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Old 02-21-2021, 10:43 PM
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Default Feds investigating possible ties between Roger Stone, Alex Jones and Capitol rioters

*** via Stripes

Feds investigating possible ties between Roger Stone, Alex Jones and Capitol rioters
The scene on Jan. 6, 2021, at the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C.

By SPENCER S. HSU AND DEVLIN BARRETT | The Washington Post | Published: February 20, 2021

WASHINGTON — The Justice Department and FBI are investigating whether high-profile right-wing figures – including Roger Stone and Alex Jones – may have played a role in the Jan. 6 Capitol breach as part of a broader look into the mind-set of those who committed violence and their apparent paths to radicalization, according to people familiar with the investigation.
The investigation into potential ties between key figures in the riot and those who promoted former president Donald Trump's false assertions that the election was stolen from him does not mean those who may have influenced rioters will face criminal charges, particularly given U.S. case law surrounding incitement and free speech, the people said. Officials at this stage said they are principally seeking to understand what the rioters were thinking – and who may have influenced beliefs – which could be critical to showing their intentions at trial.
However, investigators also want to determine whether anyone who influenced them bears enough responsibility to justify potential criminal charges, such as conspiracy or aiding the effort, the officials said. That prospect is still distant and uncertain, they emphasized.
Nevertheless, while Trump's impeachment trial focused on the degree of his culpability for the violence, this facet of the case shows investigators' ongoing interest in other individuals who never set foot in the Capitol but may have played an outsized role in what happened there through their influence, networks or action.
"We are investigating potential ties between those physically involved in the attack on the Capitol and individuals who may have influenced them, such as Roger Stone, Alex Jones and [Stop the Steal organizer] Ali Alexander," said a U.S. official, who, like others, spoke on the condition of anonymity to discuss a pending matter.
Stone is a longtime adviser to Trump, while Jones is a radio and web-streaming host behind Infowars.com. Both are frequent purveyors of conspiracy theories: Stone wrote a book suggesting Lyndon B. Johnson was behind John F. Kennedy's assassination; Jones has spread and retracted claims that the Sandy Hook school shooting was a "hoax."
All three amplified and intensified Trump's incendiary claims that the 2020 election was illegitimate in the weeks leading up to the riot. But Stone and Alexander have directly credited each other with inspiring and planning the pro-Trump Stop the Steal campaign, with Alexander saying he came up with the idea and helped organize the Jan. 6 rally that drew Trump supporters to Washington. Stone and Jones also promoted the extremist groups Proud Boys and Oath Keepers and had preexisting business or personal ties with members the government has charged with coordinating and planning certain parts of the breach or with violence at an earlier Trump rally, records and documents show.
A key task for prosecutors and agents is to sift through the multitude of motives and intentions of the roughly 800 people in the mob that descended upon the Capitol – from those who came as individuals drawn to the idea of derailing Joe Biden's presidency before it began, to those who allegedly began organizing immediately after the election to show up in Washington in large numbers to use force to try to keep Trump in power.
The U.S. official and others familiar with the investigation cautioned that the role of firebrands like Stone and Jones may be important mostly to painting a complete picture of that day's events, regardless of whether they ultimately rise to the level of conspiracy or other crimes.
Stone and Jones helped promote Trump's false reelection fraud claims and earlier rallies in Washington and participated in pro-Trump events Jan. 5 and Jan. 6, but each has denied intending anything beyond peaceful protest.
Shortly after the riot, Jones said on Infowars that he was invited by the White House on about Jan. 3 to "lead the march" to the Capitol, and that he paid nearly $500,000, mostly donated, to help organize the event on the Ellipse.
Jones promoted the event vigorously, called for one million marchers and told his viewers on Jan. 1, "Roger Stone spent some substantial time with Trump in Florida just a few days ago, and I'm told big things are afoot and Trump's got major actions up his sleeve."
A day before the insurrection, Jones urged a pro-Trump crowd at Freedom Plaza in downtown Washington "to resist the globalists" with his refrain, "I don't know how all this is all going to end, but if they want to fight, they better believe they've got one!" In a Jan. 6 post from near the same spot, he declared "1776" – a term co-opted by Trump fans urging a kind of second revolution against the government. "We're under attack, and we need to understand this is 21st-century warfare and get on a war-footing," Jones said.
On that day, however, Jones said he followed, not led, the rally crowd as people moved toward the Capitol, and became alarmed by the chaos.
"Let's not fight the police and give the system what they want," Jones was recorded shouting from an inaugural stage. His attorney Marc Randazza said the video shows Jones urged calm, adding, "If you wish to know what Alex Jones' role was [on Jan. 6] you need look no further than the video."
Later Jones is heard saying, "Trump is going to speak over here! Trump is coming!" in what appears to be an attempt to distract and move a crowd away from the building's embattled west front.
Stone has also publicly distanced himself from the violence and criticized it, telling Moscow-funded RT television (let's not forget Alex Jones' Russian passport ) on Jan. 8 that he was invited to lead a march but "I declined." He said in the same interview that when he addressed a rally at the Supreme Court on Jan. 5, he intended "peaceful protest" and added, "I have specifically denounced the violence at the Capitol, the intrusion in the Capitol. That's not how we settle things in America."

