David Ickes And Brilderberg Analysis
A. Rothschild’s & Bilderberg
1. Bankers, entrepreneurs, artists, yes even a few socialites. That’s what these people are. Do they happen to have money? Yes. But they are the same as all of us here today; they did not choose …show more content…
David Ickes being David Icke:
1. Few symptoms of schizophrenia are: delusions, hallucinations, thought disorders. David Icke may not have a “doctor 's note” or diagnosis but what can we think when someone starts suggesting that we are practically pawns in a game ruled by reptiles.
2. When reading about David Icke as a man from Splinter in the Mind article and Thrive Debunked article, both most recently accessed on November 2nd, it’s easy to see how all over the place his theories are. Maybe David Icke is making his theories to difficult for even himself to follow but it seems that at times, he is not even sure of his own view. For example, take this quote from the Thrive Debunked article “Who is David Icke?” previously mentioned “He also began making bizarre doomsday predictions, such as a prognostication that Great Britain would crumble into the sea as a result of earthquakes. (There is no significant seismic activity in Britain). Mr. Icke later recanted these predictions, admitting they were “nonsense.””. While it is natural to tweak and improve and have our beliefs grow as we do, the amount of times that David Icke recants his previous statements and beliefs is surprising for a man who is constantly touring and presenting these theories. Another example of this is in the David Icke, the World, and What We Need Now article on the Splinter in the Mind blog by Bronte Baxter, “Icke writes a lot about religion that rings true. He cuts down most religion, saying it puts God up there and man down here, inferior. This is a valid criticism of deist religions.” Though in the previously stated and quoted article on Thrive Debunked article “In the interview, Mr. Icke continued to make strange apocalyptic predictions. He also claimed, or at least implied, that he was the Son of God—later Mr. Icke said this was misinterpreted.”. With these examples, it seems hard to believe theories of a man who seems not to have a good understanding of what he is saying