It almost always seems that when things go really wrong that they tend to go a little too according to plan.
Look at the way every disaster and tragedy has been handled or guided over the past hundred years, there has always been some nudging along that would make you think that there was some unseen hand pushing things along.
It almost seems too staged that what happened to George Floyd happened last month. Just think, a series of cameras just happens to be there?
A 23-page-report circulated by a congressional candidate has the virtual universe of the internet erupting like a volcano. If the allegations are true, it means the entire George Floyd murder was a Deep State deep-fake.
Report claims George Floyd video was a deep-fake
Any report published on the internet is immediately suspicious. That does not mean it isn’t true. Any time you chase the Cheshire Cat down the Deep State rabbit hole you’re likely to find things in dark corners that make sense and have good supporting documentation. This is one of them.
You might not be able to say it’s firmly proven, but there is a stage right below that where the standard becomes, “is there enough credibility to investigate and find out if it’s true.” The murder of George Floyd deserves an investigation. There are solid facts suggesting the entire event was a false-flag operation carried out by the Deep State to incite a Helter Skelter war between blacks and the police.
Kudos to the Republican candidate for Congress in St. Louis, Missouri, Winnie Heartstrong, for calling attention to the controversy. She published a 23-page analysis of the riot inducing video which allegedly portrays the murder of George Floyd at the hands of police. Her conclusions are stunning.
All digital composites
The controversial report concludes that “no one in the video is really one person but rather they are all digital composites of two or more real people to form completely new digital persons using deep-fake technology.” It was produced professionally to specifically inflame racial tensions.
A bunch of patriotic “citizen investigators” pieced together the data alleging George Floyd “died long before May 25.” Not only that, the character who played Derek Chauvin of the MMPD is really Ben Bailey, host of “Cash Cab.” Heartstrong urges President Trump “to open an investigation into these claims.”
According to the research report, George Perry Floyd died in 2016 in Texas. That was reported by his attorney and guardian ad litem at the time. Stephen Jesse Jackson allegedly was the one who passed the bogus note and he is “very much alive.” The video seems to show a “digital composite of both men using deep-fake technology.” They didn’t match the tattoos though.
A videographic false flag event
The report calls what everyone saw on the news “a videographic false flag event using deep-fake technology to stoke racial tensions between black and white Americans. Even though George Floyd wasn’t killed in that movie, “the actions of these actors led to the death of actual civilians and police officers throughout the United States and the world.”
Attorney and officer of the court Timothy D. Japhet proudly claims on Facebook that he represented the real George Floyd. “I was his lawyer… Dumbasses can’t even pick a good fake guy.” He played football with Floyd in school. “To top it off,” Japhet swears, “I was his Court Appointed Guardian Ad Litem before he passed at Spohn Memorial.” That’s in Corpus Christi, Texas.
It’s public record that the real George Floyd had a tattoo across his chest. The actor in the video did not. Strangely, a few frames of the video appear to show Floyd had no legs. Nobody accused the police of dismembering him. The report suggests it was really a mannequin on the gurney used for CPR training.
It’s also no coincidence, the report states, that officer Chauvin looks so much like actor Benjamin Ray Bailey. “It is possible that the officer in the arrest is also a composite of Chauvin-Bailey. The Chauvin in the arrest video may have been digitally altered to combine features from both Chauvin and Bailey.”