (Paula Prentiss) is one of many witnesses to the public assassination of presidential candidate Senator Charles Carroll (Bill Joyce) atop the Seattle Space Needle. A waiter armed with a revolver is chased but falls to his death. Meanwhile, a second waiter, also armed, leaves the crime scene unnoticed. A Congressional special committee determines that the assassination was the work of a lone gunman.

    Three years later, Carter visits her former boyfriend and colleague, newspaper reporter Joe Frady (Warren Beatty). Lee tells Frady that she feels there is more to the assassination than was reported at the time. Six of the witnesses to Carroll's assassination have since died, and she fears she will be next. Frady does not take her seriously. Not long afterwards, Carter is found dead and her death is judged by the police to be either a voluntary or accidental drug overdose.


    Investigating Carter's leads, Frady goes to the small town of Salmontail whose sheriff, L.D. Wicker (Kelly Thordsen), attempts to trap him below a dam while the floodgates are opening. Frady narrowly escapes but the sheriff drowns. Frady finds information about the Parallax Corporation in the sheriff's house and learns that its real business is recruiting political assassins.

    As Frady interviews Austin Tucker (William Daniels), Carroll's former aide, aboard Tucker's boat, a bomb explodes. Frady survives but is believed dead, and he decides to apply to Parallax under an assumed identity. Jack Younger (Walter McGinn), a Parallax official, assures Frady that he is the kind of man they are interested in. Frady is accepted for training in Los Angeles, where he watches a slide show that conflates positive images with negative actions.


    Frady recognizes a Parallax man from a photo that Austin Tucker showed him: the Parallax Assassin was a waiter in the Space Needle restaurant the day Senator Carroll was murdered. He follows the Parallax Assassin and watches him retrieve a bag from the trunk of a car, then drive to an airport (the scenes were shot at Bob Hope Airport) and check it as baggage on a plane. Frady boards the plane himself. He notices a Senator aboard, but not the Parallax man. Frady writes a warning on a napkin and slips it into the drink service cart. The warning is found and the plane returns to Los Angeles. Everybody is evacuated moments before a bomb explodes on the plane.


    Frady's generally skeptical editor Bill Rintels (Hume Cronyn) listens to a secretly recorded tape of a conversation Frady had with Jack Younger. Rintels finishes with the tape and places it in an envelope, apparently with other such tapes. The Parallax Assassin delivers coffee and food to Rintels' office. Rintels is poisoned and the tapes disappear.

    Frady follows the Parallax associates to the dress rehearsal for a political rally for Senator George Hammond (Jim Davis). Frady hides in the auditorium's rafters to secretly observe the Parallax men, who are posing as security personnel. Frady realizes too late he has been set up as a scapegoat, and Hammond is shot dead by an unseen gunman. As Frady is trying to escape, he is seen in the rafters and a Parallax agent kills Frady with a shotgun.

    The same committee that determined a lone gunman killed Senator Carroll now reports that Frady, acting alone, killed Senator Hammond. The committee further expresses the hope that their verdict will end political assassination conspiracy theories. They do not take questions from the press.

  • CONSPIRACY NIGHT AT THE MOVIES: Three Da...
    by George Freund on January 10, 2013 at 8:13 AM
    7179 Views - 0 Comments

    DIRECT LINK:

    http://putlockers.tf/watch/nGE54BGb-three-days-of-the-condor.html

    http://www.metacafe.com/watch/7697322/robert_redford_three_days_of_the_condor_legendado/

    http://yify.tv/watch-three-days-condor-online-free-yify/

    Three Days of the Condor is a 1975 U.S. political thriller film directed by Sydney Pollack and starring Robert Redford, Faye Dunaway, Cliff Robertson, and Max von Sydow. The screenplay by Lorenzo Semple Jr. and David Rayfiel was adapted from James Grady's novel Six Days of the Condor. Set mainly in New York City and Washington, D.C., the film is about a bookish CIA researcher who comes back from lunch and discovers all his co-workers dead, and must outwit those responsible until he figures out whom he can really trust. The film addresses the perceived moral ambiguity of the actions of elements within the United States government during the early 1970s. The film received an Academy Award nomination for Best Film Editing. Semple and Rayfiel received an Edgar Award from the Mystery Writers of America for Best Motion Picture Screenplay.

    Plot


    Joe Turner (Robert Redford) is a CIA employee (Condor is his code name) who works in a clandestine office in New York City. He reads books, newspapers, and magazines from around the world, looking for hidden meanings and new ideas. As part of his duties, Turner files a report to CIA headquarters on a low-quality thriller novel his office has been reading, pointing out strange plot elements therein, and the unusual assortment of languages into which the book has been translated.

    On the day in which Turner expects a response to his report, a group of armed men, led by an Alsatian assassin later identified as Joubert (Max von Sydow), executes the six people in the office. Turner escapes death because at the moment of the incursion, he was out of the office getting lunch. Realizing he is in danger when he returns to the office and discovers his coworkers' bodies, Turner calls the CIA's New York headquarters, and is given instructions to meet some agents who will take care of him. The meeting, however, is a trap, and Turner escapes an attempt to kill him.


    Needing a place to hide, Turner forces a woman, Kathy Hale (Faye Dunaway), whom he sees randomly in a ski shop, to take him to her apartment in Brooklyn Heights. He holds her prisoner while he attempts to figure out what's going on. However, his hiding place is discovered. A hitman, disguised as a postman with a parcel that must be signed for, shows up at the apartment. Turner opens the door and a fight ensues. Turner kills the hitman.

    Realizing that he cannot trust anyone within the CIA, Turner begins to play a cat-and-mouse game with Higgins (Cliff Robertson), deputy director of the CIA's New York division. With the help of Hale, Turner abducts Higgins, who reveals through questioning that the killer was a Frenchman named Joubert.


    Higgins discovers that the postman who attacked Turner in Hale's apartment was a former U.S. Marine Corps Gunnery Sergeant and CIA operative who had collaborated with Joubert on a previous operation. That operation's mastermind, however, is revealed to be Leonard Atwood (Addison Powell), the CIA Deputy Director of Operations and Higgins' superior.

    Meanwhile, using material he found on the fake postman's body, Turner finds where Joubert is staying, then uses his skills as a former telephone lineman to trace a call Joubert makes from his hotel room. He then finds the name and address of the person Joubert called: Atwood. Turner confronts Atwood at his home late at night and questions him at gunpoint. Turner learns that the report he had filed had uncovered a secret plan to take over Middle East oil fields, setting in motion the deaths of all of his section's members.