In the Jan. 5 speech, Stone characterized the next day's events as "an epic struggle for the future of this country between dark and light . . . the godly and the godless . . . good and evil."
Stone's attorney Grant Smith said in a statement, "There is no evidence whatsoever that Roger Stone was involved in any way, or had advance knowledge about the shocking attack that took place at the US Capitol on January 6th. Any implication to the contrary using 'guilt by association' is both dishonest and inaccurate."
Alexander, in a since-deleted video on Periscope weeks before the Jan. 6 rally, said he and three hard-line Republican Trump supporters "schemed up of putting maximum pressure on Congress while they were voting" to change the minds of those who wouldn't go against certifying Biden's win.
Alexander did not respond to an emailed request for comment for this story. But in an email to The Post in mid-January, Alexander said he had "remained peaceful" during the riot.
"Conflating our legally, peaceful permitted events with the breach of the US Capitol building is defamatory and false," he said. On Telegram, Alexander has since blamed outside "Capitol agitators" for sabotaging events.
In recorded videos and on Infowars, Stone and Jones have lifted the profiles of the Proud Boys, a far-right group with a history of violence, and Oath Keepers – a loose network of self-styled militias – branding them as street-level security forces for right-wing causes and VIPs.A half-dozen alleged members of the Oath Keepers have been charged with conspiracy and leading up to 30 to 40 others in the break-in, according to court filings. Oath Keepers founder Stewart Rhodes, has said he gave no direction or signals to members to storm the Capitol. The leader of the Proud Boys has said the group did not plan to interrupt Congress.
Stone was recorded on video both at the Supreme Court and at his Washington hotel on Jan. 5 and 6 with several Oath Keepers militia members who he has said were providing security.
Stone in online columns accused news organizations that reported the recordings of engaging in guilt by association and "more 'Russian-collusion hoax-style' smears." Stone wrote that he knew of "no wrongdoing by the Oath Keepers or the Proud Boys" and if credible information emerges that reveals a conspiracy, everyone involved should be prosecuted.
Already, officials have charged three Proud Boy leaders in connection with the Capitol riot or an earlier pro-Trump rally in Washington – Proud Boys chairman Henry "Enrique" Tarrio, organizer Joe Biggs and Seattle leader Ethan Nordean. The three registered a company together last year, and Tarrio and Biggs also have preexisting personal or business connections to Stone and Jones, respectively, according to records and documents.
In proceedings while charged with obstructing Congress, Stone testified that Tarrio was one of a handful of aides he entrusted with his phones and social media accounts, explaining why Stone's Instagram account had posted an image of the judge's head next to what appeared to be gunsight crosshairs. Stone was convicted but pardoned by Trump last year.
Tarrio, 33, promoted Stone's legal defense fund, launched an online store selling Stone and Proud Boys gear and led Latinos for Trump in Florida, which worked with the White House's political liaison office. During last year's campaign, Trump famously encouraged the Proud Boys to "stand back and stand by."
On Dec. 29, Tarrio took to Parler to encourage the Proud Boys to "turn out in record numbers" to the Jan. 6 demonstration, adding in a Jan. 3 Telegram post, "What if we invade it?"
Biggs, 37, became an on-air personality for Jones' online Infowars outlet starting in 2014, covering armed Oath Keeper vigilantes' emergence at protests against police brutality at Ferguson, Mo., and ranchers' violent standoff against U.S. authorities at Malheur National Wildlife Refuge in Oregon.
In a Nov. 20 podcast promoted by Jones, Tarrio suggested viewers "kick off this [Biden] presidency with f------- fireworks," infiltrate his inauguration and "turn [it] into a f------ circus, a sign of resistance, a sign of revolution." That podcast, which featured Biggs and Nordean, and was first reported by online news site The Daily Dot, was posted to YouTube but has since been removed. The Post has viewed the video.
Nordean, 30, who called himself Rufio Panman online, became a Proud Boys spokesman after a video of him punching out a Portland protester in June 2018 went viral and was featured by Jones. Last July, Tarrio, Biggs and Nordean started a Florida business called Warboys LLC, promoting right-wing causes online in the footsteps of Stone and Jones and through Tarrio's store, the 1776 Shop.
Americans must "desensitize" themselves to violence, Nordean said in a Parler-linked video Dec. 31 in which his guest called Proud Boys "soldiers of the right wing" at war.
Biggs's defense attorney Michael Ryan has called the allegations against Biggs "speculative" and said he is not accused of damaging the Capitol.
