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Informations bibliographiques. Chapter One. Chapter Two. Chapter Three. Chapter Four. Chapter Five. Chapter Six. Chapter Seven. Chapter Eight. Chapter Eleven. Chapter Twelve. Back Flap. I feel stupid and contagious, Here we are now, entertain us…. Sometimes, when he's at a loss for words, he just uses the first one that comes to mind, hence verses like:. A mulatto An albino A mosquito My libido. Marshall says he laughs when he later reads of musicians who claim credit for his work, trying to explain the true meaning behind the lyrics of his songs, when actually he says it just means: Don couldn't think of a better word….

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I'm worse at what I do best And for this gift I feel blessed. Marshall claims that even on the nights he struggled to create new music for the privileged elite, he realized that if it weren't for his ability to create hit songs that generated many millions, he would have been used, abused and discarded long ago. Marshall maintains that he wrote the song Losing My Religion , recorded by alternative rock band R.

Marshall says that he hates the song, as he says hearing it brings back bad memories of being beaten in a small side room at the cloning center, where he was surrounded and kicked until he began singing out a song, broken bones and all. Losing My Religion became R. Built on a mandolin riff, the song was an unlikely hit for the group, garnering heavy airplay on the radio as well as on MTV, due to its critically acclaimed music video. The song became R.

In , the song was listed as No. Buck said that "when I listened back to it the next day, there was a bunch of stuff that was really just me learning how to play mandolin, and then there's what became Losing My Religion". He told UK's Q magazine that the song is about "someone who pines for someone else. Its' unrequited love, what have you. According to Marshall, the song is actually about his determination to destroy the Illuminati, a downfall he had carefully set up through the use of embedding references to top-secret cloning throughout his music over the decades.

Under these circumstances, the lyrics take on new meaning, especially the reference in the third stanza in which one is asked to consider the song to be the hint of the century Marshall reveals that his secret is "bigger" than you can imagine, for you are not me. Unlike most at the cloning center, who simply sit and watch him sing, he vows never to surrender in his quest to destroy the Illuminati, no matter the cost to him personally. He knows he must be careful not to say too much or risk punishment, although by embedding hints in his music, he sets up their eventual downfall….

That's me in the corner That's me in the spotlight Losing my religion Trying to keep up with you And I don't know if I can do it Oh no, I've said too much I haven't said enough. That's me in the corner beaten and kicked in a small side room at the cloning center. That's me in the spotlight of the cloning center arena, singing out, losing hope that I will ever be set free….

Losing my religion Trying to keep up with you And I don't know if I can do it. Marshall speaks to the constant challenge where he knows that he will be punished if he says too much, or fail in his quest to destroy the Illuminati if he says too little…. Speaking to himself, Marshall thinks that he hears himself "singing, laughing, trying".

Every whisper Of every waking hour I'm choosing my confessions Trying to keep an eye on you Like a hurt, lost and blinded fool, fool Oh no, I've said too much I set it up. Always planning the hints or "confessions" that he will insert into his music, Marshall must, at the same time, keep an eye on his abusers, in preparation for the next attack….

Consider this Consider this, the hint of the century Consider this, the slip That brought me to my knees, failed What if all these fantasies come Flailing around Now I've said too much. Marshall asks us to regard the song as the biggest expose of the secret elite, knowing, however, that if this "hint of the century" should fail, the loss will bring him to his knees But that was just a dream Try, cry, why, try That was just a dream Just a dream Just a dream, dream.

Written in a dark moment, Marshall doubts whether he will ever be able to succeed in his dream to destroy the Illuminati, considering that he is just one against the most powerful organization on Earth. Years It was also released as a single in November , reaching No. This gleefully apocalyptic song is known for its' quick flying, seemingly stream of consciousness rant with a number of diverse references to end time prophecies.

The words in the title first appear in the film Conquest of the Planet of the Apes, where, in preparing to fight the apes, a human says: "If we lose this battle, that's the end of the world as we know it. Explaining the song to Q magazine in , lead singer Michael Stipe said: "The words come from everywhere. I'm extremely aware of everything around me, whether I am in a sleeping state, awake, dream-state or just in day to day life…along with a lot of stuff I'd seen when I was flipping TV channels.