    Joubert surprises them, takes away Turner's pistol, and unexpectedly kills Atwood. The contract has now changed: even though Atwood had hired Joubert to terminate Turner before, Atwood's superiors have now hired Joubert to terminate Atwood. Turner is dumbfounded, realizing that Joubert and he are on the same side, working once again for the CIA. Joubert is disarmingly courteous, suggesting that Turner leave the country, even become an assassin himself since Turner had shown such resourcefulness in staying alive. Turner rejects the suggestions, but seems to take seriously Joubert's warning that the CIA will still try to kill him. Joubert even muses aloud on how Turner's killing would likely be carried out.


    Turner goes back to New York City and meets Higgins on a busy street. Higgins defends the oil fields plan, claiming that there will be a day in which oil shortages will cause a major economic crisis for the country. And when that day comes, Americans will want the government to use any means necessary to obtain the oil. Turner says he has told the press "a story" (they are standing outside The New York Times office), but Higgins questions Turner's assurances that the story will be printed. After a brief dialogue, an anxious Turner glances at Higgins and The New York Times office, then hastily walks away. The final shot is a freeze frame of Turner passing behind a Salvation Army band singing Christmas carols, while looking over his shoulder back at Higgins.


  • CONSPIRACY NIGHT AT THE MOVIES: Sneakers...
    by George Freund on October 9, 2013 at 11:23 PM
    6928 Views - 0 Comments

    This is a special film that is hard to find in full. We found a copy on an unconventional media player. Click the link and ENJOY! In light of the events on the horizon this is quite the film. Note how they tap the Fed and the FAA. They specifically say crash the planes. Was it Promis software? Robert Redford has been at the cutting edge in the spy thriller genre. River Phoenix may have been murdered by the dark side for his efforts.

    http://putlockers.tf/watch/Ed9mYNdY-sneakers.html

    http://www1.putlockersfm.com/watch/sneakers-1992-online-putlockers.html


    Sneakers is a 1992 caper film directed by Phil Alden Robinson, written by Robinson, Walter F. Parkes, and Lawrence Lasker and starring Robert Redford, Dan Aykroyd, Ben Kingsley, Mary McDonnell, River Phoenix, Sidney Poitier and David Strathairn. It was filmed in late 1991 and released in 1992.

    In 1969, students Martin Brice and Cosmo are sneakers who hack into computer networks using university equipment, to redistribute conservative funds to various liberal causes. The police burst in and arrest Cosmo while Martin is out getting pizza, and Martin goes on the run.

    In the present day, Martin, now called Martin Bishop, is running a tiger team of security specialists in San Francisco, including Donald Crease, a former CIA officer and family man; Darren "Mother" Roskow, a conspiracy theorist and electronics technician; Carl Arbogast, a young genius; and Irwin "Whistler" Emery, a blind phone phreak.

    Martin is approached by two National Security Agency officers, Dick Gordon and Buddy Wallace, who know of his former identity. In exchange for clearing his record, he's asked to recover a "black box" from mathematician Dr. Gunter Janek, who has developed the box under the project name "Setec Astronomy" supposedly for the Russian government. Martin is hesitant but agrees to help. With help from his former girlfriend, Liz, Martin and his team secure the box which is disguised as a telephone answering machine. During their ensuing celebration party, Whistler, Mother, and Carl start to investigate the box, finding it capable of breaking the encryption of nearly every computer system. Martin works out that "Setec Astronomy" is an anagram of "too many secrets", and issues a lockdown until they can turn the box over the next day.


    Martin hands the box to the NSA officers, but quickly leaves after discovering that Janek was killed the night before. He contacts a friend named Gregor in the Russian consulate, who confirms that the officers were rogue agents, and that Janek was working for the NSA. Before Gregor can elaborate further, fake FBI agents kill him and kidnap Martin to a remote location where he's reunited with Cosmo, who Martin thought had died in prison. While in prison, Cosmo developed ties with organized crime, allowing him to escape and become wealthy. He explains his plan to use Janek's box to destabilize the world economy creating anarchy, and offers Martin the chance to join him. Martin refuses, whereupon Cosmo uses the box to break into the FBI's records and connect Martin's current identity with his former Brice name. Cosmo has Martin knocked out and taken back to the city.

    Martin contacts his team and they relocate to Liz's apartment. They contact NSA agent Abbott, who wants the box but cannot offer assistance without it being in Martin's possession. Whistler uses Martin's recollection of sounds heard during his kidnapping to identify the geographic area where he was taken. They go there and find a toy company operating as a front for Cosmo's operation. They track down Werner Brandes, the employee whose office appears to be next to Cosmo's. They set Liz up with a fake computer date with Brandes to get his keycard and vocal recognition codes, while the others identify other security features of Cosmo's office. The team successfully get into the building to recover the box.

    (Play with the numbers. The scrabble numbers on many and secrets are 9. Take the word TOO as two. You get a 9/11. Nothing hides from the twilight language. It was revealing the future.)

    However, Brandes has come to suspect Liz during the date, and alerts Cosmo to the possible break in. Cosmo locks down the facility, and holds Martin at gunpoint. Again he tries to convince Martin to join him, but Martin refuses and instead turns over the box. The team escapes before Cosmo realizes that Martin had given him an empty duplicate of the box's case.

    Back at their offices, Martin's team is surrounded by NSA agents led by Abbott. After Martin points out how important the secrecy of the box is to the NSA, who could use it to spy on other agencies, Abbott agrees to clear Martin's record and grant the requests of the rest of his team. After Abbott and the agents leave with the box, Martin shows his team he has rendered the box useless by taking out the main processor.

    In a postscript, a news report describes the electronic theft of the budget of the Republican National Committee, driving it to bankruptcy, and the simultaneous receipt of massive anonymous donations by Amnesty International, Greenpeace and the United Negro College Fund.

    If you have a high IQ, you'll have noticed things in the film. When a room was entered in the film, they did a closeup of the room number 317. Get the picture. 1 + 8 is nine. 3 + 1 + 7 is eleven - crash the planes.

  • CONSPIRACY NIGHT AT THE MOVIES: 7 Days i...
    by George Freund on November 22, 2012 at 12:07 PM
    6421 Views - 0 Comments


    NEW LINK:

    https://ok.ru/video/36229417631

    Thank God for Mother Russia or we'd never see the film.

    Seven Days in May; U.S. military leaders plot to overthrow the President because he supports a nuclear disarmament treaty and they use fear of a 'Soviet sneak attack' to implement their 'standing' plot for complete overthrow of the U.S. government.

