Scott L. Alexander
In part one of this article I explained my reasons for believing that the music industry has played a major role in the recent Orlando Pulse Nightclub Shooting. Specifically, I covered the recent release of two interesting songs by two of today’s most popular recording artists, Melissa Etheridge & Christina Aguilera, who also happen to be key supporters of the LGBT community and enthusiastic supporters of Hillary Clinton. My main critique surrounding these artists was the seemingly unbelievable fact they were able to write, record and release their music within seven-two hours after the first media reports of the shooting.
I went into great detail as to why I believe these recordings to be dubious at best and laid the foundation as to how and why this is just another element in a highly orchestrated false flag event. It is highly recommended that you read the first part of this article, posted on this sight June 21, 2016, before you begin reading part two. Part one can be accessed at "The Orlando "False Flag" Shooting: The Musical.
In my first article I explained that for the past twenty-four years I have been a police officer while spending fifteen of those years as a detective. In addition to law enforcement I have also been a musician for most of my life and have acquired degrees in music theory/composition and music multimedia Technology. Combining these two fields gives me a keen insight that many may not possess.
As I explained, I first stumbled onto this story quite by accident while reading a local Orlando news article which detailed how both Melissa Etheridge and Christina Aguilera were inspired to write songs each memorializing the victims and survivors of the Pulse Nightclub Shooting, which is alleged to have taken place during the early morning hours of 12 June 2016. Upon posting part one of the article I truly thought that would be the end of it. However, I found that I could not have been more wrong. This rabbit hole goes very, very deep. Hang on. This is going to be a wild ride!
The Emotional Impact of Music
Music has a very strong impact on the emotional centers of the brain. The social engineers and those entities responsible for conditioning the public in order to program our minds to accept certain contrived narratives know this all too well. Most of us do not stop to think just how much music influences our everyday lives. It is one reason why music has come to be known as the “universal language”. It was this realization that once led the great eighteenth century composer Richard Wagner to make the following statement regarding music in general, “I am convinced that there are universal currents of divine thought vibrating the ether everywhere and that any who can feel these vibrations is inspired.”
Recent studies have shown that music has a profound affect on our memory by stimulating the brain’s hippocampus. This is the region of the brain that governs our long-term memory and it’s recall. It’s the reason we can be driving down the road listening to the radio when a certain song is played that immediately reminds us of a specific event in our lives; the death of a loved one, that high school girlfriend who broke your heart, etc. Music is, quite literally, the soundtrack of our lives. Further research has also found that listening to music has the ability to reduce seizures, calm anxiety and even repair brain damage.
Using music to to respond, think and react to specific circumstances, events and situations has been used for decades by not only the corporate, government media but also by Hollywood and the music industry. Imagine going to the movies to watch the latest blockbuster release only to find there is no accompanying music soundtrack. The Motion Picture Industry pays millions of dollars to such film composers as John Williams, Danny Elfman and James Newton Howard for composing music that fits perfectly into their films in order to illicit a desired response to particular scenes. Imagine watching Darth Vader walk menacingly through the halls of the Death Star without hearing the familiar Imperial Death March playing in the background for dramatic effect. Without it you simply have a man walking around in a really cool costume. It is the music that assists greatly in creating the emotional response.
Pulling out all the Stops
After San Bernardino and the attacks in Brussels I didn’t think the government could keep pulling off these false flag attacks with much success. Then came the Orlando mass shooting at the Pulse Nightclub. Based upon my research I believe this attack was planned months in advance. It seems everything but the kitchen sink was thrown into planning this event. Even the location, Pulse Nightclub, was chosen specifically for psychological reinforcement. Everything has a pulse, or a vibration. The heart has a pulse. Blood pulses through our viens. Music has a certain beat, timbre and a pulse.
With the Orlando Shooting we find something heretofore not seen in false flags such as Sandy Hook and San Bernardino. My investigation has found that not only is the corporate media complicit with regard to Orlando, but this time they have also recruited the music and entertainment industry into their psychological operation. The songs released by Melissa Etheridge and Christina Aguilera on June 16th were not the only tributes made in order to support this charade. There is more and it is as stunning as it is entirely unbelievable.
My curiosity got the better of me and I began searching to see if perhaps other artists and/or musical groups had also recorded performances related to Orlando. Well, I hit the jackpot. It didn’t take long before I came across a site called “Unicorn Booty”, which is a website that caters to the gay and LGBT community. On this site I found an article posted on June 21st entitled, “The 5 Best Musical Responses to the Orlando Shooting”.
In addition to the recent song tributes from Melissa Etheridge and Christina Aguilera there were three others that I had not yet discovered. If I thought that writing, recording and releasing a song in three days time was amazing what I found on this website was even more miraculous! Of the three I will save the best for last.
There's no business like show business!
