Crude picture gallery featured on website of major UK newspaper portrays terrorist nuke attack
Paul Joseph Watson
Monday, January 26, 2009
Despite calls, questions and complaints to the UK Telegraph as to the purpose and origins of a bizarre, offensive and crudely put together “photo gallery” depicting a nuclear attack on London, the newspaper is now featuring part two of “Blackjack” on its website, which portrays six major cities being nuked before a fascist “Union of North America” is implemented.
As we revealed in our previous story, the first installment of the gallery featured on a section of the Telegraph website dedicated to art, culture, film and music but seemingly held no artistic credence whatsoever, comprising merely of a series of crude pictures designed to instill fear into the viewer.
The series of images is also replete with occult symbols with which those who have researched the Illuminati will be familiar.
In the second part of the series, at 8:03am on June 22nd six cities, New York City, Washington DC, Toronto, Mexico City, Portland, and Los Angeles, all suffer a nuclear attack as mushroom clouds are depicted rising over the skyscrapers. The crumbling remains of the cities are shown one week later.
The final few images show a revised US flag with five stars in the middle, with black fighter jets roaring overhead as well as a “Department of Homeland Security Emergency Transmission” which tells people to “Stay at home and await further instructions”.
The logo on the bottom right of the mock screenshot is of a Nazi-style eagle below the words “UNION OF NORTH AMERICA”. At the bottom of the logo are the words “Norvus Ordo Seclorum” or alternatively “Norvus Ordo Emporium” (the resolution isn’t high enough to make out the last word). Norvus Ordo Seclorum translates as “new order of the ages” or more traditionally, “new world order”.
The last image shows a British police officer with the Nazi-style eagle on his helmet and the “Union of North America” flag on his uniform.
Nazi eagle symbol with head pointed left, as in photo gallery.
Presumably the message being sent is that a series of nuclear terror attacks will bring in a fascist style world government which will be headed by a union of America, Canada, Mexico and Britain.
What on earth is the purpose of this “photo gallery”, who is the author and why is it being featured on a major UK newspaper website with no explanation whatsoever? Without proper clarification, this amounts to nothing more than bizarre fearmongering and propaganda. It is also downright offensive to people who live in the seven cities being depicted as targets for the nuclear attacks.
According to readers who contacted and questioned the Telegraph as to the origin and meaning of the picture gallery, the response was belligerent and hostile.
“I just called the Telegraph about the Blackjack Nuke scenario story they posted on their website,” wrote David Icke forum member “free at last”.
“THEY FREAKED OUT!!!!”
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“No one wanted to talk about it and then after speaking to four different people the last guy got snotty and hung up the phone.”
“There is something behind this, they never even tried to play it down, just got aggressive with me.”
“When I called he practically wanted to interrogate me on the phone and got very wound up that I dared to inquire about it, Who are you? What’s your business? I was asked and slammed the phone down on me,” he added.
Another forum member who called the Telegraph was told “who are you and of what concern is this of YOURS?”
“I informed him I was a concerned reader, it did not matter where I was from and I required some information re: the source of this “story”, an explanation as to why it was the LEAD story and how it was deemed “culture”.
“I also asked “who is the regulators body that governs online content and how do I contact them?” … He never answered this one.”
Others who called the Telegraph received the same aggressive, interrogative overreaction when they asked about the gallery.
But the questions need to keep being asked. This so-called “gallery” has no artistic merit whatsoever, so what is it doing in the “arts and culture” section of a major British newspaper? Part 2 cannot even be considered to have a plot, it just shows a series of major cities being nuked and then amateurish photo-shopped images of Nazi-style symbols on flags and police uniforms.
Is someone’s sick fantasy being afforded exposure on a major UK newspaper website or are we being prepared for something? The rude and hostile response to people who have attempted to get clarification from the Telegraph only deepens the mystery.
Contact email@example.com and politely ask for clarification on who the author of the gallery is, why it is being run when it obviously has no artistic merit, and if the Telegraph has considered the offense it is causing to people who live in the cities being depicted as victims of nuke attacks.
Watch the full gallery of part two via You Tube below.
This article was posted: Monday, January 26, 2009 at 11:53 am