    Background

    The book was written in late 1961 and into early 1962, during the first year of the Kennedy administration, reflecting some of the events of that era. In November 1961, President John F. Kennedy accepted the resignation of vociferously anti-Communist General Edwin Walker who was indoctrinating the troops under his command with personal political opinions and had described former President Harry S. Truman, former United States Secretary of State Dean Acheson, former First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt and other recent still-active public figures as Communist sympathizers. Although no longer in uniform, Walker continued to be in the news as he attempted to run for Governor of Texas and made speeches promoting strongly right-wing views. In the film version of Seven Days in May, Fredric March, portraying the narrative's fictional President Jordan Lyman, mentions General Walker as one of the "false prophets" who were offering themselves to the public as leaders. (Accused John F. Kennedy assassin Lee Harvey Oswald purportedly fired rifle shots into the home of General Walker in April 1963.)


    As they collaborated on the novel, Knebel and Bailey, who were primarily political journalists and columnists, also conducted interviews with another controversial military commander, the newly appointed Air Force Chief of Staff, Curtis LeMay, an advocate of preventive first-strike nuclear option.


    President Kennedy had read Seven Days in May shortly after its publication and believed the scenario as described could actually occur in the United States. According to Frankenheimer in his director's commentary, production of the film received encouragement and assistance from Kennedy through White House Press Secretary Pierre Salinger, who conveyed to Frankenheimer Kennedy's wish that the film be produced and that, although the Pentagon did not want the film made, the President would conveniently arrange to visit Hyannis Port for a weekend when the film needed to shoot outside the White House.

    Plot

    The story is set in the early 1970s, ten years in the future at the time of the film's 1964 release, and the Cold War is still a problem (in the 1962 book, the setting was May 1974). U.S. President Jordan Lyman has recently signed a nuclear disarmament treaty with the Soviet Union, and the subsequent ratification has produced a wave of public dissatisfaction, especially among the President's opposition and the military, who believe the Soviets cannot be trusted.


    As the debate rages, a Pentagon insider, United States Marine Corps Colonel Martin "Jiggs" Casey (the Director of the Joint Staff), becomes suspicious of behavior among the Joint Chiefs of Staff and comes to a shocking conclusion: the Joint Chiefs, led by the charismatic Air Force General James Mattoon Scott, intend to stage a coup d'etat to remove President Lyman and his cabinet in seven days. According to the plan, an undisclosed Army combat unit known as ECOMCON (Emergency COMmunications CONtrol) will seize control of the country's telephone, radio, and television networks, while Congress is prevented from implementing the treaty.


    Although personally opposed to President Lyman's position, Casey is appalled by the unconstitutional cabal and alerts the President of the potential threat. Lyman forms a small inner circle of trusted advisers and friends to investigate, including Secret Service Director Art Corwin, Treasury Secretary Christopher Todd, adviser Paul Girard, and U.S. Senator Raymond Clark of Georgia.


    Casey makes the pretense of a social visit to General Scott's former mistress, the vulnerable Ellie Holbrook, in New York City to ferret out potential secrets that can be used against him. The aging, alcoholic Clark is sent to El Paso, Texas, to locate the supposed "Site Y" military base, while Girard leaves for the Mediterranean to obtain a written confession from Vice Admiral Farley C. Barnswell, who is known to have declined participation in the coup. Girard gets the written confession, but is killed when his flight crashes into a mountain in Spain, while Senator Clark is taken captive by conspirator Colonel Broderick upon finding the secret base and is held incommunicado. The senator convinces Colonel Mutt Henderson, the base's deputy commander and nonparticipant in the coup, to help him escape. They succeed, though when Clark makes a call to the President, Henderson is arrested by Scott's men.


    A showdown with Scott is scheduled in the Oval Office, with the President confronting him and demanding his resignation and that of all Joint Chiefs involved in the plot. Scott initially denies any guilt, claiming that the President had verbally approved the secret base in Texas, before freely challenging the treaty, arguing it would weaken the U.S. and lead to an attack by the Soviets. Lyman counters with the suggestion that a military coup could result in a preemptive strike by Moscow. Scott is unmoved, stating that he feels the American people are behind him and his position. Lyman considers using the blackmail letters, but decides against it, and allows Scott to leave.


    Shortly thereafter, Scott briefs the other three members of the Joint Chiefs, demanding they stay in line and reminding them that the president does not seem to have the evidence they would need for charging them with treason. Somewhat reassured, the others agree to stick to the plan to appear on all television and radio networks simultaneously on Sunday to denounce the President. However, Lyman first holds a press conference where he demands the resignation of Scott and all members of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, interrupted only by an attaché from the U.S. Embassy in Spain bringing Barnswell's handwritten confession, recovered from the plane crash. A copy is given to Scott and the other officers in on the plot, who have no choice but to resign and call off the coup. The ending has Lyman addressing the American people on the country's future.



  • CLASSIC CONSPIRACY: Soylent Green
    by George Freund on February 21, 2014 at 5:44 PM
    6394 Views - 0 Comments

    2022 is not so far away now. This 70's film was timed to RIO Reshaping the International Order a report to the Club of Rome. We were about to enter a food crisis. The GM companies went into overdrive tampering with the food. Overall they are destroying it. In time their soylent yellow will not be appropriate. The only alternative was soylent green. What was soylent green? Soylent green was people. Enjoy this blast from the past lest it be a training film for your future. Charleton Heston was always cutting edge.


    FULL MOVIE:

    http://hd.today/watch/zGW1mVvP-soylent-green.html

    http://losmovies.cx/free-movie/tt24451/watch-online-soylent-green

    https://www1.yify.stream/movies/251322-soylent-green

    http://yify.tv/watch-soylent-green-online-free-yify/

    Soylent Green is a 1973 American science fiction film directed by Richard Fleischer and starring Charlton Heston and, in his final film, Edward G. Robinson. The film overlays the police procedural and science fiction genres as it depicts the investigation into the murder of a wealthy businessman in a dystopian future suffering from pollution, overpopulation, depleted resources, poverty, dying oceans, and a hot climate due to the greenhouse effect. Much of the population survives on processed food rations, including "soylent green".

    The film, which is loosely based upon the 1966 science fiction novel Make Room! Make Room!, by Harry Harrison, won the Nebula Award for Best Dramatic Presentation and the Saturn Award for Best Science Fiction Film in 1973.

    Plot

    The 20th century's industrialization has left the world permanently overcrowded, polluted and stagnant by the turn of the 21st. In 2022, with 40 million people in New York City alone, housing is dilapidated and overcrowded; homeless people fill the streets; 20 million are unemployed with the few "lucky" ones with jobs scraping by, and food and working technology is scarce. Most of the population survives on rations produced by the Soylent Corporation, whose newest product is Soylent Green, a green wafer advertised to contain "high-energy plankton", more nutritious and palatable than its predecessors "Red" and "Yellow", but in short supply.