It's a collection of streams of consciousness. Marshall claims that he wrote the song while trapped during his dream state in a deep underground military base. He says the lyrics describe the Illuminati's plan to create a fake Armageddon by using top-secret HAARP weather manipulation technology to create global disasters It starts with an earthquake as well as the recreation of freaky acts straight out of the Book of Revelations birds and snakes. Then, after unleashing a series of manufactured global disasters, the Illuminati plan to sit back and watch the chaos as civilization breaks down, giving them the excuse to send in the military to restore order, confiscating all guns and disarming the populace, thus allowing them to completely take over the world.

It [the Apocalypse] starts with an earthquake [and the unleashing of] birds and snakes in a frightening act of God's fury. Every motive escalate [s][while] automotive [s] incinerate meanwhile, world leaders participate in a Tournament of Lies. Creep was released by English alternative rock band Radiohead as their debut single in , and it later appeared on their first album Pablo Honey. During its initial release, Creep was not a chart success. However, upon re-release in , it became a worldwide hit.

The song is included in the Radiohead: The Best Of compilation album. Creep met with little success in the UK when it was first released in September Radio 1 found the song "too depressing" and refrained from playing the song. Creep reached number 78 on the UK Singles Chart, selling only 6, copies. The song soon became a national hit. Around the same time, California radio stations added the song to their playlist, and other radio stations along the West Coast soon followed.

By the second half of , the song had become a hit nationwide, charting at number 34 on the Billboard Hot Radiohead lead vocalist, Thom Yorke, who wrote Creep while studying at Exeter University in the late s, says the song tells the tale of an inebriated man who tries to get the attention of a woman to whom he is attracted by following her around. In the end, he lacks the self-confidence to face her and, subconsciously, feels that he has become her. According to Radiohead guitarist Jonny Greenwood, the song was inspired by a girl that Yorke had followed around who showed up unexpectedly during a show by the band.

He says the song was, in fact, a happy song about "recognizing what you are". Marshall says he wrote Creep while trapped at the cloning center, singing directly to the Queen, as he found that "serenading the monster" would sometimes allow him to get away, unhurt, for one more night. Many are unaware that Queen Elizabeth II, as head of state of the United Kingdom and of 31 other states and territories, is the legal owner of about 6, million acres of land, one sixth of the earth's non-ocean surface, making her the largest landowner and richest individual on Earth.

In fact, there is no way to easily assess the value of her real estate holdings, although a rough estimate places their value into many, many trillions of dollars. For that reason, Marshall says no world leader ever opposes her in any way for fear of retaliation. Marshall explains that for generations, royal families in the Illuminati have indulged their sick fantasies in wild sex parties, safe from discovery behind castle walls on remote estates. However, with the advance of top-secret cloning technology, the royals were given the unimagined opportunity to meet every night in deep underground military bases, where, by activating identical clones, they can indulge every whim, while their real bodies sleep at night.

Marshall explains that the Queen holds much power and authority at the cloning center, where everyone treads lightly, as she is capable of nearly anything and there is no guessing what she might do next. Despite her carefully constructed public image of service and duty to crown and country, Marshall says the Queen is actually unstable and psychotic, caused by decades of participating in sick depravity underground. When you were here before, Couldn't look you in the eye, You're just like an angel, Your skin makes me cry, You float like a feather, In a beautiful world, I wish I was special, You're so very special.

Only at the end of the song does Marshall expresses his true feelings, as he searches for answers to explain how he ended up hopelessly trapped in a top-secret, hi-tech hell. What the hell am I doing here? I don't belong here I don't belong here According to Madonna, the song is about saving the environment and "hav[ing] a good time while we are doing it. In the United States, 4 Minutes debuted at number 68 on the Billboard Hot chart in April 5, , based solely on airplay. The single was an international hit, topping the charts in over 21 countries worldwide, including Australia, Canada, Germany, Italy, Spain and the United Kingdom.

