In 1671, Governor William Berkeley of Virginia wrote: “I thank God, there are no free schools nor printing and I hope we shall not have, these hundred years, for learning has brought disobedience, and heresy, and sects into the world, and printing has divulged them, and libels against the best government. God keep us from both.” As the British government once told the governors of Massachusetts, “Great inconvenience may arise by the liberty of printing.”
During America’s prime building, from the early 1700s to the late 1800s, very few people were educated enough to read. Most could barely write their own signature.
This is what we are taught in revisionist history books and texts.
How is it then that, during this nascent period in American history, there were more than 730 newspapers?
In the late 1700s alone, there were approximately 300 independent newspapers operating at the same time, servicing thousands of readers in Connecticut, District of Columbia, Georgia, Kentucky, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Vermont and Virginia.
Pennsylvania and New York each hosted at least 50 newspapers.
What were people interested in hearing about?
News from back home in Europe fared well. Information about politics and government was also popular, because citizens were beginning to learn about the machinations of the Jesuits and how they were infiltrating foreign governments and causing much intrigue and mischief. During periods of war, citizens wished to learn what was going on and where, how their fathers and sons were doing, and what those affairs meant to their native states and regions.
Newspapers, in whatever form they came, were ink printed on paper. Most were printed by printers who were in the business to make money, primarily by printing government advertisements and announcements. Interestingly, too, all printers had to be licensed by the US government, a clear sign that the Jesuits set up the American news and media system to be limited, protected and tightly controlled.
How the Jesuits set up the US newspaper system in America
A typical Jesuit strategy: set up a new system of X (whatever it may be), identify someone who will run it and be controlled by them, establish many of these enterprises and have each compete against each other for a certain period of time, usually many years, allow the system to evolve on its own with some input from the Jesuits, and when they feel it has evolved to a ripe product, they further perfect this system and then use it against the American public.
The news system is no different: many hundreds of would-be journalists gathered news and information, mostly about local people and events, added advertising to cover all costs and provide a modest income for the printer, printed it on simple, four-page weekly broadsheets, and circulated the newspaper to mostly local readers who patronized advertisers and supported local politics and economy. This was an effective means of disseminating government (read: Jesuit) propaganda, and it served as an efficient method of controlling a population by feeding people only what the Jesuits deemed important.
The Jesuits wished to divide the American people, so they created the two-party political system, and they also taught the populace to think it important to read and hear about politics and governance. Normally, a population was concerned with news about home in the Old World, and any news of loved ones in wars, battles, skirmishes abroad. Politics was forced upon the American people by the Jesuits, who made it an important part of the daily lives of everyone living in America. At least those who had access to newspapers and live information screamed from street corners and soap boxes in town.
The Jesuits directed several different wealthy and influential businessmen to buy and control newspapers, and focus their propaganda at America’s working class. Isn’t it a bit ironic that some of the wealthiest men in America would direct their energies not at their own kind—financially rich, educated white people—but at those with so little? Or, to be more accurate, those who were in large numbers and who had the power to crush the wealthy if not carefully controlled?
The Jesuits’ plan worked brilliantly and was able to disseminate news and information to the American people —whatever the Jesuits felt was relevant news and useful information. And, as always, they mixed plenty of lies and deceit with the truth, making it all quite believable. In this manner, the Jesuits could teach a large population anything it wished, and keep those people dumbed down to a level that made them just ignorant enough not to ask too many questions about anything.
By the late 1880s, the Jesuit-controlled House of Rothschild had bought up or closed down almost every newspaper in the country, and began consolidating the important ones, making it easier to control the entire news industry.
They also controlled the Associated Press, United Press International and Reuters, which were the primary international news-gathering organizations that all other national and local newspapers relied on for foreign reporting and news coverage.
Effectively, the Jesuits now controlled almost the entire news and newspaper industry, and could fabricate and release any news they wanted to, and to the largest audience possible.
The Jesuits seize control of the new Middle Class
Newspaper magnates had already corralled America’s working class, which would later blossom into the Middle Class. And the Jesuits had established a new method for controlling the upper crust of American society by establishing exclusive newspapers and other media for the wealthy, their families, friends and colleagues.
However, each decade brought on a new wave of discontent among the American public, and it had to be addressed. Those with the poorest education tended to be attracted to sensational stories. The ignorant were the most gullible and would swallow just about anything. Sadly, this has not changed today.
So the Jesuits went with the flow and adopted new means of reporting news and information. In the 1920s, the era of jazz and prohibition and discontent, the Jesuits directed their newspaper magnates to issue sensational news headlines and empty-calorie stories to complement the growing nervous energy among the American people, especially her poor and ignorant and uneducated.
In the 1930s and ‘40s, the Great War served as a great distraction and also a great opportunity for the Jesuits to manipulate American minds with more clever schemes, in particular instilling fear. The effect was palpable: by putting fear into hearts and minds, the Jesuits could steer the entire population in any political or social or economic direction. When war bonds were needed, the US government sold millions at a premium. When money needed to be raised at the national, state or local levels, taxes in one form or another would be instituted. The American people gave their last dime, if necessary. Even the poorest of the poor were coerced to donate and give and provide.
The Jesuits’ new propaganda
A new era of propaganda was ushered in and deployed across the landscape, and it proved to be most effective, especially during times of war and conflict.
Nothing like a great war to stir up patriotic sentiment. During those times, every patriot in America opened up his pocketbook and emptied it into the coffers of the Jesuits.
Things have not changed much today, although news and information are delivered in much slicker productions with million-dollar sets and props behind them. People have been taught to salivate over rich, colorful and loud productions, and so it was only logical that the Jesuits dolled up their news and information programming to fit the Hollywood mold.
In the 1960s, news programs were dull and lifeless, with the likes of Walter Cronkite and Harry Reasoner, two of the insipid and mind-numbing characters ever to be featured on tv. The ‘70s brought in the era of the game show, and that’s when we started to see a slightly different style of news program, one with a little more pizazz.
The ‘80s brought forth CNN and the 24-hour news network, with more-attractive anchors and news presenters, some of whom were women. In time, these productions became more Hollywood and less real news, and evolved into the game shows we see today, replete with overly sexed-up news anchors in low-cut, spray-on tops by top designers, silicone boobs and face lifts, perfectly coiffed hairpies and dos, and gleaming million-dollar smiles.
Disneyland meets Hollywood under the twinkling stars.
Not only is news not really news any longer, it is fabricated to the point of hilarity. Mass shooting are staged. Riots are Hollywood-style productions. Car crashes and scenes of war are made on the backlot of sets in some valley outside Los Angeles.
We can longer discern nonfiction from endless fiction that is portrayed on tv and the Internet.
How do you get accurate news today?
Fortunately, some very brave and concerned citizens have returned to the old ways: getting out on beats and talking with people, observing them and events, and then reporting on them the best they can. Blogs are now the biggest source of accurate news for most Americans, although many have been hijacked by the Jesuits. Still, we appear to be returning to the news- and information-gathering times of the 1700s, which demonstrates a clear sea change among the American people.