Browse Day

October 13, 2016

Killing Scalia: The Clinton Crime Family

Reading Time: 4 minutes

Do you think the Clinton Crime Family whacked Antonin Scalia? You will soon if you let yourself read this and all the links. But first, a strange call I had last week.

Something Unrelated

At the end of our talk, the reporter said, “do you mind if I ask you about something else? It has nothing to do with my article, and I won’t write about it.”

“Uh, sure,” I said. I was a little apprehensive.

“Do you believe the Clinton’s killed Ron Brown?” the reporter asked.

Here we go, I thought. I’m going to  get called a conspiracy whack job.

“I have no idea,” I said. “I do know reporters who have looked into the case and no longer call the idea crazy. Even some skeptics trying to debunk the assassination story have come away uncertain. And I’m sort of a libertarian. I really don’t trust the government.”

“I don’t trust the Clintons,” the reporter said. “I covered them back in the early nineties in Arkansas. During the campaign in ninety-two. And in Washington some.”

We talked a little more. The reporter knew Ron Brown and liked him. “He told you the truth.” And she knows the Clintons. They are not like Ron Brown. The Clintons are mean people. And they lie to reporters. They lie to everybody.

[Read more about the assassination of Ron Brown here]

Conspiracy Theory

I expected to be called a conspiracy theorist when I posted the Ron Brown story. Instead, I’ve received only worried acknowledgments that the Clintons are capable of anything, including assassination.

The reporter is a veteran, serious, established journalist. You’d know her name if I told you. Like all good reporters, she’s skeptical and meticulous. She checks things out.

And like everyone who’s checked into the Ron Brown assassination, she’s not sure. She doesn’t believe it was an accident, but she can’t prove it wasn’t.

Scalia Wet Work

Then today we learned that Hillary associates John Podesta and Steve Elmendorf exchanged emails that appeared to reference an assassination the day before Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia was found dead with a pillow over his head at a remote lodge.

“Wet works” is spy-talk for “assassination.”

Scalia died in a lodge owned by a well-connected Democrat. Alex Newman wrote in The New American, February 16, 2016:

Suspicions and unanswered questions surrounding the surprise weekend death of pro-Constitution U.S. Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia are swirling around the Internet and beyond. Many of the concerns center on the fact that the man who found Scalia’s body, businessman and Democrat donor John Poindexter, said the late justice was discovered with “a pillow over his head.” Also sparking alarm among some commentators and suspicious citizens are reports and official statements indicating that no autopsy will be conducted, despite contradictory claims surrounding the cause of death. Even the establishment press, apparently unfamiliar with the definition of the term “conspiracy theory,” has started reporting on the concerns and questions, albeit generally with a dismissive tone. Cries for an autopsy and congressional probe are growing louder, too, even as the White House, Democrats, and leftists waste no time in plotting to name a successor and tip the balance of power. The atmosphere is getting very tense.

Suspicious Death

You probably remember that a lot of suspicions surrounded Scalia’s death.

  • He showed no signs of health problems at dinner the night before
  • He went to be at 9:00 p.m.
  • According to Democrat John Poindexter, owner of the lodge where Scalia died, Scalia “refused” a security detail for the night
  • John Poindexter discovered Scalia’s body the next morning
  • Scalia was dressed with a pillow over his head
  • Scalia’s bed looked unused, as if he took a nap on top of the blankets
  • But he had a pillow over his head
  • And there was no autopsy

The government refused to allow an autopsy on Ron Brown’s body, too, after a US Marshall determined cause of death over the phone, via The New American:

Another top media personality asking questions was Michael Savage, among the top five most influential and most widely listened to talk-radio hosts in America. “Was [Scalia] murdered?” Savage asked during his program. “We need a Warren Commission-like federal investigation…. This is serious business.” He also called for an immediate autopsy, according to media reports. In a follow-up post on his website, Savage also wondered how the left would react if anti-U.S. Constitution zealot Ruth Bader Ginsburg died under similar circumstances with a pillow on her face in the final year of a Republican administration at a property owned by a mega-donor for the GOP. And in an interview with Savage on Tuesday, leading GOP presidential contender Donald Trump, when asked whether the candidate would support a Warren Commission-style probe, noted that “they found a pillow on his face, which is a pretty unusual place to find a pillow.” Trump did not say whether he would support a commission.

