Confirming a multitude of reports at Infowars and other news outlets, Lopez verified that the “deep state” is indeed real, while also cautioning against generalizations.
“’Deep state’ refers to those who are willing to ‘break the law’ by revealing classified information to the public — specifically, to journalists,” Lopez told Infowars. “I also would not lump the entire intelligence community into a basket called the ‘deep state.’”
Alex Jones goes off on the way the CIA uses media to brainwash the masses, especially young children.
The fighting has intensified over the last two months, as CIA-armed units and Pentagon-armed ones have repeatedly shot at each other while maneuvering through contested territory on the northern outskirts of Aleppo, U.S. officials and rebel leaders have confirmed.
In mid-February, a CIA-armed militia called Fursan al Haq, or Knights of Righteousness, was run out of the town of Marea, about 20 miles north of Aleppo, by Pentagon-backed Syrian Democratic Forces moving in from Kurdish-controlled areas to the east.
Alex Jones breaks down President Obama’s visit to Cuba and exposes why the CIA installs dictators across the world.
The CIA’s former acting director, Michael Morell, blamed the Paris attack on Internet companies “building encryption without keys,” which, he said, was caused by the debate over surveillance prompted by Snowden’s disclosures. Sen. Dianne Feinstein (D-Calif.) blamed Silicon Valley’s privacy safeguards, claiming: “I have asked for help. And I haven’t gotten any help.”
Former CIA chief James Woolsey said Snowden “has blood on his hands” because, he asserted, the Paris attackers learned from his disclosures how to hide their communications behind encryption. Woolsey thus decreed on CNN that the NSA whistleblower should be “hanged by the neck until he’s dead, rather than merely electrocuted.”
The director of the CIA has criticised “hand-wringing” over the role of spy agencies in hunting terrorists and called for legal constraints on surveillance to be reviewed in the wake of last week’s Paris attacks.
John Brennan’s comments on Monday represent the most significant pushback yet against recent reforms of a surveillance programme that swept up millions of Americans’ telephone records and was exposed by former National Security Agency contractor Edward Snowden. They came as pressure grew on internet companies in Silicon Valley to share users’ data and prompted civil liberties campaigners to warn against an overreaction.