Friday, December 2, 2011

David Fryett

Anarchism and assassination


  1. Jim!

    You're going to have to do another JFK show!
    You REALLY must repudiate, refute and DEMOLISH the façade and house of cards that is this new National Geographic video " The Lost Bullet".

    You can view it on YouTube at:

    It really is the most shameful piece of junk EVER!! Get out your wrecking ball and set to work, Jim!!!

  2. Yes, please Jim. We know you can't Reply to every piece of disinfo, but these important nonsense pieces need an official reply. Nat Geo is the kind of place where a reader can find their trust in themself diminished: "oh I don't know, we can't know" can take root in a person even if they know it was likely NOT Oswald. Remember what you say: the CIA, etc., try often to put out just ENOUGH to confuse, i.e., keep people not KNOWING for SURE emotionally. It's not about making a true case! Please reply to the Nat Geo vid.

  3. I agree. This " The Lost Bullet" video travesty and joke must be dealt with.
    The National Geographic " The Lost Bullet" video also known as the " The Lost Bullet Birdshit " video for obvious reasons - if you have already viewed it or intend to view it soon.

    Go to it, Jim!!

    Let your battle cry be: "¡No Pasarán!"

    They shall not pass!!

  4. In reference to the interview... About midway (minute 60:00 or so) the problem of the ruling class's control of the news was brought up. I have a solution. Journalists, once they've passed a qualifying examination or earned a journalism degree, would be licensed as are physicians. From that point on, a journalist's work would be protected under the rule of usufructure, that is, an editor could not distort a journalist's "story", and a journalist could sue the editor and news-company managers for distorting or quashing his reported view on the theory that the journalist's work is his/her inviolate private property. In this sense, a work of journalism would have the status of a work of art. The rule of usufructure (which was an element of medieval law) has been used to sue over the colorization of films. It's my belief (and I've heard this from working journalists) that journalists want to tell the truth, but it's the editors and management that kill the story.