Interview 1160 – James Perloff on The False Flag Heard Round the World

04/20/201615 Comments

On April 19, 1775 the shot(s) heard round the world began the War of Independence. But who fired the shot(s)? Today we talk to James Perloff of JamesPerloff.com about the hidden history and context of the Battle of Lexington and Concord, the players who set up the plot, and the plan to engineer a “Lexington Massacre” that could sell war to the Continental Congress.

SHOW NOTES:
JamesPerloff.com

The Secrets Buried at Lexington Green

Peace Revolution episode 086: Common Sense for the 21st Century

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  1. jcurran says:

    WOW…Thanks…I should have known or at least suspected. It turns the whole history of the USA on its head.

  2. jay.z says:

    Hi James & James!
    Fascinating discussion… And it begs further questions (for me) about the history of Freemasonry and the (infamous) “Illuminati” at the dawn of America’s history. I feel that exposing this could help to further strengthen the case for anarchist forms of community/society and lessen the alliegience that individuals so often feel toward “patriotism” and the “Founding Fathers”. At best, the Bill of Rights, the “Republic” and the “Founding Fathers” should be viewed as a step toward further liberty, but not as the destination?

    James C, I would love for you (and James P ideally) to unpack the secret history and plans that Freemasons (and the Illuminati which Washington himself references in a letter to a minister) have had for the U.S. Were those plans ultimately in line with the royalty/ruling families of Europe? Were any of the “Founding Fathers” (whether Freemasons or not) part of a conspiracy that ultimately was in concord with the bankers and European governments that they spoke so harshly against? Obviously, I have lots to research myself!

    Thanks again for such an insightful (needed) critique of an important period in American and human history… We must always be willing to question everything, even our most cherished presuppositions. Perhaps, most of all our most cherished presuppositions. If we’re not willing to question in this way, cognitive dissonance will so often plays into TPTSB’s hands.

  3. Mohawk Man says:

    James, ah, Libertarian, well, maybe–observing the current events…………may embrace your views but any…plans? Coming from a formerly matriarch society how does a man, a people…………address current issues? 50 caliber deterents (pardon my spelling) seem an obstacle and Pension Patrols are an….an issue. Speaking softly here. NSA, CIA has soft, leather chairs (and nice pensions)and lead delivery devices. I would prefer our Long Houses, bows and arrows and a good crop to these white bastards who allowed the WHITE EASTERN EUROPEAN ATHEISTIC (the real issue here-J’s) FALSELY RELIGIOUS WHO STOLE YET ANOTHER SOVEREIGN LAND IN THE MIDDLE EAST WHO CLAIMED GOD PROMISED THAT ((even though 70% are atheists).

    I am a poor man and I am tired. I am also strong for enough time. (We are built for hand to hand combat)–I am..thick and agile).a very short time……age is here. Yes, I am an older man……20 years on you. Direct it–say it..I can read..really read. I know what I would do..private patrols and. ah,…private visit to people…specific people. Discuss things. Leave a daisy and a rose afterwards. Let them know we mean business. Either that or, with all due respect, James, you are a fairly well crafted (not that good..work on it boys) counter-counter insurgency working for my dear friends who love my email and phone conversations with my 90 years old mother and emails to Japan. They will find Justice if I am correct..one way or another. Be well James. Take no offense at my writings. You will understand if you knew me.

    LIBERTY. (Hey guys..say hi to the wife)

  4. Wow, mind blown. I’m really glad I already began my journey in Agorism, otherwise this may have been really difficult to digest without having an emotional response, plugging my ears, and doubling down on the lies I’ve been fed. Thanks for getting James P. on for this discussion, my hat off to the both of you.

    What is is with dudes named James?

    I humbly suggest a James World Order round-table discussion.

  5. cinderellasunshine1969 says:

    Fascinating, and not surprising. I have always understood that the revolution movement was not supported by the majority of colonists. So, a false flag event and the inevitable propaganda are, alas, pieces of the puzzle that fit perfectly, instead of the romanticized mythology we have been fed. I appreciate Mr. Perloff’s detailed research, and you, James, for all that you do to shine light on the truth.

  6. 3will says:

    Definitely a valuable conversation. While I know most minds went to the prospect of Freemasonry and the Illuminati as a hidden driver (at least I know mine did), I thought I would attempt to add another angle that would only include those types of secret societies indirectly: organized crime, specifically smuggling. Hancock was a big time smuggler, and Sam Adams controlled the Boston docks.

