I have to say I find David Icke’s books fascinating. He gives all his sources and is entirely open (as far as one can tell) about how he came to know so many things about how the world works. By reading his sources as well as Icke, the ones like Normal Bergrun, the NASA scientist who researched the electromagnetic cylindrical devices visible in the rings of Saturn on the pictures taken by Voyager, and the book ‘Who Built The Moon?’, you realise that Icke is not just an amusing and skilled communicator, but also a reliable researcher. The more you read his books, the more you can see the things he sees. I still find it hard to go all the way with his holograph theories of reality, but I’m new to this, and he’s been at it a long time. Usually if something’s a con, it eventually dawns on you. With Icke, I rather get the opposite feeling – that he really has found out the critical elements required to understand who we are, and what’s being done to us. I started reading Icke seriously only about a year and a half ago. I wish I’d tried him sooner.
It’s always a shame when people fall out, Who knows why they do so easily, especially people working in the same field as each other. Makow has gone all guns blazing after Rense. And now some guy in the USA is accusing Icke of falsifying information. Inevitable, I suppose, when you stick your head above the parapet, someone somewhere wants to shoot it off. It’s the moon stuff that bothers the accuser. Understanding the role of the moon is critical in ‘getting’ the story. It is not made of the same material as earth, is far older, is much lighter than it should be, is probably hollow, has nuclear waste on its surface, is much harder than you would expect, is able to withstand meteorite impacts, has lights, structures visible on the surface and an extraordinary mathematical relationship to both the earth and the sun.
If I were you, I’d buy Icke’s book, The Perception Deception, his latest 900 page tome. It really does answer a lot of questions.