Awaken with JP: The Real Reason Tucker Carlson Was Fired

14 replies
  1. Cat
    Cat says:

    JP Sears does a serviceable job of deconstructing the Tucker firing, but JP Sears deserves a deconstruction of his own stale stuck-in-the-70s analysis.

    1. JP’s chart claims the bad guys at the top of the food chain are Bilderberg, CFR, and Trilateral Commission. Hello? Forget WEF. Didn’t JP get the memo that BlackRock (and its tribal brethren) pretty much controls the world at this point, including the US media?

    (Note: JP *did* get the BlackRock memo. Either he doesn’t know how to interpret it or he has prioritized his ability to stay online.)

    2. JP displays the infamous chart of media poohbahs, but WITHOUT all the stars of david who’s who which tellingly indicate who really owns the media.

    3. How can JP celebrate Elon Musk as a free-speech savior when Musk just let the fox totally enter the hen house by turning the Twitter CEO position over to a WEF factotum? Heaven help us if Tucker wades full time into that controlled op swamp.

    Was the dramatic explosion of Musk’s recent rocket after it barely got off the ground a (purposeful?) metaphor that Twitter is going nowhere?

    • Angelicus
      Angelicus says:

      I am not American; therefore, I did not know about the existence of JP Sears, I just saw him for the first time. The guy is funny and I like his sarcastic approach. Irony and sarcasm are sometimes far nor powerful than a methodical, serious speech. However, you have made some good and valid points (particularly No. 1 and 2)

      I never liked/trusted Elon Musk; as far as I am concerned, he is another bastard who supports/belongs to the WEF.

  2. Angelicus
    Angelicus says:

    Thank you very much professor MacDonald! I have never seen this guy before. I like his sarcastic style. Humour and sarcasm can be powerful weapons in the political arena. One of earliest examples I remember reading were some articles of Jospeh Goebbels in “Der Angriff” in the 1920s which were re-edited and published in the 1980s. Regards

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