Propaganda War 2016
Over Christmas the Guardian ran the standard establishment "conspiracy theories are bad for you" article again (under a new byline but the same content as ever). Comments were closed after 5 days and 3,340 odd comments, but there is no need to trawl through them as the blog 911debunkers.blogspot.com, which specialises in debunking the debunkers, covered most of the key points.
Meanwhile a similar article in the Boston Globe led to an almost unprecedented event in the mainstream media: the newspaper actually published a sober and logical letter in response from Richard Gage of AE911, Architects and Engineers for 911 Truth.
AE911's recent brochure is being mailed out to 20,000 specially selected recipients including NIST engineers
RI911 leaflets, carefully crafted to summarise our case, are available, please email email@example.com to collect some or get some sent out. We have supplies in Notting Hill, Hackney and Hove.
The campaign to smear us as non-violent extremists is having a bumpy ride even in the mainstream media where they will often admit in private that today's conspiracy theory is tomorrow's fact. In the UK the Independent newspaper is questioning government guidance that "young people who take issue with government policy or question what they are told in the media may have been radicalised by extremists".
RI911 has been told by insiders that the apparatus for enforcing thought control is quietly being established in schools and other institutions throughout the UK. Leaflets like this, drawn up by an inner-city child safeguarding board warn parents and carers - who are expected to spy on their charges. It states that “showing a mistrust of mainstream media reports and belief in conspiracy theories... appearing angry about government policies, especially foreign policies” are key signs of radicalisation.
The Guardian reports that schools now have a legal duty to promote the new thought control agenda