This was 1965, the year before Paul died. Their US tour had been controversial, and they were clearly starting to find their speaking voices as well as their singing voices. In this video their opposition to the Vietnam War is clear. The media/Illuminati had made them into worldwide demigods, who could sway a very large audience. Paul seems like the leader in this interview, which no doubt was edited to keep the full picture out of sight of the public. Musicians who start to move away from the wishes of their Illuminati controllers, and oppose their wars, don’t survive long – same as politicians and Royalty. The tension was rising, and it wasn’t to be long before the first Beatle was to die in bizarre circumstances.
Lennon was to be shot years later, and Harrison died after that, when he nearly succumbed to an MK Ultra knifeman, and subsequently contracted cancer.
Interestingly Ringo kept out of all the political stuff. He’s the only survivor, probably for that very reason. If any interviewers throw him a serious question, he usually fields it with a neat dodge of Liverpool crack (= humour).
Yet the message spoken by the three others still lives on. They were speaking for humanity, for peace, for free speech that they thought they were entitled to..
The replacement Paul wouldn’t be able to sing ‘She’s A Woman’ as the original Paul’s voice was so good at high pitch.
The replacement Paul. The atmosphere has completely changed. Look at the serious tense faces compared to the relaxed bounce of the former group (apart from Ringo who acts out his usual happy-go-lucky demeanour so well on all occasions). The studio audience seems unnatural in their reactions. The singing isn’t as sure-footed. The high notes not as pure, more of a shout than a sing. The pained look on Lennon’s and Harrison’s faces says it all. They never performed live again.