Nordean's attorney, Assistant Federal Defender Corey Endo of Seattle, has said his client is not accused of violence, and prosecutors were targeting Proud Boys via "guilt by association."
Endo declined to comment, and Ryan did not respond to requests for comment.
Tarrio was not at the Jan. 6 rally and has not been charged with any wrongdoing related to the riot. He was arrested on Jan. 4 and pleaded not guilty to weapons and property destruction charges at a previous pro-Trump protest in Washington D.C. Tarrio said he posted "What if we invade it" referring to recruiting candidates to take over local and national Republican committees, not the Capitol. He said he was in touch with Stone and others about his plans to attend the Jan. 6 rally, but that was all.
"There was no plan to go into the Capitol . . . There was no plan to even interrupt Congress."
The Proud Boys have been a major focus of the FBI investigation so far, in part because of their statements in the run-up to the attack, according to people familiar with the investigation. At least 18 Proud Boys or associates also have been charged, including several who, according to court documents, allegedly appeared to move in an organized fashion at the head of crowds storming police, forcing entry. Some also appeared to be wearing or using earpieces and two-way walkie-talkie style communication devices, prosecutors and the FBI said.
The group's actions pose another critical question for prosecutors and FBI agents: How individual rioters grew "radicalized" to allegedly commit crimes that meets the textbook definition of domestic terrorism, and whether any criminal culpability extends beyond the rioters to anyone who may have worked with them.
Prosecutors and the FBI have cast a wide net for evidence of radicalization that led to violent criminal conduct at the Capitol, obtaining more than 500 search warrants and grand jury subpoenas and opening case files on more than 400 potential suspects as of Jan. 26.
A Jan. 21 search warrant for the home and electronic devices of a Maryland man charged with assaulting police on Jan. 6 sought information relating to "radicalization against the U.S. Congress, the 2020 presidential election, the Jan. 6 certification . . . and the Jan. 20, 2021 presidential Inauguration."
The warrant also sought information regarding animosity toward U.S. officials or law enforcement; interest in the security and layout of federal buildings; and others who "collaborated, conspired or assisted [–] knowingly or unknowingly," in the assault, or who communicated about related matters.
Justice Department spokesmen referred questions to the FBI, which declined to comment.
First Amendment litigator Ken White said the legal hurdle for charging incitement rises the further removed in time and distance the speaker is from any lawless activity.
"It's incredibly hard under current law to say that someone like Alex Jones saying something a day or a week before is going to meet that standard as the law has been interpreted," White said. "I anticipate that you will see increasingly creative alternative approaches by federal prosecutors, like conspiracy."
Current and former U.S. authorities said investigators are likely excavating "layers" of rioters' motivations, including whether any might have been part of any wider conspiracy. Those officials likened the process to investigating street-level drug dealers or gangsters who might "flip" and implicate higher-ranking captains or ringleaders.
"Every terrorism case I've ever worked on . . . has shown something about the radicalization process, or how a person came to harbor the views, animosity and intent to commit a crime of violence," said Mary McCord, a top national security official at the Justice Department from 2014 to 2017.
Trump may have seeded and stoked rioters' grievances with false claims of election fraud and thinly veiled calls for violence, said McCord, now at Georgetown Law School. But investigators are also probing whether rioters were lone actors or coordinated by others who directed them or provided resources such as money for travel, lodging, or weapons, she said.
"Just like the kingpin in a conspiracy, the fact he [Trump] gave directions doesn't mean other conspirators are not guilty," McCord said.
Michael M. Clarke, former lead FBI case agent investigating the 2012 attack on U.S. facilities in Benghazi, Libya, added, "You don't have to be a rocket scientist to think some people conspired ." However, he added, "That doesn't mean you have a grand conspiracy involving everyone, but you may have loosely connected groups."
The Washington Post's Keith L. Alexander, Manuel Roig-Franzia and Robert O'Harrow Jr. contributed to this report.
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Old 02-21-2021, 10:47 PM
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Default Re: Feds investigating possible ties between Roger Stone, Alex Jones and Capitol rioters

