View Full Version : Forbidden Knowledge - Jack Otto
06-15-2009, 03:49 AM
Jack Otto, famous for his forbidden knowledge on how the New World Order and Illuminati were founded. Gives the compressed version of this.
Part 4..... YouTube - Forbidden Knowledge - Jack Otto (4 of 6)
Part 5..... YouTube - Forbidden Knowledge - Jack Otto (5 of 6)
Part 6..... YouTube - Forbidden Knowledge - Jack Otto (6 of 6)
06-15-2009, 04:11 AM
Thanks for posting this, Dan. You the man. Jack Otto was one of my favorite radio hosts on Republic Broadcasting. He passed away in Aug 2007, but his spirit lives on in his works.
06-15-2009, 04:19 AM
Oh wow I didn't know he died, I saw this link for him way back in this section and listened to it and just had a thought to bring it back up because I liked what he said!
I only posted parts 4-6, but the first three are still there also!
It was also his birthday when these were recorded!, he was 65
06-15-2009, 06:57 AM
Thanks for sharing the videos. I went to look up the origin of Abe Lincoln being a Jew and came across the "Birdman" site. I loved this quote regarding free speech and wished to share it. I have rarely read such eloquent words on the subject, and wish I knew more people of such thought:
"I say may seem outrageous and outre, but my purpose is to push the envelope of discourse to its outer limits on the theory that freedom of speech, like both mind and body, requires vigorous exercise to remain healthy. Beyond this, the act of pushing the free speech envelope will embolden others to speak, and their acts of boldness reinforce the perception that free speech is tolerated, thereby increasing the probability that it will be. But as I embolden others to speak, so I embolden them to act; and in this way I help insure that free speech is more than a sounding gong or a tinkling symbol. Put another way, I hope to make the world safe for bigotry, ie, safe for the opinions to which -- in Ambrose Bierce's words -- others are intractably and vociferously opposed. But if I advocate free speech, I also advocate and impose upon myself the harshest and most demanding discipline on speech: I acknowledge my critics and call attention to their criticism, and I always respond seriously to any serious criticism they may offer. What this means is that I accept and impose the discipline of truth: If someone is right in their criticism, I have an obligation to acknowledge the error -- publicly if possible; and with as stringent a discipline as this, I am forced to be careful in what I say. For all its stringency, however, this discipline offers some very distinct advantages: It ultimately disarms my critics -- not infrequently turning them into friends -- and continually reinforces my reputation among both friends and foes as one who is as intolerant of error in himself as he is intolerant of it in others, and as morally incorruptible as any man who walks the earth. By this means, then, I retain as enemies only the evil and the stupid; and these are those who would be my enemies no matter what. Thus my fights are few, easy and usually small, while my victories are often grand; and in the process I accomplish one of the most desired goals of any man anywhere -- I can sleep at night. " Birdman
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