As of July , 4 Minutes had become Madonna's best-selling digital single in the United States, with 3 million copies sold. The song peaked at number three on the Billboard Hot , giving Madonna her 37th top-ten single, breaking the record previously held by Elvis Presley as the artist with most top-ten hits. Almost five months after its release, 4 Minutes was certified double platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America RIAA for sales of two million paid digital downloads.

The song's lyrics carry a message of social awareness, inspired by Madonna's visit to Africa and the human suffering she said she witnessed there. In an interview with MTV News , Madonna further explained the meaning of the song: "I don't think it's important to take it too literally. I think the song, more than anything, is about having a sense of urgency; about how we are, you know, living on borrowed time essentially and people are becoming much more aware of the environment and how we're destroying the planet…so it's kind of like, well, if we're going to save the planet, can we have a good time while we are doing it?

According to Marshall, the song is his, written by him at the cloning center. What's more, Marshall says the title actually refers to a sick game they would often play, where he would be allowed only 4 minutes to write a new song or suffer the consequences. Most nights, Marshall would be able to scramble together some kind of song, but this time was different. Marshall says that you can hear his desperation in the beginning of the song, as he searches for some idea, fully aware that time is quickly slipping away.

He says that he just kept repeating the phrase over and over again, until he had enough of an idea to begin singing. Later verses make it clear that only 4 minutes are remaining in order to save the world:. Later, they trade choruses: [Madonna] The road to hell Is paved with good intentions, yeah [Timberlake] But if I die tonight at least I can say I did what I wanted to do Tell me, how 'bout you?

Marshall is reminding himself that no matter what the personal consequences, he will never give up in his efforts to expose and destroy the Illuminati. And, while he was able to crank out an original song in under 4 minutes, the next night, however, Marshall says he wasn't so luckyand was severely punished for it. Marshall says he's surprised that people don't pay enough attention to lyrics and have no idea as to their true meaning. As incredible as all this sounds, Marshall claims that he only mentions the music as it provides an explanation as to why he was allowed to live all these years, as he was simply too valuable to kill.

Marshall hopes that one day, people will understand what their favorite songs are really about and demand a complete shutdown of all top-secret cloning centers worldwide. Inspired by the Academy Award winning film, Amadeus, about the life of prolific classical composer, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Falco's music video imagines Mozart's return as a modern day rock god. He appears to be living the high life, loved and celebrated the world over by the rich and famous, all hungry for the new music that will turn them into superstars. According to Illuminati whistleblower Donald Marshall, the music video accurately portrays his bizarre double life as a top-secret songwriter for the privileged elite of the New World Order.

He claims that he wrote Rock Me Amadeus , as a year-old kid trapped at the cloning center, where "Amadeus" was one of his many nicknames. The video depicts the constant demand for new music there, where his songs launched many a successful career. Marshall came forward in late to speak out about the Illuminati's use of top-secret human cloning technology which, he says, is much more advanced than the public is told. He states that this top-secret tech allows members of the Illuminati to transfer their individual consciousness during the natural REM stage of sleep to their identical clones stored in a deep underground military base.

Marshall has attended cloning since childhood, he says, as an unwilling participant in covert government projects. Marshall explains that after displaying an early success at songwriting, he was brought to the cloning center night after night, in order to produce new music for such 80's artists as Whitney Houston, Tina Turner, Madonna and many, many others. Marshall's first song, entitled Lady , recorded by American country artist Kenny Rodgers, became a chart-topping hit, reaching 1 on Billboard magazine's singles charts for 6 straight weeks just months later.

Before long, Marshall's reputation grew and everyone wanted to meet the "Amazing Song Boy". Marshall tells us he doesn't write songs down, but just "sings 'em out", making it up as he goes, in the dirt arena of the cloning center, sometimes stopping for a moment to think up the next line or verse. Marshall states that his songs would be recorded and then given to other songwriters to claim credit. One can only imagine the experience of sitting in the darkly-lit arena of the cloning center, watching, waiting as Marshall creates new music on the spot, knowing that his songs are a guaranteed hit, that just one of his songs could make or break your career, one song could change your life forever… Who's gonna get it?

