Alex Jones Exposes Agenda To ‘Blacklist’ Dissenting Websites

By Aaron Dykes & Alex Jones for Prison

The Western world, from Australia to the United States, UK and parts of Europe, are moving in a unified front toward dictatorial Internet censorship. Australia has led the way, despite outcry from its populace, by “filtering” out certain banned content. In the United States, Sen. Jay Rockefeller, in continuing his family’s tradition of oppressing free humanity, has pushed forward Cybersecurity legislation that has already passed the House. He has done so in the name of warding off ghastly cyber “attackers” conceivably fronting for al Qaeda while ushering in a means to restrict free speech and expression online for the general population.

With Obama’s support, most of the developed world has accepted plans for government-approved online activity and Pentagon-monitored internet traffic. The U.S. and UK are facilitating the hijacking of what has, until now, been a highly-democratic Internet. Overall, it has been a technological God-send for bringing together communication and strongly expressing thought outside of the mainstream information available on television and in print.

Now, people are being forced onto the corporate-dominated Internet2– once again, in the name of “security.” (Internet) Freedom sacrificed at the same false alter of (Internet) Security. Independent blogs, news sites and online businesses will all be financially disadvantaged by access fees not demanded of dominant entities. What is today outside the ‘norm’ but well within free speech will tomorrow be evaluated by politically-correct criteria that will be used to identify sites to block and users to deny access. Currently, a campaign is underway to convince the public to accept “driver’s licenses” for the once-free Internet.

Already, government “blacklists” have been exposed. On its lists? The usual suspects–,, and the like…

[continues at Prison]


Majestic is gadfly emeritus.

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8 Comments on "Alex Jones Exposes Agenda To ‘Blacklist’ Dissenting Websites"

  1. The last article you posted on Alex Jones said that he was a KGB agent? What gives?

    • If he had different tactics, I would see his passion. All that I see is an egomaniac that wants to be the next 'Paul Revere'.

      I cant write him off because of his affiliation with Bill Hicks. They were friends. Bill (who saw it coming long before Alex), was nearly prophetic. He (Hicks) enseminated the message with humor, love and a dash of misanthropy:)

      Jones seems overtly selfish. His conclusions seem a bit whacked/off-kilter. Example: If an 'indie' (as opposed to Multinational Media Corporation) ISP is under Fed pressure to either limit content or reveal site info, just file a claim in any district and walk your case up to SCOTUS. The 1st ammendment speaks volumes in our (allegedly free) Republic.

      However, power does what power does.

      IMO, Im getting Red Flags to his (Jones') message! I cant trust him!

      • chrisweagel | Feb 10, 2010 at 11:50 am |

        I don't think Jones and Hicks were friends. They share a mutual friend named Kevin Booth. I recall reading somewhere – probably on Booth's site – that Hicks only ran into Jones once, near the end of Bill's life at the Austin Public Access TV station where Jones got his start.

        • Well, thats relieving. Thanks for the info, Chris. I was under the assumption that all the Austin folks were familiar with each other (Jones, Hicks, Rogan et. al.)

          Looks like I can write him off now.

  2. fluxuation | Feb 9, 2010 at 11:13 pm |

    Alex Jones gets alot of flack. Oddly enuff much from the very community he helped foster. But pretty much no one can deny he is on the forefront in terms of bringing awareness too the masses. Habitual infighting is hard to purge from the brain i guess. Kudos to you alex you have been on top of this one.

  3. i have been following alex jones for nearly 8 years and he seems harder on obama than he did on bush. i am no fan of obama, don't get me wrong, didn't vote for the guy. alex seems to not mention the past when referring to the now.

  4. i just can’t trust this guy anymore,
    used to like his show but one too many “christians are under attack”
    sermons and ethnocentric rants made me stop listening

  5. i just can't trust this guy anymore,
    used to like his show but one too many “christians are under attack”
    sermons and ethnocentric rants made me stop listening

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