(born February 11, 1974) is an American radio show host and conspiracy theorist. He hosts The
For other people named Alex Jones, see Alex Jones (disambiguation).
Alex Jones Jones in 2017Born (1974-02-11) February 11, 1974 (age 44)
Dallas, Texas, U.S.Residence Austin, Texas, U.S.Occupation Radio host, film producerKnown for Various conspiracy theoriesNotable work
- The Alex Jones Show
Spouse(s) Kelly Jones
(m. 2007; div. 2015)Children 3Signature
Alexander Emric (or Emerick) Jones (born February 11, 1974) is an American radio show host and conspiracy theorist. He hosts The Alex Jones Show from Austin, Texas, which airs on the Genesis Communications Network across the United States and online. Jones runs a website, Infowars.com, devoted to conspiracy theories and fake news, and the websites NewsWars and PrisonPlanet.
Jones has been the center of many controversies, including his promotion of Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting conspiracy theories, and his aggressive opposition to gun control in a debate with Piers Morgan. He has accused the U.S. government of planning the Oklahoma City bombing, the September 11 attacks, and of staging moon landings. He has claimed that several governments and big business have colluded to create a "New World Order" through "manufactured economic crises, sophisticated surveillance tech and—above all—inside-job terror attacks that fuel exploitable hysteria".
Jones has described himself as a conservative, paleoconservative and libertarian, terms he uses interchangeably. Others describe him as conservative, right-wing, alt-right, and far-right. New York described Jones as "America's leading conspiracy theorist", and the Southern Poverty Law Center describes him as "the most prolific conspiracy theorist in contemporary America". Asked about such labels, Jones said he is "proud to be listed as a thought criminal against Big Brother".
- 1 Early life
- 2 Career
- 2.1 Sexual harassment and antisemitism claims
- 3 Radio, websites and mail-order business
- 3.1 Infowars and other sites
- 3.2 Consumer products
- 4 Views
- 4.1 Gun rights
- 4.2 Vaccines
- 4.3 Weather weapons
- 4.4 White genocide
- 5 Controversies
- 5.1 School shootings
- 5.2 Television interviews (2013)
- 5.3 Relationship with Donald Trump
- 5.4 Litigation
- 5.5 Khan Shaykhun chemical attack
- 5.6 Social media restrictions
- 6 Personal life
- 7 Media
- 7.1 Films
- 7.2 Television
- 7.3 Author
- 7.4 Film subject
- 8 References
- 9 External links
Jones was born in 1974 in Dallas, Texas, and grew up in the Dallas suburb of Rockwall and the city of Austin, Texas. His father is a dentist and his mother a homemaker. In his video podcasts, he reports he is of Irish, German, Welsh, mostly English, and partially Native American descent. He was a lineman on his high school's football team and graduated from Anderson High School in Austin in 1993. As a teenager, he read conservative journalist and conspiracy theorist Gary Allen's anti-Semitic book None Dare Call It Conspiracy, which had a profound influence on him and which he calls "the easiest-to-read primer on The New World Order". After high school, Jones briefly attended Austin Community College but dropped out.
Jones began his career in Austin with a live, call-in format public-access cable television program. In 1996, Jones switched format to radio, hosting a show named The Final Edition on KJFK (98.9 FM). Ron Paul was running for Congress and was a guest on his show several times. When the Oklahoma City bombing happened in 1995 Jones began accusing the government of being responsible, saying, "I understood there's a kleptocracy working with psychopathic governments—clutches of evil that know the tricks of control". In 1998, he released his first film, America Destroyed By Design.
In 1998, Jones organized a successful effort to build a new Branch Davidian church, as a memorial to those who died during the 1993 fire that ended the government's siege of the original Branch Davidian complex near Waco, Texas. He often featured the project on his public-access television program and claimed that David Koresh and his followers were peaceful people who were murdered by Attorney General Janet Reno and the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, and Firearms during the siege. In the same year, he was removed from a George W. Bush rally at Bayport Industrial District, Texas. Jones interrupted governor Bush's speech, demanding that the Federal Reserve and Council on Foreign Relations be abolished. Journalist David Weigel, reporting on the incident, said Jones "seemed to launch into public events as if flung from another universe."
