Saturday, July 23, 2016

David Wilcock - The Cabal's Attempt at Damage Control from the World of Entertainment

Wisdom Teachings with David Wilcock - Illuminati Salvage Plan – The Cabal's Attempt at Damage Control from the World of Entertainment

In this episode of Wisdom Teachings, we learn that there is much more to the situation of disclosure than past episodes have revealed. Within the discussion, David Wilcock continues his exposé on the most remarkable events to hit the news in the year of 2015.  The discussion proved that the farther we get into the revelations of last year, the more remarkable they seem.

Wilcock begins by discussing his experience in Hollywood film production, and sharing how difficult it is to be successful in this industry. As he describes, most Hollywood productions end up loosing significantly with regard to overall profit.  This may have been one of the reasons why the Illuminati/cabal launch their extended P.R. campaign within the world of film and entertainment.  It is this reasoning which we intend to discuss, along with the various results of this campaign within media.  We start things off with further revelations from the previously discussed, Sony hacks.

Sony Hacks Abound

In my view, this episode revealed some of the most amazing evidence of government manipulation in media to date. In the last few discussions, the series covered the connection between the Rand Corporation and Sony as well as numerous other media companies which are controlled by the military-industrial complex.

Within this discussion, we are actually able to read the evidence in the form of email correspondents from Sony regarding the creation of various media productions. Before we get into that subject, however, we will learn just what these emails represent. For these details we turn to two websites. The first of these comes from the site of the well-known publisher, Variety.
WikiLeaks has added “thousands” more hacked Sony Pictures Entertainment emails to its searchable database.

WikiLeaks made the announcement Thursday in a posting on its Twitter account.

The move came two weeks after WikiLeaks disclosed that it had published 30,287 documents and 173,132 emails stemming from last winter’s cyber-attack on Sony Pictures Entertainment. WikiLeaks editor-in-chief Julian Assange said in an April 16 statement that information was newsworthy, adding, “It belongs in the public domain. WikiLeaks will ensure it stays there.”

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