Contrived "Outrage" Dissipates In Aftermath Of Actress' 9/11 Comments
"A lot of people in Hollywood agree with her," points out Syracuse Professor

Paul Joseph Watson
Prison Planet
Tuesday, March 4, 2008

 

The phony media-contrived "outrage" that was generated in the wake of Oscar-winning actress Marion Cotillard's comments about 9/11, statements that supposedly threatened to "jeopardize her Hollywood career," has rapidly dissipated as one University professor is forced to admit that "a lot of people in Hollywood agree with her."

Immediately after the comments, which were first broadcast a year ago, were given attention on Sunday, an international media smear campaign swung into high gear attempting to tar Cotillard as anti-American and whip up a manufactured frenzy to ensure her career was mothballed.

In doing so, the establishment were seeking to make an example out of the actress and create a chilling effect to prevent other public figures sharing their doubts about 9/11.

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The firestorm occurred at the end of another devastating two weeks for the official 9/11 story, after it emerged that one of the alleged hijackers had booked post-9/11 flights, in addition to the complete impartiality of the 9/11 Commission being exposed.

The complete failure of the media-contrived "outrage" was sealed after Cotillard refused to recant her comments and basically gave the middle finger to those who baselessly claimed the phony controversy would end her Hollywood career. Despite this, newspapers like the London Telegraph falsely claimed that Cotillard had "apologized" and backed down, when she had done no such thing aside from say her statements were taken out of context by the media.

As we pointed out, Cotillard expressed a sentiment that is shared by the majority of Americans, along with hundreds of intelligence experts, former Presidents and the Parliaments of major countries.

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This assertion has again been vindicated by a report today that canvasses opinion amongst Hollywood media luminaries.

"I don't think by any means that this makes her persona non grata in Hollywood. A lot of people in Hollywood agree with her," states Robert Thompson, a professor of television at Syracuse University in New York.

"Everybody in America has a conspiracy theory," echoed Joel Stratte McClure, gossip columnist for the Los Angeles Daily News, adding: "Nobody is castigated or shunned" because of it.

"There's so much doubt with George Bush's policy today, that you could say that he planned it and people wouldn't get upset," he said of the 9/11 attacks.

"By voicing her opinions, she hasn't hurt herself at all," said Elizabeth Snead, another commentator for The Envelope.

"I don't think it will hurt her career," Snead said, noting that the director Oliver Stone has built a career out of films exploring conspiracies surrounding former presidents Richard Nixon and John F Kennedy.

Of course it won't hurt her career - it didn't hurt Charlie Sheen's career when he spoke out two years ago - because Cotillard is expressing an opinion held by the majority of the American people who also have grave doubts about the official 9/11 fairy tale.

The media's contrived attempt to create a chilling effect and prevent other public figures from speaking on the record about 9/11 has once again fallen flat on its face and only given 9/11 truth another international platform.


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