Marshall explains that sometimes he would sing out a random song, and a celebrity would claim the song, saying that it sounded like something he'd sing. Other times, he was asked to write custom songs for a specific artist or group, in which case, he had to write the song with their signature sound in mind. Through decades of trial and error, Marshall developed an uncanny ability to predict the music that people will like, and most importantly, people will buy. His songs have made many millions of dollars for major record labels, musical groups, artists and bands the world over.

He had to make songs that were successful, because if a song failed, he would be blamed and tortured later as punishment. Marshall says that now he doesn't even like listening to music, because of bad memories of how he had to sing for his life for so many years. What's more, he finds that he can't lose himself in the sound, but instead is always thinking: Will it sell? In song making, Marshall explains that the melody is key in creating hit songs. He has learned that people want a catchy tune with some repetition, as we psychologically crave listening to music with a repeating pattern of rise, climax and fall.

Marshall tells us that he also likes to add familiar melodies from nursery rhymes and children's songs in his music, as he has found that listeners will unconsciously remember the sound from their childhood and want to hear the song again and again. Marshall points to the hit single Somebody that I Used to Know that he wrote for Australian singer-songwriter Gotye. He explains that the song opens with a simple melody played on xylophone that he lifted from the nursery rhyme Baa Baa Black Sheep.

Marshall says that everyone subliminally remembers this familiar melody, although they won't consciously make the connection. This technique worked as the chart-topping hit went on to receive both critical and commercial success, selling more than 13 million copies worldwide, to become one of the best selling singles of all time. In fact, Goyte co-manager John Watson said, "We've never seen any song make a deeper or more immediate connection with so many people.

Marshall explains that using techniques like this helped him sell many records and kept him from facing torture… most times. Even though Marshall's work has received numerous awards, honors and accolades over three decades, he has yet to receive any public recognition. And as for Marshall receiving any financial compensation for all the many millions his music has made in the last three decades? For example, Marshall's first song Lady , written at the age of 5, has been singer-songwriter Lionel Richie's most profitable song ever.

Richie, who was given songwriting credit for the ballad, told Entertainment Weekly that he has an "estate that Lady bought". So, what songs does he claim to have written in his over 30 year career as a secret Illuminati songwriter? Music industry insiders know that while they may have many talented performers under contract, ready for stardom, their careers go nowhere without that one catchy hit single that receives massive airplay on the radio, driving consumers to download and buy.

Because, even with talent and a fan base, singers still need that crucial hit song to launch their careers and keep them afloat. Marshall says he's forgotten more songs than he can remember making over the three decades he's been trapped there, writing music.

Marshall claims that his ability to create instant hits launched the careers of such 80's superstars as Madonna, Whitney Houston, and Michael Jackson, all of whom were massively successful, with their music videos becoming a permanent fixture on MTV, gaining them a worldwide audience. He says he remembers when Madonna was first introduced at the cloning center, having been discovered by Sean Penn as a dancer at a New York City strip club. Penn saw her potential and requested she be brought to the cloning center, to meet other members of the Illuminati.

In fact, by , Madonna was named Artist of the Decade by a number of recognized industry sources. Whitney Houston became the second best selling female artist of the 's, second only to Madonna, with her debut album becoming the best selling debut album of all time. Houston was the first and only artist to chart seven consecutive No.

Marshall remembers Houston as being nice at first, however, in time she changed as she increasingly turned to drugs and alcohol to cope with the depravity she encountered at the cloning center every night in her so-called "dreams". Music industry insiders soon realized that Marshall's music had the power to launch even big stars into superstardom, as in the case of the late King of Pop, Michael Jackson, who Marshall remembers well over his years at the cloning center.

Already enjoying the critical and commercial success from his solo album Off The Wall , Jackson's follow-up album, Thriller, released several years later, would become and currently remains, the best selling album of all time, with an estimated sales of 65 million copies worldwide. Marshall claims that he actually wrote those songs for Jackson at the cloning center. Marshall says he has to laugh at the late singer's reputation as a truther desperate to expose the Illuminati, when actually he says Jackson was "totally down" with them, and was not at all like his carefully crafted public image.