    New York City Police Department detective Robert Thorn (Charlton Heston) lives with his aged friend Solomon "Sol" Roth (Edward G. Robinson). Roth used to be a somebody, a university professor, but now he helps Thorn's investigations by performing research. Roth routinely waxes nostalgic for his youth when the air was clean and the weather wasn't perpetually summer. While investigating the murder of William R. Simonson, obviously a member of the wealthy elite, Thorn questions Shirl, a concubine (referred to as "furniture"), and Tab Fielding, Simonson's bodyguard, who, when the murder took place, was escorting Shirl to a store selling meat "under the counter" for Simonson. Thorn searches Simonson's apartment for clues and helps himself to some of Simonson's luxurious lifestyle like air conditioning, hot running water, real bourbon, and appropriating a flank steak Shirl had purchased earlier as a special surprise for Simonson.

    Thorn later gives Roth the classified Soylent Oceanographic Survey Report, 2015 to 2019 found in Simonson's apartment. Roth's research reveals that Simonson and the current state governor of New York, Joseph Santini, were partners in a well-known high-powered law firm, and that Simonson was also a member of the Board of Soylent.


    At the police station, Thorn tells his lieutenant (Hatcher) that he suspects an assassination: nothing was stolen from the apartment, its sophisticated alarm was not working for the first time in two years, and Simonson's bodyguard was conveniently absent. Continuing his investigation, Thorn visits Fielding's apartment and questions Fielding's concubine, Martha, helping herself to a teaspoon of strawberry jam, later identified by Roth as too great a luxury for the concubine of a bodyguard to afford.

    Under questioning, Shirl reveals that Simonson became troubled in the days before his death. Thorn questions a Catholic priest that Simonson had visited, but the priest at first fails to remember Simonson and is later unable to describe the confession. Fielding later murders the priest to silence him.


    Meanwhile, Governor Santini orders the investigation closed, but Thorn disobeys and the Soylent Corporation dispatches Simonson's murderer to kill Thorn. He tracks Thorn to a ration-distribution where police officers are providing security. When the Soylent Green there is exhausted and the crowd riots, the assassin tries to kill Thorn during the confusion, but is crushed by a "scooper" riot-control vehicle. Then Thorn threatens both Fielding and Martha to scare Fielding out of following him anymore and returns to Shirl, telling her that all cities are like theirs and the more valuable, unharmed countryside is guarded to protect the better-off classes privileges of better food, water and shelter, leaving the majority of people trapped in the cities with no escape.

    Roth takes Soylent's oceanographic reports to a like-minded group of researchers known as the Exchange, who agree that the oceans no longer produce the plankton from which Soylent Green is reputedly made, and infer that it must be made from human remains (as this is the only conceivable supply of protein that matches the known production). Unable to live with this discovery, Roth seeks assisted suicide at a government clinic called "Home".


    Thorn rushes to stop him, but arrives too late, and is mesmerized by the euthanasia process's visual and musical montage— a display of forests, wild animals, rivers, and ocean life, now extinct. Under the influence of a lethal drug, Roth tells Thorn his discovery and begs him to expose the truth. To this end, Thorn stows himself aboard a garbage truck to the disposal-center, where he sees human corpses converted into Soylent Green. Returning to make his report, he is ambushed by Fielding and others.

    He phones his precinct for backup but the precinct is engaged on a priority call. Thorn asks to be connected with Shirl, and to be "cut in" when the precinct is free. Thorn tells Shirl to stay with her apartment's new owner and Shirl tells Thorn she wants to live with him, but the line is "cut in" and Thorn is connected to Hatcher. Thorn retreats into a cathedral filled with homeless people. In the ensuing fight, he kills Fielding but is seriously injured. When the police arrive, Thorn urges Hatcher to spread the word that "Soylent Green is people!"


  • CONSPIRACY NIGHT AT THE MOVIES: Gold wit...
    by George Freund on August 11, 2013 at 3:50 PM
    6032 Views - 0 Comments

    This is the 9/11 plan with a twist. Investors arrange for a disaster to profit on the stock market. They quietly dump shares in the target company a South African gold mine and acquire shares in the competition that will increase in value after the planned event. The fact close to 1,000 miners will die is of little consequence. The twist is the pre-planted explosives were to save the day not end it. The film shows a plane flying into the WTC so we can see the James Bond warning of the intended target. A great preliminary movie from the history vaults. ENJOY! We saved the images below.

    FULL MOVIE:

    http://hd.today/watch/bxq889vJ-gold-1974.html

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=URQe4s1UPRs

    http://vidzi.tv/beyfhyoh7jhl.html


    Gold is a 1974 thriller film starring Roger Moore and Susannah York and directed by Peter R. Hunt. It was based on the 1970 novel Gold Mine by Wilbur Smith. Moore plays Rod Slater, General Manager of a South African gold mine, who is instructed by his boss Steyner (Bradford Dillman) to break through an underground dike into what he is told is a rich seam of gold. Meanwhile he falls in love with Steyner's wife Terry, played by York. The film was only released as part of a double bill in the United States.

    The film begins with a tunnel collapse at the Sonderditch mine, in a scene that establishes the courage of Slater and his chief miner, 'Big King', and the bond of trust between them. This is contrasted with the contempt with which some other white managers treat the black miners. It is soon revealed that the collapse was no accident, but part of a plan by a London-based criminal syndicate, which includes the mine-owner's son-in-law Manfred Steyner, to destroy the mine so that the syndicate members can profit from share-dealing. This will be done by drilling through a deep underground wall or 'dyke' which is all that prevents an adjacent reservoir of water from flooding the mine.

    The mine's General Manager, an accomplice in the plot, was killed in the tunnel collapse. Steyner interviews Slater, who at this stage is Underground Manager, for the now vacant post of General Manager, although the mine owner has another candidate in mind. At this point, Slater first meets Steyner's wife Terry and is attracted to her, but she does not return his interest. However, Steyner arranges for them to meet again, in the hope that Terry will influence her grandfather, the mine owner, in Slater's favour. The plan works, with two consequences: Slater becomes General Manager, and he and Terry start a love affair. Slater, unaware of the criminal plan, agrees to carry out the drilling but is cautious enough to plant a safety charge that will block the tunnel in case of a water leak. Steyner knows that Slater is having an affair with his wife, but allows it to continue because it will keep Slater away from the mine, so that the safety charge can be disabled without his knowledge.