Roger Stone slimy political history & ~2010-2014 organizing protests via Wikipedia https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roger_Stone

Remember That Time Alex Jones Tried to Start a Y2K Riot?
When it comes to conspiracy theorists, Alex Jones is king. He’s built a multi-million dollar empire proclaiming that, among other things, 9-11 was an inside job and that mass shootings are staged by the government as a pretense to pass stricter gun laws.
But like all good showmen, you have to understand his early work to truly appreciate him as an artist. Like that time around New Year’s Eve 1999, when a 25-year-old Alex Jones just started making **** up about the chaos that was supposedly going on around the world.
Many people were concerned that the Y2K bug would unleash a torrent of confusion when some of the world’s computers thought it was the year 1900 instead of the year 2000. The Y2K panic was in many ways like Christmas for conspiracy nuts. And Jones was happy to play Santa Claus, even if he had to stretch the truth during his 3-hour show.
Bill Cooper, a competing conspiracy theorist, played extended clips from the Alex Jones show just a few days later. Cooper seemed to believe that the Y2k bug and Jones himself were a kind of false flag operation to stir panic in the populace.
If you listen to the Y2K broadcast, it’s clear that Jones spent his entire show trying to whip his listeners into a frenzy of panic and confusion. We’ve pulled some choice quotes below, but you can listen to large portions of the broadcast on YouTube. NO VIDEO
Read more here

Is it making sense, yet?
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Old 02-21-2021, 11:22 PM
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Default Re: Feds investigating possible ties between Roger Stone, Alex Jones and Capitol rioters

In case you were wondering why Alex Jones blames 'communist China' for deplatforming him (instead of Soviet Russia or "Soviet Israel")
  1. Alex Jones’ current wife and ex-wife are both Jewish, with whom he has a total of four children.
  2. Alex Jones, his current wife, ex-wife, and children all qualify for Israeli citizenship under Israel’s Law of Return.
  3. Alex Jones is funded by at least thirty-four Jewish sponsors and advertisers whom financially support his radio show and websites.
  4. Alex Jones’ flagship radio station, KLBJ AM, in Austin, Texas, is owned by Emmis Communications, a media conglomerate based in Indianapolis, Indiana. The founder, chairman, president, and CEO of Emmis Communications is the Zionist Jew Jeffrey Smulyan.
  5. Alex Jones’ radio show is nationally syndicated and broadcast on 42 AM and FM radio stations throughout the United States by the Genesis Communications Network. The founder, owner, president, and CEO of Genesis Communications Network is the Christian Zionist Ted Anderson.
  6. Alex Jones employs a Jewish attorney named Elizabeth Morgan who is also employed by Holly Lev Bronfman, the sister of Edgar Bronfman, Jr. Thus there is only one degree of separation between Alex Jones and the Bronfman family, one of the wealthiest and most influential Jewish Zionist families in North America. AND CANADIAN CLARE BRONFMAN "SEAGRAM'S 7" Money Laundering fame VIA WIKIPEDIA NXIVM CULT
  7. Alex Jones’ employee Molly Maroney, the managing editor of Infowars Magazine, is a former intern for Stratfor, a private intelligence agency based in Austin, Texas, which is linked to Israeli government intelligence agencies. The founder and CEO of Stratfor is the Zionist Jew George Friedman. Thus there is only one degree of separation between Alex Jones and Stratfor.
Source: https://web.archive.org/web/20180523...sexposed.info/
Black Death and Abrupt Earth Changes 02-01-2018 updated versionPDF
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Old 02-22-2021, 01:57 AM
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Default Re: Feds investigating possible ties between Roger Stone, Alex Jones and Capitol rioters