What's more, Jackson's hit single They Don't Really Care About Us is his song, that Marshall says he wrote to alert the public about how the world elite really feel about you and me. Marshall's music not only created new superstars, his songs also supplied fading talent with powerful comeback careers, as in the case of the Queen of Rock 'n' Roll, Tina Turner, who launched a major comeback in the mid's with the release of her solo album Private Dancer.

Quickly recorded in London in just two months, Private Dancer became a world-wide success.

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Another comeback kid, the late pop legend David Bowie, enjoyed massive mid-career success thanks, in part, to Marshall. While known for decades as an innovator in music, art and design, Bowie had yet to write the pop song that would top charts in the U. The title track became an instant hit, reaching No. Let's Dance has sold With his career revitalized, Bowie traveled the globe with the sold-out Serious Moonlight Tour, emerging as one of the most important artists of the day. The success of the album surprised Bowie, who later attempted to write his own catchy pop songs with the follow-up albums Tonight and Never Let Me Down , which critics dismissed.

Unable to duplicate the success he had found using Marshall's songs, Bowie returned to writing his own songs, experimenting with a wide variety of musical styles. Not only did Marshall's music launch new careers and relaunch those not-so-new, his songs also guaranteed success, reassuring for the Illuminati-backed music industry, known for playing it safe musically and distrustful of anyone willing to take chances.

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For example, take the case of the late legendary singer-songwriter Prince and his neo-psychedelic album Around the World in a Day, released just one year after the mega-hit, Purple Rain. The new album reflected important steps in Prince's musical evolution, incorporating new instruments and musical styles which prompted critics to draw numerous comparisons to The Beatles' Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band. However, the record-buying public didn't respond well to Prince's new sound, resulting in a dramatic record sales drop, from 13 million sold for Purple Rain to only 2 million sold for the new album.

The only song on the album still remembered today, is the successful hit single Raspberry Beret, a popular song that quickly reached number two on the Billboard Hot , and was played at every Prince concert thereafter. At the time, critics commented that the sound of the song was different than any previous Prince track, with the incorporation of international instruments and middle eastern percussion cymbals. Marshall claims that Raspberry Beret is his, that he co-wrote with Prince, guaranteeing the album at least one hit single. Marshall explains that many of the songwriters for whom he provided music are actually bitter by the fact that Marshall's songs are usually the most popular tracks on any album, always the most requested and loved by fans.

Marshall contends that his music was not only used to create new superstars, his songs provided the jet fuel to launch new musical movements, such as the so-called Second British Invasion of the U. This song, written by Marshall, about the failed romance between a man and a cocktail waitress-turned-superstar, was released in early , and by July, hit No. Marshall remembers meeting these artists at the cloning center and claims to have written all of their biggest hits. He explains that musicians like Collins, Sting, and Bono are loyal Illuminati members and favorites of the Queen, who would reward faithful service with guaranteed hits from Marshall.

The mid's also saw an international musical movement known as the "New Wave of British Heavy Metal", where hard rock musicians from the U. Two British heavy metal bands of the time, Def Leppard and Iron Maiden , are considered to be the most commercially successful and influential heavy metal bands of all time. For example, Def Leppards' album, Pyromania peaked at No. Marshall claims that he wrote Pour Some Sugar On Me as a kid and, what's more, states that he practically IS Def Leppard , and has written all of their popular songs, songs that are still heard on the radio every day some thirty years later.

Glam Metal bands also had a run of commercial success with Bon Jovi's album Slippery When Wet topping the Billboard and spending eight non-consecutive weeks there. Billboard Hot to become the band's first number one hit. Another successful group from that era was Guns N' Roses who released the best-selling debut of all time, Appetite For Destruction , producing three top 10 hits including the No. According to Marshall, he wrote all of those songs, while a trapped, scared teenager, yes, all of them…. The 80's also saw a huge interest in heavy metal music, which Marshall says that he used to express his fury and rage at being caged at the cloning center, tortured nightly for new songs.

