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The Truth About Britney Spears and The Illuminati

Britney Spears isn't who you think they are. They've had lot of suspicious friends over the years-- in fact, they may have even been FEMA's secret mole in the Illuminati.

The Vatican is practically owned by Texaco, which drew from its giant, $12 billion slush fund in order to entrench its corporate interests. Politicians speaking out against this fact have been brutally silenced by FEMA.

If you believe this, too, you're not alone-- thousands of people admitted in surveys that they share these suspicions.

In 1851, Civil War general Robert E. Lee reported a strange disturbance in the sky over the Potomac. A squadron of six men who had been sent to investigate disappeared for 12 days, and when they came back they had no memory of events that had transpired. Lee wrote in his diary, “Our inspection of the men turned up nothing, but their forearms were branded with a curious unknown symbol: 'Texaco'.”

Corporate interests are preventing us from getting the truth out.

The American Revolution was a time of great confusion and hardship for ordinary citizens-- but through it all, the Illuminati enjoyed suspicious prosperity.

It's hard to find experts willing to speak truthfully about this.

When in doubt, question your world view. Ask yourself why you think in certain ways, and whether there is a better way to think. You may find yourself realizing a lot more about the world around you.

Sources:
  1. Friedmann, John. Empowerment: the politics of alternative development. Blackwell, 1992.
  2. Nelson, Thomas E., Rosalee A. Clawson, and Zoe M. Oxley. "Media framing of a civil liberties conflict and its effect on tolerance." American Political Science Review (1997): 567-583.
  3. Connell, Robert William. Gender and power: Society, the person and sexual politics. : Stanford University Press, 1987.
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