In 1999, Jones tied with Shannon Burke for that year's "Best Austin Talk Radio Host" poll, as voted by The Austin Chronicle readers. Later that year, he was fired from KJFK-FM for refusing to broaden his topics. His views were making the show hard to sell to advertisers, according to the station's operations manager. Jones stated:
It was purely political, and it came down from on high ... I was told 11 weeks ago to lay off Clinton, to lay off all these politicians, to not talk about rebuilding the church, to stop bashing the Marines, A to Z.
He began broadcasting his show by Internet connection from his home. In early 2000, Jones was one of seven Republican candidates for state representative in Texas House District 48, an open swing district based in Austin, Texas. Jones stated that he was running "to be a watchdog on the inside" but withdrew from the race after a couple of weeks. In July, a group of Austin Community Access Center (ACAC) programmers claimed that Jones used legal proceedings and ACAC policy to intimidate them or get their shows thrown off the air. On July 15, 2000, Jones infiltrated the Cremation of Care, which he called "a ritualistic shedding of conscience and empathy" and an "abuse of power".
In 2001, his show was syndicated on approximately 100 stations. After the 9/11 attack, Jones began to speak of a conspiracy by the Bush administration as being behind the attack, which caused a number of the stations that had previously carried him to drop his program, according to Will Bunch.
Jones at a protest in Dallas in 2014
On June 8, 2006, while on his way to cover a meeting of the Bilderberg Group in Ottawa, Jones was stopped and detained at the Ottawa airport by Canadian authorities who confiscated his passport, camera equipment, and most of his belongings. He was later allowed to enter Canada lawfully. Jones said about the reason for his immigration hold, "I want to say, on the record, it takes two to tango. I could have handled it better."
On September 8, 2007, he was arrested while protesting at 6th Avenue and 48th Street in New York City. He was charged with operating a megaphone without a permit. Two others were also cited for disorderly conduct when his group crashed a live television show featuring Geraldo Rivera. In an article, one of Jones' fellow protesters said, "It was ... guerrilla information warfare."
On June 6, 2013, Jones addressed international media for the annual Bilderberg conference in Watford, England. He gave an hour-long speech to around 2,000 protesters in the grounds of The Grove hotel, where he was "rapturously welcomed", "surrounded by cameras and peppered with questions".
On July 21, 2016, following the 2016 Republican National Convention, Jones and Roger Stone began plotting the removal of Ted Cruz from his Senate seat after he failed to endorse Donald Trump as the Republican presidential candidate, with potential challengers Katrina Pierson and Dan Patrick mooted as replacements in the upcoming Texas election for Senate in 2018.
On July 6, 2017, alongside Paul Joseph Watson, Jones began hosting a contest to create the best "CNN Meme", in which the winner would receive $20,000. The contest was created in response to CNN releasing an article regarding a Reddit user who had created a pro-Trump, anti-CNN meme.
On January 23, 2018, it was announced that Jones would be working with author Neil Strauss on his upcoming book, titled The Secret History of the Modern World & the War for the Future.
Sexual harassment and antisemitism claims
In February 2018, Jones was accused by two former employees of antisemitism, anti-black racism and sexual harassment of males and females. Jones denied the allegations.
Radio, websites and mail-order business
The Alex Jones Show is broadcast nationally by the Genesis Communications Network to more than 90 AM and FM radio stations in the United States, including WWCR, a shortwave radio station. The Sunday show also airs on KLBJ. In 2010, the show attracted around 2 million listeners each week.
According to journalist Will Bunch, a senior fellow at Media Matters for America, the show has a demographic heavier in younger viewers than other conservative pundits due to Jones's "highly conspiratorial tone and Web-oriented approach". Bunch has also stated that Jones "feed on the deepest paranoia". According to Alexander Zaitchik of Rolling Stone magazine, in 2011 he had a larger on-line audience than Glenn Beck and Rush Limbaugh combined.