    While Slater and Terry are holidaying together, the final breach is made in the underground dyke and the mine begins to flood, trapping a thousand workers. Slater hears of the disaster on the radio news, and flies with Terry back to the mine. There is a tense scene in which Slater and Big King descend the mine, amidst rising flood waters, to repair the safety charge. They succeed, but only because Big King sacrifices his own life to detonate the charge, letting Slater escape. Meanwhile, Steyner is murdered by Marais, one of his accomplices, after they hear on the radio that their plan has unravelled,Marais also crashes and kills himself. This conveniently leaves Terry free to continue her relationship with Slater, as the film ends.

    On his way to New York to work on the plot Bradford Dillman (Manfred Steyner) passes the future target where a group of devious men sell out shares and purchase others to profit at the expense of others.

    IT WORKS EVERY TIME. THAT'S WHY THEY DO IT AND GET AWAY WITH IT. IT IS BEYOND THE CAPACITY OF MOST TO CONCEIVE OF SUCH EVIL.

     

  • CONSPIRACY NIGHT AT THE MOVIES: The Arri...
    by George Freund on January 26, 2014 at 8:30 AM
    5849 Views - 0 Comments

    FULL MOVIE:

    http://hd.today/watch/Oox0Xwxe-the-arrival.html

    The Arrival is a 1996 science fiction film directed by David Twohy and starring Charlie Sheen, and co-starring Lindsay Crouse, Richard Schiff, Ron Silver, and Teri Polo. Sheen stars as radio astronomer Zane Zaminsky who discovers evidence of intelligent alien life and quickly gets thrown into the middle of a conspiracy that turns his life upside down. The film is now considered a cult classic.

    A Blu-ray version of the film was released April 21, 2009.

    A sequel, Arrival II: The Second Arrival was released on November 6, 1998.

    Plot

    Zane Zaminsky (Charlie Sheen), a radio astronomer working for SETI, discovers an extraterrestrial radio signal from Wolf 336, a star 14 light years from Earth. Zane reports this to his supervisor, Phil Gordian (Ron Silver) at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory, but Phil dismisses the claims. Zane soon finds that he has been fired because of supposed budget cuts, and blacklisted, preventing him from working at other telescopes. Taking a job as a television satellite installer, he creates his own telescope array using his customers' dishes in the neighborhood, operating it secretly from his attic with help of his young next door neighbor, Kiki.


    Zane again locates the radio signal, but it is drowned out by a terrestrial signal from a Mexican radio station. Zane attempts to tell his former coworker, Calvin (Richard Schiff), but finds he has just died suspiciously from carbon monoxide poisoning. Zane travels to the fictional town of San Marsol in Mexico and finds the local radio station, from which the signal apparently originated, was burnt to the ground. Searching the area around town, he comes across a new power plant. There, he helps climatologist Ilana Green (Lindsay Crouse) protect her atmospheric analysis equipment from the plant's overzealous security forces. Ilana explains that the Earth's temperature has recently risen several degrees, melting the polar ice. She is investigating the power plant, one of several recently built, that appears to be the cause of this increase. The two are released, but without Ilana's equipment. Surprisingly, Zane realizes one of the guards could pass as the identical twin of his former boss, Phil. As Zane and Ilana regroup, Phil instructs some agents, posing as gardeners, to release an alien device in Zane's attic that creates a miniature black hole, consuming all of Zane's equipment. Zane leaves Ilana to again investigate the power plant and she is soon killed by a scorpion planted in her room. 

    Zane discovers the plant is a front for an underground alien base. The very different looking aliens are able to disguise themselves with an external skin to infiltrate our society. Zane finds that all of the bases expel large amounts of emissions into the atmosphere. Zane is discovered but escapes back into the nearby town and attempts to convince the local sheriff of the situation. However, alien agents bring Ilana's body to the police station, making Zane a suspect in her death; Zane escapes and sneaks back into the United States. He accosts Phil on the JPL grounds, forcing him to admit that the aliens are trying to raise the Earth's temperature to not only kill off humans but make the planet hospitable for themselves. Zane secretly records the conversation and once Phil discovers the recording he sends agents to stop Zane.


    Zane returns home to find his attic devoid of equipment. He figures out the only way to broadcast the tape is to go to a nearby telescope and beam the signal directly to a television satellite, broadcasting it worldwide. With the help of his girlfriend Char (Teri Polo) and Kiki, he travels to the telescope. Phil and his agents soon disable the telescope controls from the main building. Zane leaves the tape with Kiki and instructs him to transmit it when he gives the order and then he and Char sneak over to the telescope's base and barricade themselves in the control room. Zane makes the necessary adjustments and tells Kiki to activate the tape, but Kiki reveals himself to be an alien agent and he opens the door to allow Phil inside, who confiscates the tape.

    Phil and his agents ram down the door to the telescope room with a van, but Zane freezes them with cryogenic gases. As he works to free the tape stuck in Phil's frozen jacket, one of the agents drops a sphere which starts to form another singularity in the room. Zane and Char escape through the telescope's optical path, exiting safely onto the collapsed dish before the device implodes most of the telescope base. In the distance they see Kiki, and Zane tells him to tell the aliens that he will soon broadcast this tape; they watch as Kiki runs off. In the film's epilogue, Zane's conversation with Phil is broadcast across the globe.

  • CONSPIRACY NIGHT AT THE MOVIES: Murder B...
    by George Freund on September 27, 2013 at 2:51 PM
    5765 Views - 0 Comments

    I guess I'm showing my age. I saw this when it first came out in the theatre. As the years went by I got connected to the Sutherlands. I shook hands with Kiefer before he went back to New York to go to acting school and make his TV fortune with 24. We were both a little down on our luck at the time. This is a JEWEL. Was the royal family behind the Jack the Ripper case? It opened my mind to possibilities.

    NEW LINK:

    http://hd.today/watch/EdBkLlvj-murder-by-decree.html

    Murder by Decree (1979) is a British-Canadian thriller film involving Sherlock Holmes and Dr. Watson in the case of the serial murderer Jack the Ripper. As Holmes investigates London's most infamous case, he finds that the Ripper has friends in high places.

    The film's story of the plot behind the murders is taken from the book Jack the Ripper: The Final Solution by Stephen Knight. The original script contained the names of the historical suspects, Sir William Gull, 1st Baronet and John Netley. In the actual film, they are referred to as Thomas Spivy (Gull) and William Slade (Netley). This plot device was later used in other Jack The Ripper-themed films.


    The film was directed by Bob Clark. It stars Christopher Plummer and James Mason as Holmes and Watson, respectively, and presents a largely different version of Holmes from the Rathbone days, with the aesthete still prevailing, yet tinged with a humanity and emotional empathy. James Mason's Dr. Watson is also a departure. Although he may appear at first to resemble the bumbling Nigel Bruce version of the character, he soon shows his level head and scientific and medical training to be valuable assets. The supporting cast includes Donald Sutherland, Susan Clark, John Gielgud, Anthony Quayle, David Hemmings and Geneviève Bujold. Frank Finlay plays Inspector Lestrade, a part he had previously portrayed in the similar 1965 film A Study in Terror in which Quayle likewise played a supporting role. Plummer had earlier portrayed Holmes in 1977's Silver Blaze.

