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Posts: 332 Member Since: 11/22/15


Feb 20 17 8:32 AM

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In some of my recent posts on Zionism, I noticed that I have been using the phrase 'there is no evidence of _____' quite a bit. In my case I believe it to be true, that there is in fact no (comprehensive, compelling) evidence for the claim that I am disputing. If there is anyone has to do is provide counter-evidence, which no one has even attempted to do after thousands of views and several months.

At the same time I have noticed the media using this term more and more, especially with regards to Pizzagate (which all-the-Jews shill Timothy Fitzpatrick, who censors critical comments on his blog, dismissed as being nothing, in spite of there now being hundreds of pieces of evidence only a very small portion of which has to do with wikileaks),the discovery of which was timed down to the day with the outbreak of 'fake news' hysteria. Media outlets are using the blanket label of 'no evidence' to dismiss a topic, and duped readers are able to easily regurgitate this opinion (which requires no ability to formulate or express an argument) on social media. One of the more notable cases of the 'no evidence whatsoever' theme is when Cenk Uygur covered up the child sex abuse scandal (1:15; see bottom; yuku is not letting me insert video link here or remove one of the junk links in the list below).

Now that the media is unable to ignore certain conspiracies, they are turning to blanket ‘no evidence’ dismissal, without actually presenting the arguments of those claiming the theories are true. Another example is with regards to voter fraud. There have been thousands of cases of fraud per city in a number of recent elections, and fierce resistance to voter ID laws that would hinder fraud, on the ridiculous and racist basis that black people don’t have photo ID or don’t know how to get it (when 99.99% do). The NY Times and other outlets have been putting out the claim that there is zero evidence of such fraud and that all this is in your imagination:

Here are some other examples of this trend echoing through the media in recent months (articles and headlines riddled with references):

On the one hand, I'm happy that the media is actually dealing with topics on the basis of whether or not there is evidence for it, instead of using emotional tactics or deferring to experts. But people need to discredit their psy-op by pointing to evidence. This recent article I just came across while looking for examples actually does a somewhat balanced academic treatment of this subject: This all reminds me of the FDA and other health agencies, who have long dismissed natural medicine on the basis of 'inconclusive' 'no clear link' 'found no association'

Cenk Uygur video (1:15):

Last Edited By: psmith85 Feb 20 17 3:35 PM. Edited 9 times

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