Infowars and other sites Infowars.com logo Main article: InfoWars
Jones is the publisher and director of the Infowars.com website. The Infowars website receives approximately 10 million monthly visits, making its reach more extensive than mainstream news websites such as The Economist and Newsweek.
In August 2017, Jones announced the launch of NewsWars.com, a site Jones said was intended to battle news that he considers to be fake news.
Alex Jones also operates the PrisonPlanet.com website.
A 2017 piece for German magazine Der Spiegel by Veit Medick indicated that two-thirds of Jones' funds derive from sales of a successful range of his own products. These products are marketed through the Infowars website and through advertising spots on Jones' show. They include dietary supplements, toothpaste, bulletproof vests and "brain pills" "appealing to those who believes Armageddon is near", according to Medick.
In August 2017, Californian medical company Labdoor, Inc reported on tests applied to six of Jones' dietary supplement products. These included a product named Survival Shield, which was found by Labdoor to contain only iodine, and a product named Oxy-Powder, which comprised a compound of magnesium oxide and citric acid; common ingredients in dietary supplements. Labdoor indicated no evidence of prohibited or harmful substances, but cast doubt on Infowars' marketing claims for these products, and asserted that the quantity of the ingredients in certain products would be "too low to be appropriately effective".
On a segment of Last Week Tonight, host John Oliver stated that Jones spends "nearly a quarter" of his on-air time promoting products sold on his website, many of which are purported solutions to medical and economic problems claimed to be caused by the conspiracy theories described on his show.
Views Jones during a 9/11 Truth movement event on September 11, 2007, in Manhattan
Mainstream sources have described Jones as a conservative, far-right, alt-right, and a conspiracy theorist. Jones has described himself as a libertarian and a paleoconservative. He indicated his support for Donald Trump during the Presidential campaign in 2016 also denouncing Trump's rival Hillary Clinton ("Hillary for prison!") and Barack Obama.
Jones is a vocal gun rights advocate. MTV have labeled him a "staunch Second Amendment supporter", while the London Daily Telegraph called him a "gun-nut". He has been widely quoted in international media for claiming, in a debate with Piers Morgan, that "1776 will commence again if you try to take our firearms". Jones was referencing the American Revolutionary War in relation to theoretical gun control measures taken by the government. He has been reported to own around 50 firearms.
Jones is well-known and widely reported in media for both his opposition to vaccines, and his views on vaccine controversies. On June 16, 2017, Vox covered his claim that the introduction of the Sesame Street character Julia, an autistic Muppet, was "designed to normalize autism, a disorder caused by vaccines." On November 20, 2017, The New Yorker quoted Jones as claiming Infowars was "defending people's right to not be forcibly infected with vaccines". ThinkProgress have declared that he "continues to endanger children by convincing their parents that vaccines are dangerous." Jones has specifically disputed the safety and effectiveness of MMR vaccines.
Mother Jones has claimed that Jones is a believer in weather weapons, and Salon has covered his claim "that the president has access to weather weapons capable of not only creating tornadoes but also moving them around, on demand". His belief in weather warfare has been reported by mainstream media. He has claimed that Hurricane Irma may have been geo-engineered.
Jones has promoted the white genocide conspiracy theory. Media Matters covered his claim that NFL players protesting during the national anthem were "kneeling to white genocide" and violence against whites, which the SPLC featured in their headlines review. On October 2, 2017, Jones claimed that Democrats and communists were plotting imminent "white genocide" attacks. His reporting and public views on the topic have received support and coverage from white nationalist publications and groups, such as AltRight.com and the New Zealand National Front.
Jones has been the center of many controversies. He has accused the United States government of being involved in the Oklahoma City bombing and the September 11 attacks, as well as claiming that two school shootings were "false flag" operations. In 2009, Jones claimed that a convicted con man's scheme to take over a long-vacant, would-be for-profit prison in Hardin, Montana was part of a FEMA plot to detain U.S. citizens in concentration camps. Jones was in a "media crossfire" in 2011, which included criticism by Rush Limbaugh, when the news spread that Jared Lee Loughner, the perpetrator of the 2011 Tucson shooting, had been "a fan" of the 9/11 conspiracy film Loose Change of which Jones had been an executive producer.