According to the Unicorn Booty article sixty-five the biggest stars on Broadway and the American Theater came together to record a song and video. Entitled, “Broadway For Orlando — What The World Needs Now Is Love” the brightest stars of the stage appeared together in a New York recording studio in order to pay tribute to the victims and survivors of the Orlando Shooting by performing the Burt Bacharach song, What the World Needs Now is Love”.
The article does not give the exact date that this video was recorded. However, according to iTunes it was released for purchase on June 19, 2016. That is just one week following the shooting. I encourage the reader to watch the video. Some of the stars include: Wayne Brady, Bernadette Peters, Matthew Broderick, Sarah Jessica Parker, Gloria Estefan and Fran Drescher just to name a few. It even has Whoopi Goldberg and Rosie O’Donnell performing!
When you watch this video pay particular attention to the performance credits at the end. This shows the absolutely Herculean effort that went into producing this video tribute, which was completed in less than seven days! Are we suppose to believe that all sixty-five performers were able to come together, learn a piece of music, rehearse that piece of music and then record it in a matter of a few days!? Did these artists not have prior obligations that they were contractually obligated to fulfill that they were able to take the time to make this video? This had to be a logistical and PR nightmare. On top of that someone had to arrange the music and print out each part. Secondly, an orchestra had to be assembled, which then had to rehearse. There are great musician’s and arrangers on Broadway, but this is simply unbelievable and quite impossible. Realistically, this would have taken weeks to plan and execute, not a few days.
Janet Jackson was touched
In 2015 Janet Jackson released her single “Shoulda Known Better”. When an unnamed fan made a video for her song using footage and images from the Orlando Shooting Janet Jackson stated that it touched her heart so much that she just had to post it on You Tube for all the world to see. According to You Tube, the video was posted on June 15th, 2016. When you watch the video you will hear and see media reports and interviews with victims families along with still photos, including various candlelight vigils taken in the days following the shooting.
Janet Jackson is another celebrity who is very active in the LGBT community. Although the song itself was recorded in 2015, it is still hard to believe the fan who made the video was able to do so in only a couple of days. The video shows a good amount of production skills as well. However, I will admit that out of all these songs and videos this one is the most plausible.
The Grand Finale!
Last, but not least, meet Eli Lieb & Brandon Skeie. According to the article these are two relatively unknown gay singer/songwriters who wrote a song entitled, “Pulse” (no relation to the Melissa Etheridge song with the same title). You might want to sit down, relax and have a drink while reading about this one. These gentlemen have quite a tale to tell.
I found this songwriting duo so fascinating that I just had to do some more research. In addition to the video of their song found embedded into the article on the Unicorn Booty website, I also found an MSNBC interview the two conducted with Lawrence O’Donnell.
This is a video and story that you simply have to see and hear to believe, but I will do my best to tell you the details. During their interview Lawrence O’Donnell had this to say about these inspiring songwriters, “Lieb and Skeie wrote the song we’ve been waiting for, the song that captures our feelings. It is the perfect song of remembrance for the 49 who lost their life.” O’Donnell then called it, “A miracle of a song.”
Here is the story as to how this “perfect” song was born. According to Lieb and Skeie, they were both inspired to write a song and make a video after hearing about the terrible “tragedy” in Orlando (Are you beginning to see the pattern?). Both men stated that they wanted to show respect for all the people who lost their lives, thus a song was born.
Both men stated that they wrote the song together in the span of about two hours. So far this seems plausible. Many recording artists have written song lyrics and come up with the music within this time frame. Bruce Springsteen, for example, has been known to come up with song lyrics within just a few minutes time. Keep reading though, it gets better.
Both Lieb and Skeie state that the song was recorded in their Los Angeles home studio using only piano and vocals. Once completed the pair stated that they then mastered the recording and edited the accompanying video. When Lawrence O’Donnell asked the two how much total time was spent recording the song and the video both gentlemen stated that it took only ... six hours from start to finish! Seriously? Six hours? That’s amazing!
Ladies and gentlemen, this should be considered an insult. I cannot fathom that there is anyone on this earth whose brain is capable of firing at least one synapse who could possibly believe this. We are being played for absolute simpletons!
When you watch the video you will see clips of the two supposedly recording this song in their modest home studio. However, what you will hear is music that was almost certainly recorded in a professional studio. Also, throughout the video you see photos of the victims, survivors, candlelight vigils and random persons expressing themselves on behalf f this event. The video editing is complex. It was not completed in six hours. I am simply speechless. I would be especially interested as to how two unknown songwriters could secure a copyright so quickly?
This song is not currently available on iTunes, however you can find it on Soundcloud as a free download. According to Soundcloud the audio recording was first posted eight days ago. As I write this it is June 22nd , which means the song was first posted on June 14th, two days after the shooting!