    I think it is useful to consider the role of shipping laws, smuggling, money laundering, and the colonial legal system as opposed to the English one when considering the origins of the revolution. I don’t know how significant it is, but it is where my mind went during the conversation, and I suspect it deserves a closer look.

    A cursory couple searches brought up a few sites:

    Early Years ofAmerican Law points out that each colony had its criminal codes, punishments and courts
    http://law.jrank.org/pages/11900/Early-Years-American-Law.html

    Americans With Attitudes: Smuggling in Colonial America shows a heavy reliance on smuggling, as well as a long standing tradition of it even going so far as to trade with British enemies during wartime. Crackdowns started with a new prime minister in 1763, which would correlate with growing animosity in the colonies. This is a really good article. http://www.libertarianism.org/publications/essays/excursions/americans-attitudes-smuggling-colonial-america

    This connects to Masonry in my mind twice. First, our legal system is full of Masonic imagery. Second, Masonic lodges, with their emphasis on secrecy and brotherhood would be perfect places for criminals to meet and organize. In regards to the second notion, this does not have to require an over arching intent on the part of masonry, or the lodge system. As an analogy I would point to college fraternities; specific houses sometimes become a network for drug dealing because of the advantages provided by the house, yet the fraternity to which that house belongs has no knowledge of this, nor advocates it. I think it was mentioned in the conversation that both Hancock and Adams played major roles in Massachusetts masonry, so one could see how that could itself become quite the loosely fitted organize crime network.

    Jumping ahead in history a hundred years or so, and we will find the Skull and Bones getting involved with drug smuggling and money laundering for the British opium wars.

  7. lkocal says:

    Tell me if I’m wrong. Seems that the colonists weren’t all that keen on being forced to buy only British goods at the price that the tea companies set. I think that’s an important point. People don’t revolt and put their lives and the lives of their loved ones in jeopardy because of no reason. Also, they had no representation in the democratic English Parliament and is why they formed a republic.

  8. fixitguy says:

    Brilliant anti-Common Core Speech by Dr. Duke Pesta

    https://youtu.be/Si-kx5-MKSE

  9. nosoapradio says:

    Fabulously interesting. Listened to it twice.

    Warshing down his brilliant exposés ending with such phrases as “…this is a pretext for war, not a cause for war.” really adds style and weighty power to the discourse. I’m gonna try that in the classroom. Maybe I’ll acquire some credibility…

    But all this talk about War-shington is either a Freudian slip or a Maryland accent! Not much of a Boston accent for this Ohio-born boy!

    Can’t wait for another Perloff interview!

  10. VoltaicDude says:

    Wow! While listening to this pod the first time (twice more since then), I was thinking to myself that my comment would properly have to start with such an inane word. Funny to see that others had the same sort of reaction!

    The U.S. Revolutionary War was triggered by a false flag! Damn Sam!

    It is a wild ride for sure, but I’m still always surprised that there are people that resent having to deal with paradigm shifts caused by new information. Why? I just don’t get it.

    “Almost all our misfortunes in life come from the wrong notions we have about the things that happen to us. To know men thoroughly, to judge events sanely, is, therefore, a great step towards happiness.” – Stendhal

    And over time it gets easier – you realize you have the strength, the resilience, the flexibility to grow and heal from the wounds of mendacity. There is no danger of losing your core values, only the prospect of better adhering to them and applying your efforts in greater accordance to them.

    To be unreasonably resistant to such a process is the real betrayal, foremost and ironically against oneself.

    But some of this information should actually be easier to swallow than the old conventional lies, and a relief to hear.

    When Paine wrote the Declaration of Independence, his words were sincere; when the laurels of the act were pretended to Jefferson, it was with simple convenience and great hypocrisy. Paine never owned slaves. Jefferson never freed his slaves, even posthumously, even his own children!

    The secret societies that murdered Presidents Lincoln and Kennedy were not some new monstrosity that arose out of nothing, but the continuation of a previous menace that had remained hidden, and perhaps was only therefore still capable of such monstrosities.

    The light James Perloff shines on our grotesque histories is like the light of day that vanquishes the vampire.

  11. rrandor says:

    Wow! The USA was weaned with a False Flag op. Has there ever been a US war that did NOT have at its inception a False Flag op?

  12. macburns says:

    Here is a link to the Museum of our National Heritage in Lexington Mass. I was there several years ago for a music event and was very impressed with the large stained glass window….having no clue what I was looking at, at that time! http://www.monh.org/about/

    • macburns says:

      Isn’t it interesting that the Museum of Our National Heritage has changed its name over the past few months. 🙂 It is now the Scottish Rite Masonic Museum & Library.

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