His website Infowars.com has been described as a fake news website and has been accused of spreading conspiracy theories.
Jones has been criticized for propagating conspiracy theories about the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting in 2012 and the Stoneman Douglas High School shooting in 2018 being false flag operations engineered by gun control advocates. In particular, he has stated that "no one died" in Sandy Hook and that Stoneman Douglas survivor David Hogg was a crisis actor. Claims made in support of these theories have been proven false.
In March 2018, six families of victims of the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting as well as an FBI agent who responded to the attack filed a defamation lawsuit against Jones for his role in spreading conspiracy theories about the shooting.
Television interviews (2013)
In January 2013, Jones was invited to speak on Piers Morgan's show after promoting an online petition to deport Morgan because of his support of gun control laws. The interview turned into "a one-person shoutfest, as Jones riffed about guns, oppressive government, the flag, his ancestors' role in Texan independence, and what flag Morgan would have on his tights if they wrestled." The event drew widespread coverage, and according to The Huffington Post, Morgan and others such as Glenn Beck "agreed that Jones was a terrible spokesman for gun rights". Jones's appearance on the show was a top trending Twitter topic the following morning.
On June 9, 2013, Jones appeared as a guest on the BBC's television show Sunday Politics, during a discussion about conspiracy theories surrounding the Bilderberg Group meetings with presenter Andrew Neil and journalist David Aaronovitch. A critic of such theories, Aaronovitch implied that, since Jones had not been killed for exposing conspiracies, they either do not exist or that Jones is a part of them himself. Jones began shouting and interrupting, and Andrew Neil ended the interview, describing Jones as "an idiot" and "the worst person I've ever interviewed". According to Neil on Twitter, Jones was still shouting until he knew that he was off-air.
Relationship with Donald Trump
In December 2015, Jones initially "formed a bond" with Donald Trump, after the presidential candidate appeared on The Alex Jones Show, claiming that Jones had an "amazing reputation". During the 2016 presidential campaign, Hillary Clinton criticized Trump for his ties to Jones. Jones said that Trump called him on the day after the election to thank him for his help in the campaign. Since Trump took office, it has been claimed Jones communicates with the President through aides, something which Chief of Staff John Kelly had reportedly tried to block. In June 2017, journalist and commentator Bill Moyers wrote that Trump and Jones explicitly "operate as a tag team". In April 2018, Jones publicly criticised President Trump during a livestream, after Trump announced a military strike against Syria. During the stream, Jones also stated that Trump had not called him during the prior six months.
In February 2017, the lawyers of James Alefantis, owner of Comet Ping Pong pizzeria, sent Jones a letter demanding an apology and retraction for his role in pushing the Pizzagate conspiracy theory. Under Texas law, Jones was given a month to comply or be subject to a libel suit. In March 2017, Alex Jones apologized to Alefantis for promulgating the conspiracy theory and retracted his allegations.
In April 2017, the Chobani yogurt company filed a lawsuit against Jones for his article that claims that the company's factory in Idaho, which employs refugees, was connected to a 2016 child sexual assault and a rise in tuberculosis cases. As a result of the lawsuit, Jones issued an apology and retraction of his allegations in May 2017.
In March 2018, Brennan Gilmore, who shared a video he captured of a car hitting anti-racism protesters at the 2017 Unite the Right rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, filed a lawsuit against Jones and six others. According to the lawsuit, Jones said that Gilmore was acting as part of a false flag operation conducted by disgruntled government "deep state" employees in furtherance of a coup against President Trump. Gilmore alleges he has been receiving death threats from Jones' audience.
Khan Shaykhun chemical attack
In April 2017, Jones was criticized for claiming that the Khan Shaykhun chemical attack was a hoax and a "false flag". Jones stated that the attack was potentially carried out by civil defense group White Helmets, which he claims are an Al-Qaeda-affiliated terrorist front financed by George Soros.
