There's something thats been irking me for a while. We've all heard the 'Alex Jones is Bill Hicks' trash plaguing the internet over the last few years, well this is more subtle but along the same lines;
'Studies suggest that repeated statements are perceived as more truthful than statements made less frequently, “presumably because repetition imbues the statement with familiarity.” In simple terms: frequency breeds familiarity, & familiarity breed trust. Similarly studies show that repeated exposure to an opinion makes people believe the opinion is more prevalent, even if the source of that opinion is only a single person.
So not only do consumers remember a statement that gets repeated, they are more likely to believe it, & think it is the popular opinon.'
The 'statement' in question is any variation on this theme, picked from a comment on one of my Cooper videos on the Jewish question;
'Bill was the Alex Jones of then, another shill that's overly in denial of the Israeli hand involved.' Not so much the Israeli part but the needless & seemingly non-contextual Cooper/Jones analogies springing up here, there & everywhere. Check around on Youtube, especially Cooper videos who don't receive a third as many hits as Jones' & you'll find their names coupled all over the shop, nearly always accompanied by a
non-sequitur, usually involving some anti-Jewish slander.
'A lie told often enough becomes the truth.' - Vladimir Lenin.
No doubt the latest in an endless train of attacks on Coopers legacy has indeed had a negative effect on peoples perspective on him, just like it can't be doing Hicks' memory any good either, although like all other psychological weapons in propaganda it may be easily rendered harmless if explained to enough people whats happening. So I'm going to begin using the 'Pin' device on my youtube videos of Cooper on anyone caught using the 'Cooper/Jones Meme' from now on & I'll probably do a vid on it. Maybe if a few more join in with the pin, we can burst
Fatboys putrid contamination campaign-bubble regarding two of
(See also; 'Cognitive Dissonance')