Eric Hufschmidt on deception

To get away with crimes, pretend to be a crime fighter By Eric Hufschmid
11 Oct 2005
updated 21 Oct 2005

Most people think I am exaggerating when I tell them that the 9-11 “truth movement” is dominated by wolves in sheep’s clothing.Those of us who expose corruption actually face two problems:

  • Convincing people that our government is corrupt beyond anything they dreamed possible.
  • Convincing people that most of the “truth seekers” are trying to cover up the corruption, or they are rival criminals trying to take over while Bush appears vulnerable.
  • The 9-11 attack is not a game

    Thousands of people were murdered, billions of dollars worth of property was destroyed, and thousands are still suffering health problems from breathing the demolition debris. And wars are still going on because of the attack.

    The people who did 9-11 have a lot to lose if they are exposed, and they have a lot to gain if they remain in control.

    Furthermore, 9-11 was not their first crime. Many of them were involved in other crimes that they must cover up.

    Do you really think these people are so foolish that they will sit idly by while people expose them? If so, take a look at some of the suspicious suicides and accidents during the past decade.

    For example, Gary Webb committed suicide by shooting himself in the head, twice. Mike Ruppert insists this is possible.

    Other people suspect Ruppert is a wolf in sheep’s clothing who is trying to deflect attention away from the Zionists and onto the CIA, vice-president Cheney, and Peak Oil. Some sites think Mossad killed Gary Webb.

    Deception is the preferred weapon

    Setting up suicides and airplane accidents is expensive and risky, so they kill us only as a last resort. They prefer to pay hundreds, maybe thousands, of people to pretend to be 9-11 “truth seekers”.

    The best way to get away with a crime is to be the investigator of the crime. Since people have trouble understanding this concept when I explain how it applies to 9-11, maybe it will be easier to understand if you imagine how it could happen to you. So let’s look at how a gang of car thieves can get away with stealing your car.

    Let’s assume that you have a neighbor named Joe, who you assume is an ordinary, honest citizen. In reality, Joe is part of a gang that steals cars, and Joe wants to steal your car. What is the best way for Joe and his gang get away with car thefts?

    Warn the victim ahead of time

    Joe could tell you that he was browsing an Internet site where car thieves often send messages to each other, and he noticed a lot of chatter about stealing a car in your neighborhood.

    A few days later, Joe steals your car. Your first reaction would be,

    “Oh what a fool I am. I should have listened to my wonderful neighbor Joe, who tried to warn me.”

    Not many people would wonder, “Wait a minute… if you know where car thieves are talking to each other on the Internet, why not tell the police and let them identify the people?”

    Offer to help solve the crime

    When you tell Joe that your car was stolen, Joe fakes sadness. Joe then announces that he wants to rid the neighborhood of crime.

    Joe offers to start an organization of truth seekers who will assist the police in their search for evidence. He tells you that he will collect information about the crime and pass it on to you and the police.

    You would be grateful to Joe. It would never occur to you that Joe is sifting through all of the evidence that comes to him and discarding anything that implicates Joe or his friends in the crime. The only evidence he passes on to the police are the ones that send them in the wrong direction.

    By fooling people into sending him the evidence, Joe also finds out which citizens he has to watch, and possibly blackmail or kill.

    Give false evidence

    Joe could pay some of his criminal friends to pretend to be witnesses to the theft of your car. The news reporters and police would never suspect that these witnesses are actually part of the gang that stole your car, and that they are sending the police in the wrong direction.

    Joe could also pay his friends to call radio talk shows to spread the false evidence to the public.

    Joe could also pay his friends to request the radio talk shows and newspapers to interview Ralph. This creates the impression that Ralph is a popular person, but in reality he is a member of the gang that steals cars, and all he really wants to do is spread false information.

    Find naive people to pay for the cover-up

    After a few months Joe could ask for donations. He could complain that running the investigation is time-consuming and expensive, and he would appreciate donations of any type.

    The naive people who donate money would not realize that they are paying Joe to cover up his crime.

    Few, if any, of the people who donate money will have the nerve to ask Joe how much money is being donated, or what happens to that donated money. The few who ask will be provided with deceptive answers.

    Asking for money has an additional advantage; specifically, it fools people into assuming Joe is an ordinary, honest citizen, not a wealthy criminal with secret sources of money.

    Bury the truth with nonsense

    Some people in your neighborhood might take it upon themselves to investigate the theft of your car simply because they are concerned about crime. They might discuss evidence on message boards and web sites.

    These independent, truly honest citizens are a threat to Joe’s gang because they might discover that Joe is involved in organized crime. They might even put up a web site that exposes Joe.

    To protect himself, Joe pays his criminal friends to join the honest message boards and pretend that they are honest citizens who want to uncover the truth about the crime. In reality they would post thousands of idiotic and deceptive messages. They would bury the few useful messages.

    ~ by quintal on 29 October, 2007.

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