by Jon Rappoport
June 18, 2015
"Long-term covert ops sometimes disguise themselves by claiming that the hidden cause of a problem is the cure. So it is with psychiatric drugs, like SSRI antidepressants, which push people into committing murder. In the aftermath of these killings, leaders call for expanded psychiatric screening—which will result in further prescription of those very same drugs." (The Underground, Jon Rappoport)
Police report the suspect in the Charleston church shooting, Dylann Roof, has been captured.
This is the latest in a string of crimes in which black-white conflict has been highlighted, pressed, argued, and used, for the purposes of: fanning flames of racial discord, exercising further gun control, and fatuously claiming that universal psychiatric screening and drugging is an answer.
In this brief article, I focus on black-white conflict.
In the 1960s, in America, the burgeoning drug culture and the Vietnam War became the occasion for protests and riots that shook the nation. In that case, the main target was the federal government.
Even though the "revolution" was pro-left, the 1968 Chicago riots were staged at the Democratic nominating convention. That gives you some idea of the degree of overall and virulent anti-government sentiment.
From the point of view of elite planners, the 1960s should not be repeated; at least not in the same way.
This time, the government should be seen as the hero, the rescuer, the mediator.
For that to happen, Americans would turn on and target each other.
There is no better way to accomplish that than to strike at the issue of race.
Emphasize it, push it, make it stand out, tie it into political correctness, create absurdist "dialogue" that could have no other outcome than outrage. The "discussion about race" has turned into transparent provocation.
Divide and conquer is as old as the hills. The conqueror is the ruler. And, of course, as he wins, he enacts more downward pressure on freedom, in multiple ways, while pretending to be the healer.
This is the op.
This is the simplicity of it.
You can throw other logs on the fire: agents provocateur in the media; the release of violent immigrant criminals from US prisons; the seeding of the population with massive amounts of psychiatric drugs (SSRI antidepressants) that scramble brains and push people over the edge into committing violent acts, including murder.
And oh yes, you can also include the intentional expansion of poverty (and attendant resentment) through the departure of millions of jobs overseas: aka Globalism. That is provocation of the highest order.
The objective is shifting the target from government to the people themselves, along the familiar lines of race.
And the payoff message will echo the sentiments of 1995, after the Oklahoma City Bombing: "Come home to the government, we will protect you. Only we can protect you."
If you believed mainstream media, you would think the entire race issue in America consists of a three-way conversation between Al Sharpton, a KKK high priest, and some demented college student who insists that every word in the English language contains a hidden racial element.
Update: CBS News is reporting that Dylann Roof was arrested on February 28 in a mall, while he was asking a store clerk "out of the ordinary questions." At that time, he was found in possession of a medicine called Suboxone.
It is an addicting drug used to treat opiate addiction. Some adverse effects: agitation, hostility, hallucinations, attempted suicide, depersonalization.
Rapid withdrawal from Suboxone can be more dangerous than taking it.
Getting the picture?
Of course, the distinct possibility that the drug pushed Dylann Roof over the edge into committing murder isn't part of the "correct" narrative aimed at accelerating racial hatreds.
The truth? Irrelevant.
The author of three explosive collections, THE MATRIX REVEALED, EXIT FROM THE MATRIX, and POWER OUTSIDE THE MATRIX, Jon was a candidate for a US Congressional seat in the 29th District of California. He maintains a consulting practice for private clients, the purpose of which is the expansion of personal creative power. Nominated for a Pulitzer Prize, he has worked as an investigative reporter for 30 years, writing articles on politics, medicine, and health for CBS Healthwatch, LA Weekly, Spin Magazine, Stern, and other newspapers and magazines in the US and Europe. Jon has delivered lectures and seminars on global politics, health, logic, and creative power to audiences around the world. You can sign up for his free emails at NoMoreFakeNews.com or OutsideTheRealityMachine.
This article appeared at
International Business Times
What Drugs Was Dylann Roof On? Suboxone, A Powerful Narcotic, Found On Charleston Shooter In February Arrest
By Philip Ross June 18 2015
A gunman identified as 21-year-old South Carolina native Dylann Roof was arrested on Thursday, June 18, 2015. Roof is suspected of killing nine people during a prayer service at an historic African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina. Reuters
The lead suspect in a deadly shooting in Charleston, South Carolina, was arrested in February on charges of drug possession, court documents reveal. Dylann Roof was carrying suboxone, a powerful narcotic commonly used to treat opiate dependence, when authorities confronted and searched him at a mall in Columbia, according to CBS News. Four months later, he allegedly walked into a church and killed nine people with a pistol on Wednesday night.
In February, Roof had apparently been asking strange questions of an employee at Bath & Body Works when someone called the police about him. Police found "orange strips" on Roof, which he said were suboxone. The drug is a Schedule 3 narcotic, meaning it has the potential for abuse and moderate addiction but is less dangerous than Schedule 1 or 2 drugs. It was unclear why Roof had suboxone on him.
Roof was arrested and his car was towed. He was banned from entering the mall for one year, but returned two months later in April. He was arrested again for trespassing.
Suboxone can come in film form, which is placed under the tongue and allowed to dissolve. The drug must be prescribed by a doctor for use and typically comes in 2-milligram and 8-milligram strengths. The most common side effects associated with suboxone are cold and flu-like symptoms, headaches, sweating, difficulty sleeping and mood swings, according to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
In the wake of the Charleston shooting, many have been trying to piece together a profile of Roof, who was from Lexington, S.C. Family members described him as soft-spoken and quiet and said they didn’t foresee any violence.
Roof was a student at White Knoll High School in Lexington. His classmates said he was a drug user. "He used drugs heavily, a lot," John Mullins, who attended the same high school as Roof, told the Daily Beast. "It was obviously harder than marijuana. He was like a pill popper, from what I understood. Like Xanax and stuff like that."
Authorities were swift to deem Roof's murders a hate crime, as he reportedly told the church group before he opened fire that he was there to "shoot black people." Roof appeared in a Facebook picture wearing patches on his jacket associated with two historically racist countries – Rhodesia and South Africa – and white supremacy.
"I had no inkling of anything like that in the dealings I had with him," Roof's lawyer in the ongoing drug possession case, Ken Mathews, told Mother Jones. "The dealings I had with him, he was just a normal kid."
Programming the population for a slow kill off. First the population is drugged, then they are finished off with health care:
New Data Show Millions of Americans with Alcohol and Drug Addiction Could Benefit from Health Care R
70 million Americans taking mind-altering drugs
It appears the heavy hand of the medical cartel will now target and go after "dissenting doctors" to control the AMA's medical monopoly:
AMA Prepares Gag Order for Medical Dissenters
Drug Overdose Deaths On The Rise In The U.S.