Can't forget; great credit goes out to USAHITMAN

The Truth About Infowars & Stratfor…

This article is more of a research guide to the conspiracy behind Alex Jones & Infowars being a ‘agent’ who’s goal is to gather intelligence, spread fear and disinfo across the web? Now as you most likely heard a couple days ago that Infowars has hired a Stratfor intern. Now the interesting part is that Stratfor is a ‘Israeli’ Intelligence Company. I’m not proving anything in this article but I’m giving you the research into ‘one place’ for everyone to learn about. Begin the conspiracy:
About Stratfor:
Strategic Forecasting, Inc., more commonly known as Stratfor, is a global intelligence company founded in 1996 in Austin, Texas by George Friedman who is the founder, chief intelligence officer, and CEO of the company. Fred Burton is Stratfor’s Vice President of Intelligence.
Who is George Friedman?
George Friedman (SEE previous post) (born 1949 in Budapest, Hungary) is an American political scientist and author. He is the founder, chief intelligence officer, financial overseer, and CEO of the private intelligence corporation Stratfor. He has authored several books, including The Next 100 Years, The Next Decade, America’s Secret War, The Intelligence Edge, The Coming War With Japan and The Future of War.
Friedman’s childhood was shaped directly by international conflict. He was born in Hungary to Holocaust survivors. His family fled Hungary when he was a child to escape the Communist regime, settling first in a camp for displaced persons in Austria and then immigrating to the United States, where he attended public schools in New York City, and was an early designer of computerized war games. Friedman describes his family’s story as “a very classic story of refugees making a new life in America.” He received a B.A. at the City College of New York, where he majored in political science, and a Ph.D. in government at Cornell University.
Prior to joining the private sector, Friedman spent almost twenty years in academia, teaching political science at Dickinson College. During this time, he also regularly briefed senior commanders in the armed services as well as the Office of Net Assessments, SHAPE Technical Center, the U.S. Army War College, National Defense University and the RAND Corporation, on security and national defense matters.
Who is Fred Burton?
Fred Burton is Stratfor’s vice president for intelligence, and is considered “one of the world’s foremost experts on security, terrorists and terrorist organizations.” Burton was a special agent with the U.S. Diplomatic Security Service.
Burton was also appointed by Washington to assist in the investigation of the assassination of Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin. He is the former deputy chief of the counterterrorism division of the U.S. State Department’s Diplomatic Security Service. Mr. Burton also investigated the killing of Rabbi Meir Kahane; the al Qaeda New York City bombing plots before the September 11 attacks; and the Libyan-backed terrorist attacks against diplomats in Sana’a and Khartoum. He was involved in the arrest of Ramzi Yousef, the mastermind of the first World Trade Center bombing in 1993.
Burton is the author of a memoir, Ghost: Confessions of a Counterterrorism Agent, published by Random House in 2008,[3] and Chasing Shadows: A Special Agent’s Lifelong Hunt to Bring a Cold War Assassin to Justice, published by Palgrave Macmillan in 2011. Burton was appointed to the Texas Border Security Council on September 11, 2007 by Governor Rick Perry.
In August 2009 he was hired as the Texas Department of Public Safety’s Assistant Director for Intelligence and Counter-Terrorism but left after 2 months to pursue his writing and speaking career.
Enough about the company and it’s top employees. Don’t you also find it weird that Stratfor is located in Austin, Texas where Infowars is also located? Now here is some more info that explains the connection between stratfor and infowars...

