Alex Jones, founder of InfoWars, discusses the rise of an influential conspiracy theorist in his new book, The Evolution Of A New York Cult.
Jones, who says he has no affiliation with the InfoWars.com website, writes that his site was the brainchild of a man named James Alefantis, who would often spend hours obsessively researching his favorite conspiracy theories, as he did with the Alex Jones show, Infowars.
In an interview with The Daily Beast, Jones revealed that Alefants website, Infogalactic, was a place to find out about conspiracies.
“It was an educational resource,” he said.
“You could dig deeper and it was kind of like a kind of guidebook.
You could go on YouTube and watch conspiracy videos.”
Alefantis website also featured the Alex Smith article, which he wrote as a response to Alex Jones’ show Infowar.
In the Alex, Jones said he believed he had been tricked into believing that Alex was a CIA agent who had been assassinated by the government.
“So that’s what we do in Infogalegal,” he wrote.
“The whole purpose of the website was to be an educational tool for people to look up conspiracy theories and figure out whether they were true or not, and then I was going to say ‘No.'”
Alex Jones and Infogala, the Infowarks website, were two of many websites that helped Jones build his cult following.
In one of his earliest videos, Alex Jones told a crowd at an American Legion convention that he had a dream where he would go into a room filled with “black people” and “people who are really very, very high up.”
He would say something like, “The United States of America, it’s not black.
The United States is in fact a white country, the United States was founded by white people.”
“But that doesn’t mean it’s racist,” Jones said.
The Infowarp conspiracy theory began to spread in 2007, when Jones began posting video clips of himself discussing conspiracy theories online.
In some videos, he said that the U.S. government was using chemical weapons against the people of Iraq.
He also claimed that the Federal Reserve was the secret police, and that the CIA was involved in the assassination of President John F. Kennedy.
Jones also used the Infogaltalk forum to debate conspiracy theories.
“I am a big believer in this whole idea of, if you are really smart, you know, and you have a good enough mind to look into these things,” Jones told The Daily Caller News Foundation.
“But it seems to me that if you’re not smart enough, you’ll be very, VERY, VERY disappointed in yourself.
And the only way you’ll get that kind of feedback is by watching these videos.”
The Infogalyc video, in which Jones said the government had planted a bomb in New York to cause a financial meltdown, went viral in 2008.
Infogalancy has since gone viral again, as well.
Jones even tweeted a video that appeared to be the video of the bomb planted in New Jersey.
Infotainment, Jones’ new show, began in January of this year and has since been watched more than five million times.
Jones’ Infogalm was an online series where he interviewed various conspiracy theorists.
In September, Jones also took to YouTube to say he had uncovered the identities of all the people who were arrested in connection with the September 11, 2001, attacks.
The names included “a very prominent New York bank executive,” “a CIA agent,” and “a prominent Washington, D.C., lobbyist.”
Jones said that he uncovered the names because “you get to see who is actually involved in these conspiracies.”
In one video, Jones claimed that former New York Gov.
Eliot Spitzer, a Democrat, was secretly involved in an operation that led to the September 13, 2001 terrorist attacks.
“Eliot Spitzer was in charge of a major financial firm called Citigroup,” Jones continued.
“He was actually the one who brought a bomb into New York on September 11th.
He was supposed to bring it to New York in an envelope, but it exploded on the way.
I have this explosive device, I’ve been able to confirm that it was actually a bomb that was placed on the roof of the building.
I don’t think the federal government will care about that.”
Jones has been linked to numerous other false flag attacks.
He is also believed to have been behind the conspiracy theories that helped him win the 2016 presidential election, including the theory that President Donald Trump had ties to a Russian intelligence agency.
He has also been a vocal supporter of Russian President Vladimir Putin.
Jones was arrested in August after a man with a knife attacked Jones at his New York home, which Jones had just vacated. Jones has