It’s all the banker’s media – that’s all you need to know about the stories that dominate your day – including 9/11 type hoaxes.
No sim villain in the history of sims has ever been so heavily layered as Stephen Paddock. He needs his own category, SSV – super sim villain.
Not only did he rough up his overpriced imaginary hookers, but he thought 9/11 was a government run conspiracy!
Feel free to start a list of all the tropes this composite villain is made of. The idea of layering is to offend or attract as many beLIEvers as possible.
Paddock also boasted about his bank-robber father, saying that ‘the bad streak is in my blood’ and ‘I was born bad’, according to texts seen by the Sun on Sunday.The 27-year-old woman said Paddock, 64, would often rant about conspiracy theories including how 9/11 was orchestrated by the US government.The escort, who said Paddock paid her $6,000-a-time for their meetings, also had texts in which he described tying her up ‘while you scream for help’.
Note that British media is instrumental in propaganda. I wouldn’t be surprised if this is for “legal” reasons or if Tavistock/MI6/GCHQ or whatever intelligence organization is responsible for a good portion of the story/narrative.
Not even Charlie Sheen could inject life into this DOA piece of sh*t. Clearly the only half decent 9/11 movie was the 102 minute one back on the day.
Only posting this because of the incredible number of 9s, 11s, and multiples therein.
This is a clear sign of a fabricated story.
A Calgary fraudster described by a judge as greedy and unremorseful has been sentenced to 11 years in prison for masterminding a nearly $9-million Ponzi scheme that affected about 160 investors, mostly from Alberta and B.C.James Harvey Cameron, 66, was convicted of fraud and tax evasion in March. A charge of theft was stayed.
Anyone else hate that 9/11 is in the lexicon?
The innovation is the simple term “9/11,” which Americans use to refer to both the date of the attacks and the attacks themselves.While the term might not seem very special at first glance, “9/11” — pronounced “nine eleven” — defies the way Americans typically refer to calendar dates. Our independence day is “July Fourth” or the “Fourth of July,” but never “seven four.”