    The film was nominated for 8 Genie Awards in 1980, of which it won 5, including Best Achievement in Direction (Bob Clark), Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role (Geneviève Bujold) and Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role (Christopher Plummer).

    Vincent Canby, writing in the NY Times in February 1979, liked the film very much;


    The film, directed by Bob Clark, based on an original screenplay by John Hopkins, makes use not only of the theory that Jack the Ripper was actually the Duke of Clarence, son of Queen Victoria, but also of Sherlock Holmes and Dr. Watson, who are apparently in the public domain, or at least available for assignments outside the works of Arthur Conan Doyle.

    With Christopher Plummer as a charming, cultivated Holmes, a fellow who reveals himself to be a man of unexpected social and political conscience, and with James Mason as an especially fond and steadfast Watson, "Murder by Decree" is a good deal of uncomplicated fun, not in a class with Nicholas Meyer's "The Seven Percent Solution," but certainly miles ahead of many other current films that masquerade as popular entertainment.

    Mr. Hopkins's screenplay is funny without being condescending, more aware of history, perhaps, than Conan Doyle's mysteries ever were, but always appreciative of the strengths of the original characters and of the etiquette observed in the course of every hunt.

  • CONSPIRACY NIGHT AT THE MOVIES: 1984
    by George Freund on January 10, 2014 at 7:42 AM
    5546 Views - 0 Comments

    NEW LINK:

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fCZBnUt6rZ0

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4LiZnuRQmmM

    Nineteen Eighty-Four, also known as 1984, is a 1984 British dystopian film written and directed by Michael Radford, based upon George Orwell's novel of the same name. Starring John Hurt, Richard Burton, Suzanna Hamilton, and Cyril Cusack, the film follows the life of Winston Smith in Oceania, a country run by a totalitarian government.

    The film is dedicated to Burton's memory, as this was his last acting role; he died in Switzerland two months prior to the British premiere.

    Plot

    In a dystopian 1984, Winston Smith endures a squalid existence in the totalitarian superstate of Oceania under the constant surveillance of the Thought Police. The story takes place in London, the capital city of the territory of Airstrip One (formerly United Kingdom).

    Winston works in a small office cubicle at the Ministry of Truth, rewriting history in accordance with the dictates of the Party and its supreme figurehead, Big Brother. A man haunted by painful memories and restless desires, Winston is an everyman who keeps a secret diary of his private thoughts, thus creating evidence of his thoughtcrime — the crime of independent thought, contrary to the dictates and aims of the Party.


    His life takes a fatal turn when he is accosted by a fellow Outer Party worker — a mysterious, bold-looking girl named Julia — and they begin an illicit affair. Their first meeting takes place in the remote countryside where they exchange subversive ideas before having sex. Shortly after, Winston rents a room above a pawn shop (in the supposedly safe proletarian area) where they continue their liaison. Julia — a sensual, free-spirited young woman — procures contraband food and clothing on the black market, and for a brief few months they secretly meet and enjoy an idyllic life of relative freedom and contentment together.

    It comes to an end one evening when the Thought Police suddenly raid the flat and arrest both of them. It is revealed that there is a telescreen hidden behind a picture on the wall in their room, and that the proprietor of the pawn shop, Mr. Charrington, is a covert agent of the Thought Police. Winston and Julia are taken away to be detained, questioned and brutally "rehabilitated", separately. Winston is brought to the Ministry of Love, where he is systematically tortured and brainwashed by O'Brien, a high-ranking member of the Inner Party whom Winston had previously believed to be a fellow thoughtcriminal and agent of the resistance movement led by the archenemy of the Party, Emmanuel Goldstein.


    O'Brien instructs Winston about the state's true purpose and schools him in a kind of catechism on the principles of doublethink — the practice of holding two contradictory thoughts in the mind simultaneously. For his final rehabilitation, Winston is brought to Room 101, where O'Brien tells him he will be subjected to the "worst thing in the world", designed specifically around Smith's personal phobias. When confronted with this unbearable horror — which turns out to be a cage filled with wild rats — Winston's psychological resistance finally and irretrievably breaks down, and he hysterically repudiates his allegiance to Julia. Now completely subjugated and purged of any rebellious thoughts, impulses, or personal attachments, Winston is restored to physical health and released.

    In the final scene, Winston returns to the Chestnut Tree Café, where he had previously seen the rehabilitated thoughtcriminals Jones, Aaronson and Rutherford (themselves once prominent but later disgraced members of the Inner Party) who have since been "vaporized" and rendered unpersons. While sitting at the chess table, Winston is approached by Julia, who was similarly "rehabilitated". They share a bottle of Victory Gin and impassively exchange a few words about how they have betrayed each other. After she leaves, Winston watches a broadcast of himself on the large telescreen confessing his "crimes" against the state and imploring forgiveness of the populace.


    Upon hearing a news report declaring the Oceanian army's utter rout of the enemy (Eurasian)'s forces in North Africa, Winston looks at the still image of Big Brother that appears on the telescreen, then turns away and almost silently says "I love you" - a phrase that he and Julia repeatedly used during their relationship, indicating the possibility that he still loves Julia. However, he could also be declaring his love for Big Brother instead. The novel unambiguously ends with the words: "He loved Big Brother," whereas the movie seems to deliberately allow for either interpretation. Earlier, during Winston's conversation with Julia in the rented room, he stated that "if they can make me change my feelings, they can stop me from loving you, that would be real betrayal". In the final scene, the "real betrayal" has therefore either been committed or averted, depending on whether the "you" that Winston loves is Big Brother or Julia.

  • CONSPIRACY NIGHT AT THE MOVIES: Conspira...
    by George Freund on March 21, 2015 at 10:51 AM
    5333 Views - 0 Comments

    Mel Gibson's Conspiracy Theory tags Bin Laden code word GERONIMO! Skull & Bones stole Apache leaders skull. On Conspiracy Cafe it's Geronimo all the time.

    Frequently movies have predictive programming elements. So not only is Geronimo Osama Bin Laden's code name the light on the cab illustrates its number 1S48. S is the 19th letter of the alphabet. So it tells us 119 48 or 911 in reverse. The 48 adds to 12 then to 3 adding power to the 911. It signifies the loss of three towers as well.

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nsV4vwNqjLo

    FULL MOVIE:

    http://hd.today/watch/zGWaJlvP-conspiracy-theory.html

    Conspiracy Theory is a 1997 American action thriller film directed by Richard Donner.

