It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
(visit the link for the full news article)
In 2003, Illuminati researcher Fritz Springmeier was sentenced to 12 years in prison on the basis of no evidence. His experience suggests that at any time the Illuminati can put away anyone who irritates them.
Springmeier was convicted because a bank robber, Forrest E. Bateman Jr. testified that Springmeier visited his house on the same day as Bateman discussed the robbery with two accomplices.
Bateman received a reduced sentence for this testimony. He did not say he had discussed the robbery with Springmeier.
At Springmeier's trial and appeal, James A. Redden, the sentencing judge,
About Bloodlines of the Illuminati
This book attempts to serve as an “expose” of the world’s richest and/or most powerful families…
...The publisher of this book writes, “Author, Fritz Springmeier provides a wealth of material and inside information based on eyewitnesses. His outstanding research provides facts that are not available elsewhere.”
Clue #1 that there is a problem – when an author can not support his research wit facts “available elsewhere.” This is a sign that Springmeier’s material in this book is questionable at best, and a completely fabricated conspiracy theory at worst. Unfortunately, because it’s one of the only books that covers the issue of the bloodlines of the Illuminati, people who are researching the “real” Illuminati find themselves sucked into believing information that is not supported by solid evidence.
In upcoming posts, I will be working through this book in excruciating detail, following up on the cited sources and confirming or disproving whether each source is real or legitimate.