by Liam Scheff
It happens to be my birthday at the end of the month – Geminis – the communicator of the zodiac. And at a certain age, by your mid-forties, it’s hard to be surprised by a present. But I’m surprised, and gratified. Please enjoy Mike Adams’ clear and straightforward (as always) analysis of the term “conspiracy theorist,” which he correctly redefines as an “analyst” of events, history, news and data.
I also want to thank him for this:
“The correct term for “conspiracy theorist” should really be “conspiracy analyst.” Most of the people who are skeptical of official stories are, in fact, analyzing conspiracies in an attempt to understand what really happened and what took place behind closed doors.
A highly-recommended book the delves into this matter in more detail is the five-star-rated masterpiece Official Stories: Counter-Arguments for a Culture in Need by Liam Scheff.
This book will open the minds of those who still have the cognitive capability remaining to grasp it. (Sadly, the injection of mercury into babies in the form of vaccines has damaged so many brains across America that many people are now cognitively incapable of rational thought.)”
Hear, hear. Mike Adams is a hero – you might not know that. You might not understand why some of us do what we do. Or how bloody hard it is at times. And how often we’re miserably attacked by absolute phonies and cowards for trying to tell a little bit of complex reality.
You might not know how hard it is to fight, every day, to tell the buried, derided truth – call it “suppressed good evidence” – about medicine, science, food, health, governmental scams and malfeasance. It’s bloody exhausting. Nobody thanks you. You don’t make money. You just try to tell the truth of what you can dig up that industry hasn’t buried.
So, I’m deeply deeply grateful for Mike’s time and energy in looking at and understanding my book. A book I do love and am proud of, because it does what I wanted it to do: it helps you loosen the bolts of academic brain-freeze, of predigested Orwellian narrative, of patsy-by-proxy news items, of quasi-religious pseudo-scientific, pro-industry, anti-critical thinking, blame-the-victim-not-the-pesticide “explanations” for the messy petroleum-soaked world we live in. And it’s got more than a few laughs in it, because…isn’t that why we’re here on Earth? To laugh, and love and be kind.
And that list of things that are hard to do, Mike does that, every day. He runs big networks. None of us know how hard that is, how demanding. I couldn’t do it. You couldn’t do it. But he does it. And so does Ty Bollinger, and Robert Scott Bell, and Joni Abbott and others whose names you know and don’t know. These are good people. I’m very fortunate to know them and count them as friends.
Thank you Mike. And Happy birthday!