    The original screenplay by Brian Helgeland centers on an eccentric taxi driver (Mel Gibson) who believes many world events are triggered by government conspiracies, and the U.S. Justice Department attorney (Julia Roberts) who becomes involved in his life.


    PLOT

    Alice Sutton (Julia Roberts) is a lawyer working for the US government at the Justice Department. Jerry Fletcher (Mel Gibson), a conspiracy-theory obsessed New York City taxi driver, continually expounds his ideas to her. Alice humors him because he once saved her from a mugging, but does not know he has been spying on her at home. Her own obsession is to solve the mystery of her father's murder.


    Seeing suspicious activity everywhere, Jerry identifies some men as CIA workers, follows them into a building, and is captured. He wakes up bound to a wheelchair. A doctor (Patrick Stewart) injects him with LSD, and interrogates him using torture. Jerry experiences terrifying hallucinations and flashbacks, panics, and manages to escape, incapacitating the doctor by biting his nose. Although injured, Jerry makes his way to Alice's office, eventually collapsing.


    She visits him in the hospital. Handcuffed to the bed and forced into a drug-induced sleep, he pleads with her to switch his chart with that of a criminal in the next bed—or he will be dead by morning. Next day, when Alice visits, the criminal is dead, allegedly from a mysterious heart attack. The CIA, FBI and other agencies are there, led by a CIA psychiatrist, Dr. Jonas, with a bandaged nose. Meanwhile Jerry fakes a heart attack and escapes again, with Alice's help. In Jerry's hospital room, she meets an FBI agent named Lowry. While they are examining Jerry's personal items, the CIA arrive and confiscate everything. She declines Lowry's offer to work with her, and later finds Jerry hiding in her car. They go to Jerry's apartment where he tells her about the conspiracy newsletter he produces. Just when Alice has decided Jerry is crazy, a SWAT team breaks in. Jerry sets everything on fire and they leave by his secret trapdoor exit. In the room below, there is a large mural on the wall, which features both Alice on her horse and the triple smokestacks of a factory.


    The pair go to Alice's apartment and he accidentally reveals he's been watching her through her window. Furious, she kicks him out. Outside, Jerry confronts Lowry and his partner staking out her place, and he warns them, at gunpoint, not to hurt her. He goes to a book store and, as he has compulsively done in the past, buys a copy of Catcher in the Rye, even though he's never read it. The electronic record of the purchase alerts agents to his location. Jerry sees their operatives rappelling down from black helicopters and hides in a theater, escaping by causing a panic.

    Alice calls each person on the newsletter mail-list and finds that all have recently died except one. Jerry uses a ruse to get her out of the office, and then immobilizes the operatives watching her. During their escape, he tells her that he loves her, then flees on a subway train when she brushes off his feelings.


    She goes to see the last surviving person on the subscription list, and finds it is Jonas. He explains that Jerry was brainwashed to become an assassin, and claims that Jerry killed her father. She agrees to help find Jerry.

    Jerry sends Alice a message to meet him. They ditch the agents following them and he drives her to her father's private horse stables in Connecticut, but Alice secretly calls her office so that Jonas can track her. At the stables, Jerry remembers that he was sent to kill her father (a judge who was about to expose Jonas' operation) but found he could not. Instead, Jerry promised to watch over Alice before the judge was killed by another assassin. Jonas' men capture Jerry, and a sniper tries to get Alice, but she escapes.


    Jonas tortures Jerry again. Meanwhile, Alice finds Lowry and forces him at gunpoint to admit that he is not FBI, but from a "secret agency that watches the other agencies" and has been using the unwitting Jerry to uncover and stop Jonas. Alice goes to the site of the smokestacks from Jerry's mural and sees a mental hospital next door. There she bribes an attendant to show her an unused wing, breaks in, and finds Jerry. As Jonas catches them, Lowry arrives with his men and attacks Jonas' men. Jerry attempts to drown Jonas, but is shot. Alice shoots Jonas dead. Alice tells Jerry she loves him before he is taken away in an ambulance.


    Some time later, Alice visits Jerry's grave, leaving a pin he gave her upon it, before returning to horse riding. Jerry and Lowry are watching from a car. Jerry agrees not to contact her until all of Jonas' other subjects are caught, but she joyfully finds the pin attached to her saddle.

     


  • CONSPIRACY NIGHT AT THE MOVIES: Logan's ...
    by George Freund on October 4, 2013 at 7:19 PM
    5279 Views - 0 Comments

    There is method to the madness of Obama care. Those 76 will be denied certain treatments. As the 23rd century approaches the age will be lowered. Perhaps you'll run. Until then enjoy this classic.

    FULL MOVIE:

    http://hd.today/watch/kvXRE5Ge-logan-s-run-1976.html

    Logan's Run is a 1976 American science fiction film directed by Michael Anderson and starring Michael York, Jenny Agutter, Richard Jordan, Roscoe Lee Browne, Farrah Fawcett, and Peter Ustinov. The screenplay by David Zelag Goodman was based on the novel of the same name by William F. Nolan and George Clayton Johnson. It depicts a dystopian future society in which population and the consumption of resources are managed and maintained in equilibrium by the simple expedient of killing everyone who reaches the age of thirty, preventing overpopulation. The story follows the actions of Logan 5, a "Sandman", as he runs from society's lethal demand.

    The film was shot primarily in the Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex – including locations such as the Fort Worth Water Gardens and the Dallas Market Center[3] – between June and September 1975. The film only uses the basic premise from the novel, that everyone must die at a specific age and Logan runs with Jessica as his companion while being chased by Francis. The motivations of the characters are quite different in the film. It was the first film to use Dolby Stereo on 70mm prints.[4]

    In 1977, a short-lived TV series was made, though only 14 episodes were produced. Since 1994, there have been several unsuccessful efforts to remake the film.

    Logan's Run was nominated for two Academy Awards and won a Special Academy Award for its visual effects, and won six Saturn Awards including Best Science Fiction Film.

    In the year 2274, the remnants of human civilization live in a sealed domed city, a utopia run by a computer that takes care of all aspects of their life, including reproduction. The citizens live a hedonistic lifestyle but understand that in order to maintain the city, every resident when they reach the age of 30 must undergo the ritual of "Carrousel" [sic] where they are vaporized and ostensibly "Renewed." To track this, they are implanted at birth with a Lifeclock crystal in the palm of their hand that changes colors as they approach their "Last Day."

    Most residents accept this promise of rebirth, but some realize it is a brutal population control, and go into hiding to avoid Carrousel. These fugitives are known as Runners, and there are Sandmen who are assigned to pursue and terminate them.

