Thursday, May 27, 2010

The Great Post Office Conspiracy



I'm going to be blunt: This is one of the stupidest things I have ever heard on The Alex Jones Show. It's speculative to the point of absurdity, needlessly alarmist, and inaccurate in its few concrete details. I'm not even going to w.a.s.t.e. much time on it.

In brief, Steve Quayle claims a military source told him the U.S. Postal Service has constructed "secret rooms" in 130 post offices. They're called Criminal Investigative Units, and are presumably intended for use by the Postal Inspection Service, which deals with everything from benefits fraud to bioterrorism-by-mail. But Quayle assumes the rooms are really part of a martial law plan that also includes "indoctrinated multicultural post office workers" (whatever that means).

The Prison Planet article on this vast conspiracy points out a website about the new Macon, Georgia, post office that actually mentions the Criminal Investigative Unit rooms - so there goes the idea that they're "secret".

I don't know just why these rooms are being constructed, but I don't think Steve Quayle does, either. For years, his main area of study has been "giants in the bible" - quite a leap from shadow government intel, don't you think? And his track record of providing reliable information is sad:

  • In January of last year, a high-ranking officer who works on "deep psychological operations" for NORTHCOM told Quayle that the Department of Defense is spending money to develop new multi-user online games like World of Warcraft. Jones: "The military is using the XBox as the platform to fly predator drones, and they want to hire the top-scoring teenagers." This claim was apparently based on this article, and other reports that the Autonomous Rotorcraft Sniper System (basically .338-caliber rifles mounted beneath Vigilante drone helicopters) uses a modified Xbox 360 game controller for targeting. There have been no indications that the military actually wants to use gamers as "pilots". I mean, c'mon, WoW players flying drones from their mom's basements? Srsly? (Jan. 8/09 broadcast)
  • The same source told Quayle that on October 7, 2008 the U.S. was just minutes from martial law because "China demanded 3.1 trillion Ameros, which the Bush regime gave to them, or they would basically cancel and crash our currency." Considering that the Amero doesn't actually exist, this is kinda unlikely. Are we really expected to believe the Treasury would issue secret currency for two years, without any of it getting into circulation? Jones: "They announced a month ago in The New York Times that the Federal Reserve is issuing something above treasury notes itself [sic] that is collateralized by North American assets. So that's your Amero." No, that's a Treasury bond. And the Times doesn't buy into the Amero rumours, as this 2007 article shows.
  • H1N1 and its vaccine were "execution by injection", a form of "esoteric murder, ritual Satanic deliverance of the innocents to death", timed to occur with the "occult day, Cinco de Mayo". Not only is Cinco de Mayo unaffiliated with any sort of occult tradition, it's not even a religious holiday. Celebrants commemorate the 1862 Mexican victory against the French in the Battle of Puebla. They do extremely sinister, occulty-type things like drink beer, dance, and play air guitar. (April 28/09 broadcast)
  • When Quayle interviewed Sam Cohen, the inventor of the neutron bomb, Cohen allegedly told him off-air that red mercury is real. Quayle surmises the U.S. gave some of it to China and/or Iraq. Perhaps they sold China some Imipolex-G, too. (interview)


9 comments:

Russell said...

I used to listen to Steve Quayle's show for fun. He'd talk about things that would make Alex Jones seem boring by comparison: cannibals, giants, demons, chem-trails, star tunnels, etc. He's been an extreme doomer for at least the past 13-15 years. Steve's predictions, needless to say, have left a bit to be desired. Steve didn't seem to take criticism well: he would become extremely emotional on air whenever someone, on some site no one's ever heard of, said something bad about him or his track record.

Gardenia said...

Wow. And I thought I was far out. The Post Office can't even staff the windows to serve customers, let alone interrogate in the back rooms. hahahahahahahah. I like your blog - pretty interesting! I didn't realize there is that much entertainment out there. :)

Anonymous said...

one way to tell if Jones is for real or not would be to see if he gets audited by the IRS....if he doesnt, then thats almost proof that he's a shill or a faker. The Feds love to harass dissidents via audits

jimminy said...

I agree, the disinformation seems to propogate fear, hoplessness because like a famous book that I will not mention, these alternative media sites mix truth with lies. Either they are oportunist taking advantage of the situation of the world or they are on the take. Either way, it doesn't speak well of humanity. I think the occult elite are trying to stop some sort of global transformation

Anonymous said...

Quayle is an obvious disinfo agent

Paul said...

I'd love to know what "military sources" think Steve Quayle is the guy to talk to...

Seriously? Steve Quayle? The regular guest on Coast to Coast AM Steve Quayle? Jaysus.

the_last_name_left said...

Ah yes, this mad dude who thinks "giants walk the land". I've come across him before. He thinks the Bible and folk stories from lost civilisations of the Malayas are "concrete sources" for evidence of giants. Nut.

Paul said...

Quayle is an obvious disinfo agent

I don't think anyone has officially "made it" in the conspiracy community until they are accused of being a disinfo agent.

I just love how every embarrassing person to the conspiracy folk is an agent meant to discredit the movement. This implies that there are respectable purveyors of paranoia. I'd like to know who these people are.

S.M. Elliott said...

Quayle is just a plain old misinfo agent.

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