Social media restrictions
On July 24, 2018, YouTube removed four of InfoWars' videos citing "long-standing policies against child endangerment and hate speech", and issued a "strike" against the Infowars channel. YouTube also suspended the channel's ability to live stream. On July 27, 2018, Facebook suspended Jones's profile for 30 days, and also removed the same videos, saying they violated Facebook's standards against hate speech and bullying. On August 3, 2018, Stitcher Radio removed all of his podcasts stating that he was involved in harassment or encouraged it.
On August 6, 2018, Facebook, Apple, YouTube and Spotify removed all content by Alex Jones and Infowars from their platforms for violating their policies. YouTube removed various channels associated with Infowars, including The Alex Jones Channel, which had amassed 2.4 million subscriptions prior to its removal. On Facebook, four pages that were associated with InfoWars and Alex Jones were removed due to repeated violations of the website's policies. Apple removed all podcasts associated with Jones from its iTunes platform and its podcast app. On August 13, 2018, Vimeo removed all of Jones' videos because they "violated our terms of service prohibitions on discriminatory and hateful content". Facebook mentioned that dehumanizing language about immigrants, Muslims and transgender people, as well as violence glorification, were among the hate speech policy violations.
Jones' accounts have also been removed from Pinterest, MailChimp and LinkedIn. As of early August 2018, Jones still had active accounts on Instagram, Google+ and Twitter. Jones tweeted a Periscope video calling on others "to get their battle rifles ready against antifa, the mainstream media, and Chicom operatives". In the video he also says, "Now is time to act on the enemy before they do a false flag." Twitter cited this as the reason to suspend his account for a week on August 14. On September 6, 2018, Jones was permanently banned from Twitter and Periscope. On September 7, 2018, the Infowars app was removed from the Apple App Store.
Jones has three children with ex-wife Kelly Jones. The couple divorced in March 2015. In 2017, Kelly sought sole or joint custody of their children due to her ex-husband's behavior. She claimed "he's not a stable person" and "I'm concerned that he is engaged in felonious behavior, threatening a member of Congress" (Adam Schiff). His attorney responded by claiming that "he's playing a character" and describing him as a "performance artist". In court, Jones denied playing a character and he called his show "the most bona fide, hard-core, real McCoy thing there is, and everybody knows it". Kelly was awarded the right to decide where their children live while he maintains visitation rights.
His son, Rex Jones, has worked for Infowars, receiving media attention for a video which was critical of gun control and BuzzFeed News. Jones has credited Rex for convincing him to support Donald Trump as a presidential candidate.
Media Films Jones and filmgoers at the première of A Scanner Darkly in which Jones has a cameo Year Title Role Notes 2001 Waking Life Man in Car with PA Cameo 2006 A Scanner Darkly Preacher Minor role 2007 Endgame: Blueprint for Global Enslavement Himself Documentary Loose Change 2009 The Obama Deception: The Mask Comes Off After Last Season God Cameo 2016 Amerigeddon Senator Reed Minor role Television Year Title Role Notes 2009–2012 Conspiracy Theory with Jesse Ventura Himself Recurring guest Author Year Title Publisher 2002 9-11: Descent into Tyranny Progressive Press 2008 The Answer to 1984 Is 1776 The Disinformation Company Film subject Year Title Notes 2001 Waking Life by Richard Linklater 2003 Aftermath: Unanswered Questions from 9/11 by Stephen Marshall 2009 New World Order by Luke Meyer and Andrew Neel 2010 The Fall of America and the Western World by Brian Kraft References
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- ^ Griffin, Andrew (August 18, 2017). "Video shows Alex Jones getting cup of boiling coffee thrown in his face". The Independent. London, England: Independent Print Ltd. Retrieved October 5, 2017.
- ^ Hayden, Michael Edison (October 3, 2017). "Alt-right conspiracy theories blame Antifa for the mass shooting in Las Vegas". Newsweek. New York City: Newsweek Media Group. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ Gosa, Travis L. (2011). "Counterknowledge, racial paranoia, and the cultic milieu: Decoding hip hop conspiracy theory". Poetics. London, England: Elsevier. 39 (3): 187. doi:10.1016/j.poetic.2011.03.003. Retrieved July 11, 2011.