    Michael York as Logan 5, with blinking red lifeclock in his palm.

    Logan 5 (Michael York) and Francis 7 (Richard Jordan) are partner Sandmen. After terminating a Runner, Logan finds an ankh among his possessions. Later, he meets Jessica 6 (Jenny Agutter), a girl also wearing an ankh pendant. Logan takes the ankh to the computer, where he is told it is a symbol for a secret group who helps the Runners find "Sanctuary". The computer instructs Logan to find Sanctuary and destroy it. It then changes the color of his Lifeclock to flashing red, four years early. In order to escape Carrousel himself, Logan is now forced to become a Runner.

    Logan regroups with Jessica and explains his situation. Together, they meet with the underground group that leads them to the periphery of the city. Logan finds the ankh symbol unlocks an exit from the city. They come out into a frozen cave, with Francis following closely behind. In the cave, they meet Box (Roscoe Lee Browne), a robot designed to capture food for the city from the outside. Box also captures escaped Runners and freezes them like artwork. Before he can freeze them, Logan and Jessica escape the robot, causing the cave to collapse down on Box.

    Once outside, Logan and Jessica notice that their Lifeclocks are dead. They discover that the wilderness has overrun the remains of human civilization. They explore the area, which was once Washington D.C.. In the ruins of the United States Senate chamber, they discover an elderly man (Peter Ustinov). His appearance is a shock to them since neither has ever seen anyone over the age of 30. The old man explains what happened to humanity outside of the city and the fugitives realize Sanctuary is a myth. However, Francis has followed them and he and Logan fight. Logan fatally wounds Francis and as he dies, he sees that Logan's Lifeclock is now clear, believing Logan has Renewed.

    Logan and Jessica convince the old man to return to the city with them. Leaving the man outside, the two enter and try to convince everyone that Carrousel is a lie and not necessary. The two are captured by other Sandmen and taken to the computer. The computer interrogates Logan and asks if he completed his mission, but Logan insists "there is no Sanctuary." This answer is not accepted by the computer, even after scanning Logan's mind, and the computer overloads, causing the city's systems to fail and release the exterior seals. Logan and Jessica regroup with the old man as the citizens flee the ruined city.


  • CONSPIRACY NIGHT AT THE MOVIES: Alfred H...
    by George Freund on June 1, 2013 at 9:58 AM
    5142 Views - 0 Comments

    NEW LINK:

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=k4gEpBOj0dg

    http://hd.today/watch/qd7zpzGK-notorious-1946.html

    -

    This is one of the GREATEST films in the Conspiracy Night at the Movies section of videos. Imagine it's just after the war - 1946. RKO pictures reveals escaped Nazis are in Brazil plotting against the world. The daughter of a German war criminal (Ingrid Bergman) is recruited as an American Agent controlled by none other than Cary Grant. She marries Claude Rains portraying one of the Nazis only to be discovered. She is slowly poisoned in an attempt to silence her. In the ULTIMATE act of predictive programming who are they poisoning? If you guesses Eva Peron, you win the grand prize in a free thinking mind. Evita knew where the money was laundered and where the bodies were buried. She knew the Niederlage Plan cold. She waffled. They killed her. The other four men involved in the transfer of the loot also all died. There names were Freude, Doerge, Von Leute, and Staudt. You see the connection between the celluloid dimension and real life. You have progressed very far. Others still sniff at the gossip garbage left to lead you astray. Of course Ingrid was saved in true Hollywood fashion, but the real life drama's frequantly have a sadder ending. Hitchcock was under FBI surveillance it has been claimed. ENJOY NOTORIOUS!


    Eva Peron

     

    After Peron married Eva on October 21, 1945, they consolidated their

    hold over the Nazi hoard and eliminated any possible interference from

    the four German trustees.... Over the course of the next seven years

    they all died violently. Heinrich DorgeÕs body was found in a Buenos

    Aires street in 1949; Ricardo von Leute was murdered in the city in

    December 1950; then Ricardo Staudt died in a hit-and-run accident;

    finally Ludwig Freude was found slumped over his breakfast table in

    1952. He had drunk poisoned coffee.

     

     

    Excerpts courtesy: Gerald L Posner & John Ware, Mengele, The Complete

    Story, McGraw-Hill, New York, 1986. pp. 99-100.

     

    ÒBefore his brief exile Peron had set aside 10,000 blank Argentine

    passports and identity cards for use by ranking Nazi fugitives....

    Although Peron continued to believe that a reconstructed Germany would

    return to Nazism within a decade to fulfil HitlerÕs dream of a

    thousand-year Reich, his reasons for helping escaping Nazis were not

    just ideological. There was much money to be made as well. Peron was

    strongly suspected of having benefited from the booty that the Nazi

    hierarchy had smuggled out of Europe as a postwar nest egg in the event

    of defeat. From August 1942 through 1944, crates with markings like

    ÒAuschwitzÓ and ÒTreblinkaÓ were sent directly to the Reichsbank in

    Berlin. The bankÕs senior clerk, Albert Thoms, said: ÔThe incoming

    quantities of gold teeth grew by leaps and bounds, as did other

    valuables. Once we received twelve kilos of pearls in a single shipment.

    IÕve never seen such a mass of sparkling baubles in all my life.Õ

    [Source: International Military Tribunal, Nuremburg, Volume XIII, p.

    581, National Archives, Washington DC.]

     

    ÒReichsbank records show that more than 3,500 ounces of platinum,

    550,000 ounces of gold and 4,638 carats of diamonds, as well as hundreds

    of works of art, were then packed into special pouches, along with

    millions of gold marks, pounds sterling, dollars and Swiss francs. The

    treasure was shipped by six German U-boats in an operation code-named

    Aktion Feuerland (Operation Land of Fire). [Source: Federal Security,

    Argentine Internal Intelligence, ÒForeign ConsignmentÓ, Internal

    Memorandum, Buenos Aires, April 1946.]

     

    ÒIt was handled on arrival in Argentina by four German ÔtrusteesÕ:

    Ludwig Freude...Ricardo Staudt...Dr Heinrich Dorge... and Ricardo von

    Leute.

     

    ÒThese four German representatives turned the incoming booty into

    currency and gold and deposited it in vaults in the Banco Germanico and

    the Banco Tourquist. All deposits were made in the name of PeronÕs then

    mistress and future wife, Eva Durate. [Source: Memorandum from Niceforo

    Alarcon to the Minister of the Navy, ÔGerman Disembarkation at San

    Clemente del TuyuÕ, April 1946, file number CF-OP-2315, Federal

    Coordinancion archives, Buenos Aires.]

     

     

     

     

     


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