“There was no medical examiner present. There was no one who declared the death who was there. It was done by telephone from a U.S. Marshal appointed by Obama himself,” Savage said, outlining some of the many reasons why suspicion, whether warranted or not, is spreading like wildfire across America. “The question is, is it a conspiracy theory to ask questions that are so obviously in need of answer, or is it just common sense. And where is the common sense both in the press and the Republican Party. The answer is nowhere.” Of course, questions, by definition, cannot be a “conspiracy theory, despite the establishment media’s misuse of the term.

It looked in February like Scalia was assassinated, and it looks now like Team Hillary conducted the murder. Why else would “wet work” make Hillary Dems “buckle up and double down?”

The Clinton Body Count

The more you read about the Clinton body count, the more you believe it’s possible that the Clintons have ordered the assassinations of many, many people. Not just enemies, but people with information. People in the way.

Scalia was in the way. Now he’s not.

Call me crazy, but that conversation with a veteran reporter tells me the Clintons are capable of anything, including assassinations. And I think they could have killed Scalia.

P.S. If you’re wondering what Vineyard they’re referring to, see The Gateway Pundit.

 

 

The Art of Lying

Reading Time: 2 minutes

Lying is tough business.

People believe lies with more details. Time, date, people, exact words, what people were wearing, sequences of events. All that. So liars usually provide some gripping details to make their lies more believable.

In casual conversation, this works. Once some sucker buys your lie, you’re pretty much in the clear. The problem comes when you broadcast your lie for maximum coverage. The more people who hear the lie, the more people try to verify those details.

Details like dates and people.

Details like sequences of events and how things work.

Two of the women who accused Donald Trump of inappropriate contact today lied poorly. Oh, their lies were weapons grade, Olympic class lies in casual conversation. They provided such vivid, specific detail that no one would doubt them.

But when their lies were broadcast, people tried to verify those details. And it turns out those women lied.

First, there’s Jessica Leed, a friend of Hillary’s who recalls specific details of an encounter on an airplane with Donald Trump 30 years ago. Two of Leed’s details destroy her story.

  1. She said she was upgraded to first class. But 30 years ago, airlines didn’t upgrade passengers. 
  2. She said Donald Trump raised the armrest between their seats. But first class seats never had armrests you could raise. They’re fixed, unlike the ones in coach.

Again, if she told this lie to a friend who’s prone to believe her, the lie would work. But when the whole world hears the lie, the truth emerges. Jessica Leed lied.

Then there’s Mindy McGillivray. Mindy says Trump groped her, and she remembers the details precisely. She was at Mar-a-lago attending a Ray Charles concert. The date was January 24, 2003. The concert was over. Ray was getting ready to leave. Someone grapped her ass, and Trump was the only person behind her. Sounds so plausible with all those details seared into her mind, doesn’t it?

Only problem is, there was no such concert. As Gateway Pundit points out:

Mindy McGillivray says Donald Trump nudged her at a concert at Mar-a-Lago at a concert on January 24, 2003. She went public with her story this week.

There was no such concert at Mar-a-Lago on January 24, 2003.

Again, the specifics that make a lie believable also make it debunkable.

Remember this about lying well: as your audience increases, your specificity decreases. While vague recollections might increase doubt, they also make your story harder to disprove.

Jessica Leed and Mindy McGillivray learned this lesson the hard way. When it comes to lying, they’re not true artists but mere dabblers.

CORRECTED: A previous version misstated the date in question as January 24, 2009.