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Jon Rappoport News Archive

TUESDAY, MAY 14. Lucas Helder, the boy accused of placing pipe bombs in five states, is now being worked over by the press in the usual fashion.

"We never imagined he could do something like this," say friends and relatives and teachers.

"He was quiet. A pretty good student."

"Good loving family."

"Who knew?"

"Must be mentally ill."

"The quiet ones always turn out to be the dangerous ones."

"He was isolated from the mainstream."

"Everybody liked him."

"Lately, he let his hair grow long."

"He started smoking pot."

"He wasn't a Christian. He believed in astral projection."

"He had a garage band."

"He was a big fan of Nirvana, whose leader, Kurt Cobain, committed suicide."

"He was taking an art class in college."

"Recently, he argued with his professor and walked out of class."

"After September 11, he became more vocal and spoke up during discussions."

"Everyone who knows him is in shock."

Moral of the story--don't move an inch to either side of absolute conformity...otherwise you could end up building pipe bombs. Outside the box, horrible impulses just take you over.

Whereas, in truth, there is a very short list of questions any real investigator should ask and answer. Was the kid taking any psychiatric drugs? Ritalin? Prozac? Luvox? Paxil? Zoloft? Does his family have a military intell background? Are any of the letters he wrote forgeries done by someone else?

That would be a start.

Why ask these questions? Because the answers could point to drugs which induce grandiose plots and violent behavior, or to a mind control subject, or to an OP in which the boy has been set up, or to some sort of "enhanced" version of the truth in which forgery is involved.

An investigator could say, "All right, from everything I can find, the idea of this kid as a bomber is completely surprising and unexpected. Therefore, I should look for special circumstances which could make a very unlikely candidate end up in jail for the crime."

Instead of forcing it where it doesn't fit.

In this Friday's (May 17) newsletter, I will be printing some of my mind-control files and making a new commentary on them. Turning a fundamentally decent kid into a bomber involves special circumstances.

That's what investigators should be looking for.

And one more thing. Someone should interview this kid fast, to see if he says he did not place some of those bombs. Because in these cases, there is always the possibility that a double was used. Someone made to look like the suspect.

That's part of what I mean by "enhancement." This may sound very far out, but if investigators into the JFK murder had thought of Oswald as at least two separate people, they would have made some actual progress in the case. A possible ditto for Tim McVeigh.

And think about this. One of the best ways to demoralize large numbers of people who devote their lives to being normal and to having friends who are completely normal is: Show them one of their own who, suddenly and inexplicably, against all odds, goes off the rails and turns into a loon.

Such an OP drives the normal ones into utter confusion and fear and passivity, ready for even deeper Dronehood and ready to accept new strictures on liberty to ensure the continuance of "normalcy."

This is how one crime spree becomes widespread mind control.

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