The end of the 80's saw the gradual decline of glam metal and the emergence of a completely new sound that came to be known as "Grunge". Originating in the city of Seattle's active music scene, local guitarists fused elements of hardcore punk with heavy metal to create something raw and powerful, with lyrics that often spoke of social alienation, apathy, confinement and a desire for freedom. By the early 's, the music's popularity had spread, with grunge acts performing in California and other parts of the U. However, while professional scouts for the Illuminati-backed record labels signed many promising bands from the Pacific Northwest, they would still need those chart-topping hits to sweep the country and catch the attention of the mainstream consumer.

Marshall tells us that he was just a teenager when he met members from many grunge bands at the cloning center, where he wrote the signature hits for bands such as Pearl Jam, Alice in Chains, Soundgarden, Hole, and Stone Temple Pilots among others. What's more, Marshall says that he IS Nirvana , having written every one of their songs, even providing the name for the band. While the late Nirvana frontman Kurt Cobain had a compelling voice and stage presence, Marshall says it's really him you're listening to, in every song. He explains that musicians like Cobain, despite their reputation as songwriters, are more like performers that play music.

And while Cobain might have had the talent necessary to propel him to stardom, make no mistake, he got there on the strength of Marshall's songs. Marshall maintains that many musicians secretly try to recognize his uncredited contributions to their successful careers. Instead, Marshall says that Grohl wrote the song about him and that he provided songs for both Nirvana and the Foo Fighters.

He says that Noel Gallagher is mean, and he had to laugh about the time that Gallagher famously criticized the work of Phil Collins, whose mega-hits dominated the music charts in the 80's, calling Collin's music "boring", saying that it was "time for some real lads to get up there and take charge".

Gallagher's comment is especially ironic considering Marshall wrote all of Oasis's best tunes and, incidentally, all of Collin's biggest hits, as well. These so-called singer-songwriters are actually singing his songs, using his words, sharing his message. Marshall claims that the Illuminati will recruit those of interest, and then bring them to the cloning center to meet him, so he can turn them into stars.

All they need to do is to find the performers, those with the right look and sound, while Marshall supplies the rest. Marshall says he's written many of Britney Spear's hits from the beginning, including her debut single Baby One More Time which became one of the best-selling singles of all time, reaching No. Over time, the Illuminati-backed music industry insiders became so confident that Marshall's music could turn virtually anyone into a star, that they began to bring more and more to the cloning center to meet him.

Take, for example, international pop superstar, Lady Gaga, whose debut album, The Fame was a critical and commercial success around the world with its' chart-topping singles Just Dance and Poker Face. Her second full-length album Born This Way , released in , sold over one million copies in its' first week, topping the charts in more than 20 countries, with its' No.

Despite her reputation as a songwriter, Marshall says he wrote every one of Lady Gaga's songs from the beginning of her career.

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He says that all she brought was her arty costumes and hairstyles; Marshall supplied all the rest. Marshall says he can remember when he first met Rihanna at the cloning center, fresh from the island of Barbados, eager to do whatever it took for fame and fortune. With sales exceeding million records sold worldwide, Rihanna became one of the best-selling artists of all time, with 14 number one singles on the Billboard Hot Rihanna must have made many influential friends there, because Marshall says that, for a time, they just kept giving her every song he wrote, one after another.

Even though these "cloner-kids" create fake bios filled with stories of how they struggled until they were discovered singing at local county fairs and coffee shops Truth is, they were favored from childhood to be big stars, as a reward to their Illuminati parents for years of faithful service. Whether it's pop, country, hard rock, heavy metal, electronica, hip hop, rap Marshall simply writes the music that sells. Marshall says that he's known underground as the Rainman because of the untold millions of dollars his music pours into profits worldwide.

Well, let's just pretend he never picked up a pen … for according to Marshall, he is Eminem and has written all the rapper's songs. Marshall tells us that Eminem was promoted by the Illuminati in the late 90's as a way to introduce black rap music to middle-class white kids across the country, which was then a lucrative, underdeveloped market. Marshall says that at first he was writing songs for Miami-born white rapper, Vanilla Ice, who, with his hit single Ice Ice Baby became the second white rapper in history to top the charts.

