by Jon Rappoport, No More Fake News:
—Our paper, The New York Times, is the most trusted news source in the world. Lately we’ve been devoting pages to first-person accounts of lockdown experiences, during the pandemic.
Yesterday, owing to the exhaustion of our editors, we published a piece by a resident of Riverhead, Long Island, without properly vetting the text. We apologize for the error.
Apparently, this person was trying to describe a dream he had. He couched his story in terms of a briefing, but obviously no briefing occurred.
The Times editor who allowed the errant piece to be published also lives in Riverhead. We’re investigating to determine whether he, in fact, was the author.
THE NEW YORK TIMES PIECE (fragments retrieved):
“Ladies and gentlemen of the Congress, this is an informal briefing.”
“…Some humans can fly. Flying has no technological basis. It’s a rebound-reaction to months of lockdowns and overreaching government regulations.”
“I’ve discovered, so far, 63 federal agencies no one has ever heard of. They are all promoting the COVID vaccine, which is a very dangerous injection. These agencies are connected to Zuckerberger Enterprises, headquartered in two well-fortified buildings in the center of Baltimore. I have those buildings under surveillance.”
“I come from the future. I’m here to say a program aimed at injecting every person on Earth with toxic compounds, under the pretext of preventing disease, is a terrible mistake. Do not take the COVID vaccine.”
“Joseph Biden, from my Boston office, is also from the future. He wants to inject every human with COVID poison, called a vaccine. He is suffering from dementia…”
The NY Times piece gave birth to untold millions of tweets, most of them jokes written by pro-vaccine advocates. The paper did, in fact, discover that one of its editors, Hill Regis, wrote the lockdown “briefing.”
After a medical and psychiatric examination, Regis was pronounced “COVID-infected, with dementia symptoms,” and isolated for 14 days in a hotel on Broadway. He refused to take psychiatric drugs.
On August 14, 2020, he escaped from confinement.
In ensuing days, he posted many online memos under the name, “Mars.” For example:
“My head has cleared. I’m from the distant future. I’m here in 2020 to tell you the COVID vaccine the government is developing contains a series of so-called Q-compounds that will, over a period of years, produce profound disabilities of body and brain…”
Mars posted dozens of these memos attacking the COVID vaccine.
A reporter for the NY Times claimed Mars was acquiring hundreds of thousands of true-believer followers—anti-vaxxers.
So it was a surprise when a small online news service called the Kimosabe Courier exposed Mars, Hill Regis, as a former CIA officer who had been hired as an editor at the NY Times in 2014.
His most recent assignment, the Kimosabe Courier claimed: publish attacks against the vaccine, while “mentally unbalanced,” thereby smearing and defaming genuine vaccine opponents. Guilt by association.
The Kimosabe Courier interviewed Mars’ sister, Evelyn, who lives in Columbus, Ohio. She is a public defender. She told the Courier, “My brother, Hill Regis, who is calling himself Mars, worked for the Agency for almost twenty years. He analyzed reports and documents, and profiled foreign politicians. I was shocked when I found out he was employed by the Times as an editor. I suspected he was one of those, what did they used to call them…Mockingbird agents. Plants. He’s not suffering from any mental disorder. He’s quite sane. As a boy, he loved spy novels. He always wanted to work for the CIA.”
The Courier story was picked up by other news outlets, and finally the Associated Press confirmed that Mars, Hill Regis, had a long record of service at the CIA.
The NY Times stated it was conducting an “internal inquiry.” The CIA refused to comment on the exposure of one of its agents.
The Miami Herald dug into the story and came up with a suggestive finding. The CIA and the Centers for Disease Control had held a small joint “table-top exercise” in 2018, during which the subject of “pandemic messaging” was discussed. In the event of a global outbreak, how could a vaccine be sold to the public? How could disinformation be used to paint anti-vaxxers as deranged conspiracy theorists?
Suddenly, the LA Times and the San Francisco Chronicle fired two medical reporters. The newspapers stated these two employees had “misrepresented COVID-19 case numbers.”
Sally Westfield, a veteran reporter at Harper’s, wrote a long piece about the history of CDC efforts to “market vaccines through inducing fear.”