Molly Maroney Worked For Stratfor:

Molly Maroney’s LinkedIn profile lists the following employers: (Here is the screenshot, LinkedIn Removed)
* Editor In Chief | Graphic Designer – Infowars July 2012 – Present
* Freelance Graphic Designer – Self Employed – 3 months
* Intern for Sen Whitmire – Texas Senate – 1yr 3 months
* Intern – Stratfor – 11 months
* Researcher – Parker Media, LLC – 7 months
Ms. Maroney’s job functions are not limited to InfoWars Magazine. Ms. Maroney has corresponded to emails not related to her publicly stated job title or function. Maroney has intercepted and responded to “Tila Tequila” emails. Why? I’m sure they’re super busy at infowars and barley have time to read emails right? Here at USAHitman we have a hard time updating the site and responding to messages. And in this document below she clearly describes her direct involvement with covert Cyber Warfare:


Who Is Parker Media, LLC?
Parker Media, LLC is a suspected CIA shell corporation affiliated with Statfor, and founded by former Stratfor employees.
1) Richard Parker & 2) Patrick Boykin
Parker Media, LLC principles were listed as recipients of email correspondence within Stratfor to the following known email addresses: rparker@parker-media.com and richard.parker@stratfor.com
History About The Company:

With more than 25 years of experience, Parker Media provides advisory services to publishers and media companies in the form of management consulting as well as investment advice. The founder, Richard Parker, is both an award-winning journalist and a seasoned publishing executive; he is the former associate editor of The New Republic. Today, Parker Media’s clients include some of the biggest names in news and publishing, such as CQ-Roll Call, an Economist Group company, News Corp, CanWest Global Communications, as well as start-ups and their investors.

And Richard Parker received confidential internal Stratfor correspondence regarding “Iran Sanctions”

Planet InfoWars’s own privacy policy states the following:
3.2. “we may use your personal identifying information” “when complying with an order” from “..other government entity…”
3.4. “We us cookies, log files, and third parties to create a profile of our users and the information gathered is personally identifiable as belonging to you…”
3.7. Any information you disclosed to third parties on our Website or other websites becomes public information, and you should exercise caution when deciding to disclose any personal information.
Molly Maroney is the Editor in Chief and Graphic Designer for InfoWars.com. This is the same website run by Alex Jones; who also runs PrisonPlanet.com, PrisonPlanet.tv and PlanetInfoWars.com (a social networking site).
Maroney was hired by Jones in July of this year to run the new endeavor of the Free Speech, LLC outfit known as the InfoWars magazine. Prior to this employment, while living in Austin, Texas, Maroney was a freelance graphic designer. However, this is the boring part of Maroney’s employment career.
In 2008, for less than a year, Maroney worked for the privately held marketing and advertising firm known as Grant Harrison Advertising. This company “is a full service marketing company specializing in graphic design, internet marketing, and search engine optimization services (SEO), branding, and social media exposure.”Maroney’s resume is very telling about her connections to Stratfor, the CIA and her role at InfoWars.com.
They have branches throughout Texas, including in Houston, Austin and Dallas.
For seven months in 2010, Maroney was employed by Parker Media, LLC which is a media production corporation. Also employed at Parker Media is Richard Parker, founder of the firm. Parker, the founder, “is both an award-winning journalist and a seasoned publishing executive; he is the former associate editor of The New Republic. Today, Parker Media’s clients include some of the biggest names in news and publishing, such as CQ-Roll Call, an Economist Group company, News Corp., CanWest Global Communications, as well as start-ups and their investors.”

Interestingly, Richard Parker’s name came up when WikiLeaks released documentation known as “The Global Intelligence Files” wherein “over five million e-mails from the Texas headquartered ‘global intelligence’ company Stratfor ” was made public. These emails outlined how Stratfor, an intelligence publishing front for the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), provided comprehensive intelligence for such corporations and US government agencies as:
• Bhopal’s Dow Chemical Co.
• Lockheed Martin
• Northrop Grumman
• Raytheon
• Department of Homeland Security
• US Marine Corp
• US Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA)

