I believe this was a hit ordered by the record companies, and being multi billion dollar industries that basically control the minds of the youths, I
think the CIA, FBI, AND the Police would do everything in their power to help cover this up... and like always, leave a few ends conspicuously loose,
so the people who accept anything at face value will bicker with the people who actually dig a little deeper and they will get labelled nut jobs and
conspiracy theorists. If something looks too clean, that just makes for more questions to be asked. They want two factions to battle each other over
what may or may not have happened, so that they never have to get asked the tough questions themselves. By "they", I mean the elite of the world.
Don't think for a second that they aren't in control of the music industry as well.
For the record, I've been a Nirvana fan for a long time. I've believed the conspiracies on and off, but in order to believe he truly killed himself
is to deny cold hard evidence.
In the documentary, Kurt and Courtney, Nick Broomfield purposely withholds details and also flat out lies in some parts of the video to, in the end,
confuse the viewer and also to make himself look unbiased. Maybe this is because he was threatened about certain aspects of his film, I dunno... but
the film itsself didn't convince me.
The one fact I can remember offhand that is askew in Nick Broomfield's documentary is at the part of the video that supposedly shows a man standing
on one foot or something with the equivalent dose as Kurt was found to have in his system. That was a lie. The man was not on heroin at all. He was on
methadone. Methadone is a much less powerful drug than real heroin. So that myth has already been put to bed.
Also, Kurt had made plans to go fishing with his grandfather, Leland Cobain (who is a strong supporter of the case for his murder) just days before he
died. Also, Kurt had been a personal friend of another musical genius that is not very well known, named Greg Sage, from the band the Wipers (huge
in an interview done with the website Smokebox.net in 1999. Greg sage had this to say about Kurt and his death:
"Smokebox: You’ve mentioned Kurt Cobain in some of your past interviews, and he produced the "14 Songs for Greg Sage and the Wipers" CD; things
didn’t end up too pleasantly for him, either. It seems that the big industry push in the nineties that had Nirvana as the next big thing, it seems
that was just too much for him to handle. You knew him personally, didn’t you?
Smokebox: Do you think that was a big part of it, that the industry tried to make a big money machine out of his band?
Sage: Well, I can’t really speculate other than what he said to me, which was, he wasn’t at all happy about it, success to him seemed like, I
think, a brick wall. There was nowhere else to go but down, it was too artificial for him, and he wasn’t an artificial person at all. He was
actually, two weeks after he died, he was supposed to come here and he wanted to record a bunch of Leadbelly covers. It was kind of in secret,
because, I mean, people would definitely not allow him to do that. You also have to wonder, he was a billion-dollar industry at the time, and if the
industry had any idea at all of him wishing or wanting to get out, they couldn’t have allowed that, you know, in life, because if he was just to get
out of the scene, he’d be totally forgotten, but if he was to die, he’d be immortalized.
Smokebox: That’s quite a statement.
Sage: Don’t get me wrong on that subject, I’m not trying to state that I thought that he was murdered due to his wish to get out of the Nevermind
hit record mindset. It was just an odd set of circumstances up to that point. So, I always kind of wonder about that end of the business, because when
you’re a billion-dollar industry, you’re not a free artist at all, you’re just under a state of Mafia control. I mean, I even had my life
threatened, basically twice, from that end of that establishment, because of some people wanting to put out movies with, including some songs that I
wrote. I was basically told, for my own good, to say no, and I would say to them, "well, so okay, I wrote a song, and if someone wanted to pay me a
million dollars to use it, I should say no?" And they said, "Correct." And they’d just say, "it’s in your best interests." So, I can’t say
my life was threatened, but the tone of it was very, very uh…
I think this is what happened to a lot of music legends that died before their time. When you try to escape fame before the record industry is done
milking you for all your worth, you don't meet with a pretty end.
Kurt Cobain was the latest example of that.... well no, maybe Elliot Smith was. I mean, that guy has the balls to stab himself to death? That sounds
rediculous to me.