Robbie Williams doesn't think "Pizzagate" is wrong

Robbie Williams doesn't think "Pizzagate" is wrong

"Oh no, not Robbie," tweeted radio presenter James O'Brien. And the German TV star Klaas Heufer-Umlauf only found one word, but a drastic one: "fuck."

What happened? A section of the "Huffington Post" journalist Chris York has been spreading on Twitter since Wednesday evening, in which Robbie Williams apparently talking about the so-called "Pizzagate", one Conspiracy narrative, according to which a pedophile ring was active in the basement of a Washington pizzeria, in which the then US presidential candidate Hilary Clinton was also involved.

According to the British singer, who has long lived in Los Angeles, this story has not been refuted. Yes, there is no cellar in the pizzeria building, but "the right people have not yet been interviewed". He takes off his pop star hat and says as Robert from Stoke-on-Trent: "As a civilian, as a person, I say: there have been no answers yet."

That theories like "Pizza gate"is not harmless, was shown in the December 2016: Then a man showed up with a semi-automatic rifle in the pizzeria, as he stated, to take out a pedophile ring run there by the Democrats. He fired three shots but never hit anyone.

"Conspiratorial" only means "crazy"

In conversation with Anna Brees, a former Regional news presenter at the BBC and ITV, which has for some time been an investigative journalist outside the mainstream staged, known Robbie Williams, he studies all the remote things: "I go to these places on the Internet to find out things about things."

Williams complained that the word "conspiratorial" had been kidnapped and that it was now just "crazy". We are all lost in our echo chamber and our own reality, Williams continues. He rarely bothered his wife, the US actress Ayda Field, with his dark finds: she was smarter than him and didn't burden her with it.

Anna Brees kept cheering on Robbie Williams with her question strategy. "You're like a whistleblower," she said to Williams. The latter, on the other hand, described himself as a "16-year-old middle-aged man" and also saw his statements in the tradition that pop music incorporated everything – just as the punks had once worn Nazi symbols as a symbol of anti-authoritarianism.

It is not the first time in Corona that Robbie Williams has spoken out publicly in a YouTube interview. The former soldier and adventurer Chris Thrall published in May long conversation with Williams, in which he reported: "When the lockdown began, I freed myself from the news of the mainstream media because it whipped up my panic and paranoia."

In conversation with Thrall, Williams admitted, among other things, to his friendship with former soccer goalkeeper and sports moderator David Icke, who has long claimed that the world is ruled by blood-sucking reptiles in human form – including anti-Semitic undertones. Because of disinformation about the coronavirus, Icke's page was closed on May 1st deleted from Facebook.

Robbie had Williams before unusual obsessions developed. For a while, ufology was his hobby. In 2012, he told The Sun newspaper that his fascination with Ufos "only drove him crazy and – at the time – he was also fat. I was crazy and fat and saw Ufos". The musician had always been smiled at for his interest in extraterrestrials. Especially after claiming a UFO visited him in the studio when he was writing a song about aliens. He then ate too much out of sheer frustration at not being taken seriously.

Icon: The mirror

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