In a review of the Guardian newspaper shows that Brexitpartiets leader Nigel Farage appeared at least six times in the Alex Jones talk-show between the years 2009 and 2018.
In the programmes discussed Nigel Farage of subjects related to the anti-semitic conspiracy theory of jewish businessmen is located behind a plot to replace nation states with a global government. Repeatedly Farage used words and expressions such as ”globalists” and the ”new world order”, common in anti-semitic contexts.
conspiracy theorists which among other things claimed that an american skolskjutning was the scam, which led to the parents sued him. He has been banned from both Facebook and Twitter, and has a prominent role on the extreme right-wing website Infowars.
Nigel Farage, was for many years the leader of the eurosceptic Ukip, but left the party in the last year. According to Farage himself, it was because of the antiislamska position of the current Ukip-leader Gerard Batten. At the same time publish Infowars periodically antiislamskt materials.
The latest interview with Nigel Farage was recorded in april of last year. In it he says that the EU is ”the prototype for the new world order” and ”globalists have wanted to have some form of conflict with Russia as an argument for all of us to surrender our national independence to a higher, global level”.
and other groups are criticizing now Nigel Farage for having appeared in the Alex Jones program, writes the Guardian. The Community Security Trust, which monitors anti-semitic statements, describes the pratshowvärden as ”a notorious conspiracy theorists that should be beyond the pale for any normal politician”.
– in Addition to it, Farage references about ”globalists” and the ”new world order” to be seen as the familiar code word for anti-semitic conspiracy theories of Jones audience, " says a spokesperson for the Community Security Trust to the Guardian.
member of parliament David Lemmy says that the interviews show that ”serious questions should be brought if Farage relations and networks”.
His conviction regarding conspiracy theories about a ”new world order” should give the shivers down the spine of all who are aware of how these metaphors have been used in the past, " says David Lemmy to the Guardian.
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