William F. Buckley Jr.
William Frank Buckley Jr. (not to be confused with the murdered CIA Buckley)
has been indentified repeatedly by those in the know, namely Arizona Wilder and
Stewart Swerdlow, as a satanist and a reptilian shape-shifter. Just glancing at
him casually one can tell that there is something extremely odd, off-putting and
non-human emanating from his aura. He was a notorious war monger and an
unabashed smug mouthpiece for the 1%. His credentials include all the usual
hallmarks of the trade, he was yet another blue blood Yale elitist, was the
founder of the National Review magazine, worked for the CIA stationed in
Mexico city in the 50's under the supervision of E. Howard Hunt and was a
bonafied member of Bohemian Grove, Skull and Bones and the Knights of Malta.
According to many insiders he was also the head of the JANUS mind control
program based at NATO headquarters.
"And you should understand that the ceremonies that were conducted at
Montauk were very occasional. In other words they would occur at certain times
of the year. And they would bring in people that were not usually there, one
of whom was William F. Buckley, and one of the other ones was someone who I
didn't know his name. We didn't know the names, usually."
"..William F. Buckley Jr. (the American publisher who heads the elite Janus mind control project at NATO headquarters) was the most awful of all of them. Quite honestly he used his teeth a lot. He used to bite a lot. He got pleasure out of hurting people by biting them after he shape-shifted. To this very day I have an aversion to that kind of thing."
"..Buckley was taller, he was around seven feet when he shifted, and he had a split in his crown, in other words it looked like horns instead of the top of his head. And he was rounder, more of a greenish white colour.
--Stewart Swerdlow in an interview with David Icke
William F. Buckley Jr. Dies at 82
Feb 27 12:16 PM US/Eastern
By HILLEL ITALIE
AP National Writer
NEW YORK (AP) - William F. Buckley Jr., the erudite Ivy Leaguer and conservative herald who showered huge and scornful words on liberalism as he observed, abetted and cheered on the right's post-World War II rise from the fringes to the White House, died Wednesday. He was 82.
His assistant Linda Bridges said Buckley was found dead by his cook at his home in Stamford, Conn. The cause of death was unknown, but he had been ill with emphysema, she said.
Editor, columnist, novelist, debater, TV talk show star of "Firing Line," harpsichordist, trans-oceanic sailor and even a good-natured loser in a New York mayor's race, Buckley worked at a daunting pace, taking as little as 20 minutes to write a column for his magazine, the National Review.
Yet on the platform he was all handsome, reptilian languor, flexing his imposing vocabulary ever so slowly, accenting each point with an arched brow or rolling tongue and savoring an opponent's discomfort with wide-eyed glee.
"I am, I fully grant, a phenomenon, but not because of any speed in composition," he wrote in The New York Times Book Review in 1986. "I asked myself the other day, `Who else, on so many issues, has been so right so much of the time?' I couldn't think of anyone."
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