Nutty Alex Jones: Oklahoma Tornado May Have Been A Man-Made "Weather Weapon"

by
Owen Poindexter
Nutty nutty Alex Jones isn't sure that the Oklahoma tornado was the result of a manmade "weather weapon," but he says that if anyone saw helicopters in the sky, "spraying and doing things," then "you better bet your bottom dollar that they did this."

Nutty nutty Alex Jones isn't sure that the Oklahoma tornado was the result of a manmade "weather weapon," but he says that if anyone saw helicopters in the sky, "spraying and doing things," then "you better bet your bottom dollar that they did this." Right, because there are no other reasons a helicopter would be in the vicinity of a tornado.

"There are natural tornadoes" Jones acknowledges. "I don't know if this is a weather weapon or not, but they can...create and steer tornadoes."

And why would "they" randomly cause a tornado in Oklahoma? Because we're at war, Jones explains. There is a global conspiracy that involves some sort of evil cabal orchestrating mass attacks (Aurora, Sandyhook, Boston) and blasting us with tornadoes and a flood in Texas (which Jones drops in, claiming that "turns out it was the air force." The woman who called in to talk about this was actually talking about sink holes, and how they aren't natural either.

It's kind of a fun narrative: a secret group of elites behind shootings and tornadoes and every other big thing you hear in the news, but the number of improbable things that would have to be true for Jones to be right are far too many for any of this to have any chance of being real. After all, Jones's conspiracies seem to incorporate every major item in the news, so that's quite a tapestry to weave together. That's no problem for Jones, however, who is extremely creative, even if he doesn't know it, and always has the "we're at war," answer anytime he asks himself why anyone would bother to do all this.

The problem with Alex Jones is that he thinks he is America's one true journalist, but he's actually a really bad journalist.

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