Startfor was involved in “selling” intelligence from informers, pay-off informants, money laundering schemes and psychological methods facilitated sourced and often raw intelligence.
The founder of Stratfor, Dr. George Friedman, has admitted that he is a Zionist.
On a list of recipients of those communications was Richard Parker, founder of Parker Media – and former boss of Maroney during her employment at Parker Media, LLC.
Richard Parker himself worked for Strator an executive editor between August 1999 and August 2002.
Maroney authored a white paper with Parker entitled, “China, Cyber Espionage and US National Security” that entails how the US government can minimize “widespread business loss and government data” against the Chinese with regard to cyber espionage and cyber – attacks. This document is meant to be a “political, military and strategic” report. It is based on “intelligence gathering” with particular focus on the “proficiency in network warfare” and the modernization of potential digital wars. Maroney affirms that the US must become a leader in cybersecurity to protect national digital security against foreign nations.

From her dealings with Parker Media, Maroney became an “intern” for Stratfor. She was at the CIA – front intelligence collecting corporation for 11 months; between October 2009 and August 2010. In fact, Maroney’s employment at Parker Media and Stratfor intersected as she was working for Parker Media during the same time she was involved with Stratfor.
Read More Here
Info From Other Internet Users:
In the video below, MsSherrieLea explains how Molly Maroney intercepted and responded to an email sent to InfoWars pleading with Alex to have Tila Tequila on his show. MsSherrieLea indicated in her YouTube report that it seems odd that “Molly Maroney, Editor in Chief” (email address: mollym@infowars.com) would be responding to her email. Upon further investigation, MsSherrieLea discovered that Ms. Molly Maroney previously worked for Stratfor, which she innocently refers to as a “zionist israelian firm” Here’s where the story gets very, very interesting:

An extremely reliable, confidential government informant connected to the Central Intelligence Agency has verified with Pete Santilli that Stratfor is much more than a “Commercial Intelligence” agency operating in the private sector. It has been confirmed that Stratfor allows the CIA to conduct surveillance operations within the United States under cover of a private U.S. Corporation –Stratfor — which is contracted to “sell” intelligence data to government agencies including branches of the military, DOD contractors such as Trapwire, etc.
Essentially, our entire corporate & government chain of command receives “privately acquired” intelligence data from C.I.A. front Statfor, whose profits total in the 10′s of millions (per confidential internal emails released by ANONYMOUS JEREMY HAMMOND).
For many months, Pete Santilli has received tips from reliable, high level informants who have indicated that they suspect InfoWars.com may somehow be connected to Austin, Texas based Stratfor Global Intelligence. Informants have also revealed that Alex Jones requires anyone who visits his new production facility which contains his primary computer servers must sign a “Non Disclosure Agreement”, prohibiting them from disclosing the exact geographical location of his high security facility. There is high speculation expressed by insiders that InfoWars servers are within close proximity to Stratfor, and informants have told us they believe Infowars.com may actually be selling user data directly to Stratfor.
I was just banned for pointing out that Molly Maroney Infowars magazine editor and chief was a intern at stratfor, a Israeli data mining front:

SO WAS I, A LONG TIME AGO. In fact, I was banned several times for just "knowing" details.

Black Death and Abrupt Earth Changes 02-01-2018 updated versionPDF
“The welfare of the people...has always been the alibi of tyrants, and provides...the servants of tyranny a good conscience.” ~Albert Camus

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Old 02-22-2021, 02:32 AM
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Default Re: Feds investigating possible ties between Roger Stone, Alex Jones and Capitol rioters

“Tila Tequila” Quite the story...Singapore born asian named girl, moves to Austin TX, changes name from Nguyen, converts to Judaism, takes a job at STRATFOR, then goes on to love Hitler, Photos & story spread around the world's news.



BITLY links straight to the Tabletmag story https://bit.ly/37wSeaz

Tabletmag's article gives the ******* link

DuckDuckGO viral story HEADLINES worldwide furor on the Fuhrer-- Tila Tequila, Jew (?), Converts to Se*y Hitler With raunchy Auschwitz shot, naturally

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Black Death and Abrupt Earth Changes 02-01-2018 updated versionPDF
“The welfare of the people...has always been the alibi of tyrants, and provides...the servants of tyranny a good conscience.” ~Albert Camus

14.88 Mystery: $14.88 is everywhere!
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