His debut album To The Extreme , became the fastest selling hip hop album of all time, spending sixteen weeks at No. However, unlike New York white rappers the Beastie Boys , Vanilla Ice had no street credibility, and with overall negative reviews for his next two albums, interest in the rapper soon dropped. Marshall maintains that music industry insiders were looking for a replacement for Vanilla Ice when they discovered Detroit rapper, Marshall "Eminem" Mathers, who had recently moved to Los Angeles in to compete in an annual nationwide battle rap competition.

Placing second, the Illuminati took notice and quickly recruited Mathers into their ranks, with promises of fame, fortune, and guaranteed success with the use of Marshall's music. Forget any official versions you've heard of Eminem as just another struggling young rapper pushing his demo CD before being discovered by Interscope Records founder, Jimmy Iovine and famed record producer, Dr.

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Truth is, Mathers is "Illuminati made and paid", says Marshall and adds that he's "not the nice, cool guy everyone thinks he is". Thanks to Marshall, Eminem went on to become the best-selling hip hop artist of all time, with twelve No. Marshall says that he has written songs for many rappers such as Public Enemy, Run-D. Marshall says he even collaborated with the late rapper, Tupac Shakur, in writing his best songs. Imagine if the public found out that their favorite ghetto anthems were actually penned by a white kid straight outta Halifax….

Marshall says that many rappers manufacture fake bios of growing up in "da 'hood" when, in reality, they were born to lives of wealth and privilege, selected for fame from influential Illuminati families. For the over three decades that Marshall has claimed to been trapped at the cloning center writing music, he says that he made a "whole lot of bad people a whole lot of money".

Marshall maintains that many at the cloning center are jealous of him and his talent for creating hit songs "outta nowhere, like magic". They say that it is unfair that they struggle for months to write one song with poor results, whereas Marshall can write a song in minutes that is guaranteed to sell millions of copies worldwide. He remembers several years ago, one songwriter bragging about his big win for the "Best Record of the Year" that he won the at the Grammy Award ceremony the night before, a triumph he achieved using one of Marshall's songs.

As the songwriter addressed the audience at the cloning center, and went on and on about his win, Marshall finally spoke up. Marshall had made his point, although, he remembers, the songwriter punished him later for making the remark. His only aim is to tell the public the truth about the top-secret human cloning that takes place in deep underground military bases around the world.

President Bill Clinton reacted immediately, stating that the cloning of Dolly the sheep raised "serious, ethical questions, particularly with respect to the possible use of this technology to clone human embryos". Clinton called for legislation to ban human cloning, as did thirteen European countries, including the UK House of Commons Science and Technology Committee STC which said that British law needs to be amended to ensure that human cloning is illegal. What the public did not realize at the time, according to Illuminati whistleblower, Donald Marshall, was the fact that top-secret experiments in human cloning had already been conducted for many decades in deep underground military bases around the world.

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Marshall claims to have seen human cloning first hand, as an unwilling participant in human cloning since early childhood. Marshall says that elite scientists in every country all over the world use top-secret cloning technology to create identical human clones to be used in a variety of ways.

These near perfect look-alikes can be used as stand-ins for top government leaders and elected officials, or sent to perform secret spy missions and dangerous acts of espionage. Marshall explains that the public never sees any of this because all cloning activity takes place many levels down in deep underground military bases on government-owned property, with highly restricted access.

World leaders won't even acknowledge the existence of these deep underground military bases, hundreds of which are built at strategic points all over the world, therefore, they are never called upon to explain to the public about what really goes on down there. Satisfaction Guaranteed! Book is in Used-Good condition. Pages and cover are clean and intact. Used items may not include supplementary materials such as CDs or access codes.

May show signs of minor shelf wear and contain limited notes and highlighting. Alien Agent: My Cousin, the Alien. Pamela F Service ; Mike Gorman. Publisher: Lerner Books , This specific ISBN edition is currently not available. View all copies of this ISBN edition:. Synopsis About this title In this first book of the Alien Agent series, we meet Zack, a normal kid with a crazy cousin, Ethan, who thinks he's an alien. About the Author : Pamela Service grew up in Berkeley, California, and spent three years in England studying archaeology. Has usual library Learn more about this copy. About AbeBooks.

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