The girl that didn’t like Mondays

The girl that didn’t like Mondays

The Cleveland Elementary school shooting of 1979 has by now long faded into the mists of public memory. Nevertheless, this widely reported media event at the close of the 1970’s undoubtedly served as a blueprint for similar psychological operations to follow.

Not only did even the most cursory examination of this particular event reveal the usual numerological markers, the starring roles also proved to have featured a then emerging young female Hollywood celebrity with genealogical connections to the ruling elite families as well a then well-known late- night talk show host.

Many may also fail to recall, this event was further immortalized by a popular song recorded by an Irish rock band, The Boomtown Rats, led by Bob Geldof of Live Aid fame. The lyrics of this popular song, released during the emergence of the MTV era of the early 1980’s, are quite revealing and, also appear to foretell of the ruling elite’s microchip and mass surveillance agenda.

Not surprisingly, Geldof has been connected with the OTO, the occult/masonic secret society which at one time was attended upon and led by the late MI5 agent and  culturally influential rogue occultist, Alistair Crowley. Continue reading “The girl that didn’t like Mondays”

LA Riots: Violent revolution or staged operation? (Part II)

LA Riots: Violent revolution or staged operation? (Part II)

Shills happen to think they are so clever. One supposes any two-bit coward hidden by the protective shield of anonymity can attack with impunity then abscond behind the backs of their equally pusillanimous handlers. Should the target become provoked into retaliation however, they are accused of “bullying.”

Ironic, huh folks?

So it is with cowards hiding behind their thinly veiled facades of perceived respectability.

One knows who you are, and so do you.

Nevertheless – one shall proceed with the subject at hand.

When analyzed from a segmented perspective, it becomes readily apparent the LA Riots were planned to erupt after a crescendo of prior and linking events – of which the Rodney King incident played a significant part – had been successfully staged, performed and psychologically settled in the public mind. The music industry – as it so often does in the case of these psychological operations either through providing crisis acting talent or as a bolstering operational element – played a major role in fanning the incipient flames with its incessant marketing of what came to be known as “gangster rap.”

The next and final instalment of this series of posts will further examine the role of the music industry element in building racial tensions to an inevitable apex of apprehension that appeared to explode into violent revolution on the urban streets of Los Angeles in the Spring of 1991. For now, one shall begin an analysis of yet another staged event leading up to the grand televised denouement – the alleged murder of “Latasha Harlins.” Continue reading “LA Riots: Violent revolution or staged operation? (Part II)”