"When the people find they can vote themselves money, that
will herald the end of the republic."
- Benjamin Franklin
Fall Of The Republic gives one a sense
of a much greater awakening than any previous Alex Jones film.
An appropriate analogy would be to say that Jones'
previous works, Terrorstorm, Endgame and The Obama Deception
are akin to the comprehension extending monoliths in Stanley
Kubrick's 2001 A Space Odyssey.
Fall Of The Republic, however, is the consciousness expanding
stargate that those earlier artifacts point toward. Indeed,
its themes and concerns echo those of the Kubrick classic -
the progression of mankind, the sacrifices we must make and
the forces we must overcome in forging our future.
The film cannot be classed as a single
issue documentary. It is at once both a commentary on and an
expose of the world we live in. At it's core, like our modern
society, the film revolves around the global economic system
and those who seek to control it.
For the better part of a century this all encompassing
system has operated as a total parasite on the populations of
this planet. It has been carefully aligned to benefit an elite
few while degrading the standard of life for everyone else it
comes into contact with.
Now it has become more than clear that this is
the case, public anger is prominent. The people want to know
who exactly is to blame for the turmoil we've been burdened
with, why power hungry oligarchs continue to prosper at the
expense of the free world, and what can be done to reverse this
course of corruption.
While Michael Moore waves a general finger in the direction
of "Capitalism", without ever identifying who that
really encompasses, Alex Jones grabs you by the scruff of the
neck and and marches you straight into central headquarters
of the culprits.
Fall Of The Republic exposes the vultures
of global corporatism whose continued existence depends wholly
upon their ability to trigger and manipulate financial meltdown
as and when they choose.
This is key, because without a widespread understanding
of this, the kingpins of the predatory system will continue
to prosper unabated at the expense of everyone else on the planet.
Fall of the Republic exposes the reasons why we have not
lived under a free market or benefited from free enterprise
for generations, and why this has been so intrinsic in the shift
toward a global centralization of power and influence.
Analysis from Max Keiser, G. Edward
Griffin, John Perkins, Wayne Madsen and others brings into stark
contrast how a consistent continuation of the same financial
policy across governments exposes their status as fronts for
an evergreen financial cartel that has used America as it's
engine since the Federal Reserve Act of 1913.
The latest brand of government in the shape of
Barack Obama represents an amplification of the march toward
global serfdom, continuing the very same process while falsely
labeling it as progress and change.
Fall Of The Republic also explores how
popular culture has become a device to both advance this agenda,
through social engineering, and to quell those who would resist
it with the championing of superficiality.
The film also charts the continuing rise of a police state that
operates where such softer approaches cannot reach. As you will
see, an evolution of sorts has taken place whereby the people
are now recruited as part of the enforcement grid, to keep each
other in line with the system being forged around us.
In the face of this push to plunge the world into
a new dark age, the conclusion of Fall Of The Republic
offers a glimpse of a time in which the tyranny of such New
World Order elitism has been defeated and rejected.
The film emphasizes how we truly are at a nexus
point in history, and that we still have the power to forge
a future built on the foundations of freedom, equality and progress
for all mankind, in spite of the consistent attacks those rights
and virtues are being subjected to with every passing second.
The second you finish watching the film you will want to share
the insights it provides with others. Fall Of The Republic
feels less an Alex Jones film than a communal experience, something
we are witnessing here and now all around us, and something
that we must understand together in order to survive with our
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Watch the trailers for Fall Of The Republic Below: