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Eminem on Alex Jones website...

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  • Eminem on Alex Jones website...

    http://prisonplanet.com/articles/oct...minemvideo.htm

  • #2
    oh shit...

    WWW.LIFEAFTERTHEOILCRASH.NET

    WWW.LIFEAFTERTHEOILCRASH.NET WWW.LIFEAFTERTHEOILCRASH.NET

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    • #3
      For those to lazy to click the link:

      Eminem's New Video Highlights 9/11, Illuminati

      GNN | October 26 2004

      Prison Planet.com commends GNN and Eminem for this new video.

      The last couple of years have seen an explosion in cultural expressions of freedom that expose 9/11 and government tyranny.

      This summer saw the release of a best-selling hip-hop song by Jadakiss which asked the question, why did Bush knock down the towers?

      FLASHBACK: Hit Rap Song Asks: "Why Did Bush Knock Down The Towers?"

      It's amazing that the acceleration of revelation is to the point when even


      the entertainment industry is waking up and contributing.

      It takes a measure of bravery to create and promote this kind of project and we applaud the efforts of the GNN team.

      --------------

      From Liberty Think....

      Eminem has released a new video of the cut "Mosh," from his upcoming album Encore. The largely animated video , produced in association with Guerilla News Network, opens with Eminem reading to schoolchildren in the shadow of the World Trade Center on 9/11, not unlike Bush did in Florida.

      It then cuts to Eminem standing before a wall collaged with newspaper clippings and photos featuring headlines about Bush's foreknowledge of 9/11 (including the famous BUSH KNEW New York Post headline); the civil rights abuses of the PATRIOT Act; maltreatment of soldiers; war profiteering and even the Illuminati's all-seeing eye.

      Eminem then rallies a crowd of youngsters to action, crying "F*** Bush!" as black helicopters buzz over. This is intercut with a scene of a soldier coming home only to immediately receive an order sending him back to Iraq. As Eminem calls Bush "this monster, this coward we empowered," one of the infamous "bin Laden videos" plays on a television set -- only to have OBL's backdrop collapse to reveal a giggling Dick Cheney and Don Rumsfeld on a Hollywood set.

      The lyrics slam the government's "psychological warfare" as the animated Eminem leads a crowd of youth to a voting booth. But perhaps Eminem isn't cyncial enough here, as a word about the electronic voting scam machines would be worthwhile as well. At least Eminem hasn't fallen into the trap of endorsing Bush's sworn Bones blood brother Kerry, though he came a little too close for this writer's tastes in his new Rolling Stone interview.

      The last video Eminem produced in association with GNN, "White America," was banned from MTV Networks.

      ---------------------------
      I should have been a pair of ragged claws scuttling across floors of silent seas...

      Comment


      • #4
        By Anthony Lappé
        Eminem calls for regime change in a controversial new video directed by GNN's Ian Inaba
        If anything Marshall Mathers is a master of reinvention. When he first broke into the rap game he was regarded by many purists as one step up from Robert Van Winkle. But his rapid-fire skills, lyrical creativity and enigmatic personality quickly earned him the props of rap’s hardest critics, and the adoration of tens of millions of fans from the mall to the avenue.

        This was a man with a story to tell.

        He’s sold millions of albums, had best-selling books, even had a critically-acclaimed starring role in an autobiographical film. Along the way, he’s been accused of being everything from a wife-beater, to a sexist, to a racist, to a traitor.

        Now on the eve of the most contentious American presidential election in recent history, Eminem is making another bold statement with his song “Mosh,” and its sure to be controversial new music video produced and directed by GNN’s own, Ian Inaba. The video is premiering today here on GNN.tv [see it here].

        This is not Eminem’s first political statement. In 2002, GNN’s Stephen Marshall directed the music video for “White America.” The second song on his last album, The Eminem Show, the rapper dealt with race, violence and a corrupt president in his typically provocative manner. The animated GNN video featured, among other images, Eminem urinating on the White House lawn in full view of a puppet president dancing on oil drums, and bloodied teenagers unzipping themselves out of bodybags [See the uncensored version here]. The media maelstrom hit hard and quick. MTV refused to play it, while local news outlets ran stories calling Eminem dangerous. CNN devoted a segment of its show Talkback Live to the complaints of a Columbine victim’s parent who tragically misinterpreted the video as glorifying the school shooters.

        It’s unlikely “Mosh” will be misconstrued. This is a song with a clear message. Eminem, in his typically egotistical way, is calling for regime change.

        Come along, follow me, as I lead through the darkness.
        As I provide just enough spark that we need, to proceed.
        Carry on, give me hope, give me strength, come with me, and I won’t, steer you wrong.
        Give your faith and your trust, as I guide us through the fog, to the light at the end of the tunnel.

        At the core of the song and video is a powerful anti-war statement, deeply rooted in the struggle of America’s increasingly burdened working man (and woman) warriors. After seeing Eminem perform live in front of the troops in Baghdad, a soldier returns home to his wife/girlfriend and children, only to be greeted by a “re-enlist” letter. The soldier appears to desert, donning Eminem’s ubiquitous black hoodie and joining the growing throngs following the rapper on some ominous, as yet unspoken, mission.

        In another scene, a young Latina is hit with an eviction notice. In the background, Bush’s State of the Union plays on the television, announcing tax cuts for the rich.

        She, too, joins Eminem’s army.

        Bin Laden is depicted as a political tool, broadcasting his communiques from a sound stage. When the faux cave wall falls, Dick Cheney and Donald Rumsfeld are revealed.

        The video is a culmination of Eminem’s political transformation, and a sign of the times. Scores of previously apolitical or non-partisan big-time artists, from Bruce Springsteen to P. Diddy, have decided that the stakes are just too high in this election to sit this one out.

        Eminem closes the video with a plea to the masses, not to revolt, which the menacing tone of the video could imply, but to take to the polls.

        Let us set aside our differences and assemble our own army to disarm this weapon of mass destruction that we call our president for the present, and march for the future of our next generation to speak and be heard.

        Mr. President, Mr. Senator, do you guys hear us?

        Comment


        • #5
          Whoa, nice video. If more of Ems album is like this, I might gain a new respect for him.
          "To save the world requires faith and courage: faith in reason, and courage to proclaim what reason shows to be true." - Bertrand Russell

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          • #6
            might being the opperative word.

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