- ^ Black, Louis (July 14, 2000). "Unknown Title". The Austin Chronicle. Retrieved May 20, 2008. Jones is an articulate, sometimes hypnotic, often just annoying conspiracy theorist.
- ^ Duggan, Paul (October 26, 2001). "Austin Hears the Music And Another New Reality; In Texas Cultural Center, People Prepare to Fight Terror". The Washington Post. p. A22. Retrieved May 20, 2008. (Subscription required (help)). has made the exuberant, 27-year-old conspiracy theorist a minor celebrity in Austin.
- ^ "Conspiracy Files: 9/11 – Q&A: What really happened" (FAQ). BBC News. February 16, 2007. Retrieved May 19, 2008. Leading conspiracy theorist and broadcaster Alex Jones of infowars.com argues that ...
- ^ Krieg, Gregory (July 19, 2016). "Infowars' Alex Jones heats up Trump gathering in Cleveland". CNN. Retrieved July 19, 2016.
- ^ Wright, David (October 12, 2016). "Obama smells himself, confirms he is not a demon". CNN. Retrieved October 11, 2017.
- ^ Wemple, Erik (January 11, 2013). "Piers Morgan accused of exploiting Newtown". The Washington Post. Washington DC: Nash Holdings LLC. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ Baker, Peter (January 15, 2013). "In Gun Debate, Even Language Can Be Loaded". The New York Times. New York City: New York Times Company. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ Lambert, Molly (May 25, 2016). "The Paranoid Pumpkin: Billy Corgan Then And Now". MTV. New York City: Viacom. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ "Gun debate still rages after Sandy Hook slaughter". The Telegraph. January 12, 2013.
- ^ Stack, Liam (October 13, 2016). "He Calls Hillary Clinton a 'Demon.' Who Is Alex Jones?". The New York Times. New York City: New York Times Company. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ Coscarelli, Joe (November 17, 2013). "An Interview With Alex Jones, America's Leading (and Proudest) Conspiracy Theorist". New York. New York City: New York Media. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ Kay, Jonathan (January 8, 2013). "Jonathan Kay: A peek inside the paranoid, hyperactive, gun-loving mind of conspiracy theorist Alex Jones". National Post. Toronto, Ontario, Canada: Postmedia Network. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ Levinovitz, Alan Jay (January 27, 2017). "The dangerous consequences of accepting even one "alternative fact"". Vox. New York City: Vox Media. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ Blake, Meredith (June 16, 2017). "John Oliver takes a shot at the anti-vaccine movement and the 'opportunistic quacks' behind it". Los Angeles Times. Los Angeles, California: Tronc. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ McEnroe, Colin (June 15, 2017). "Colin McEnroe: We Can't Keep Alex Jones In A Dark Closet". Hartford Courant. Hartford, Connecticut: Tronc. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ Belluz, Julia (June 16, 2017). "I talked to Alex Jones fans about climate change and vaccines. Their views may surprise you". Vox. New York City: Vox Media. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ Marantz, Andrew (November 20, 2017). "Jordan Klepper's Comic Conspiracy". The New Yorker. New York City: Condé Nast. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ Peck, Adam (June 16, 2017). "Megyn Kelly's disastrous interview with Alex Jones somehow gets even worse". ThinkProgress. Center for American Progress Action Fund. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ Woolf, Nicky (February 7, 2015). "Anti-vaccine activists waging 'primordial cosmic war' despite measles backlash". The Guardian. Retrieved November 29, 2017.
- ^ a b "Here's the Alex Jones Story Megyn Kelly and Other Reporters Should Probe". Mother Jones. June 13, 2017.
- ^ "Alex Jones in wonderland: A shameless conspiracy theorist takes on a real conspiracy". Salon. San Francisco, California: Salon Media Group. December 13, 2016. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ "MSNBC's Chris Hayes Agrees With Alex Jones "For Once": "It Is Completely Surreal" To Hear Trump Echo Jones". Media Matters for America. August 12, 2016. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ "5 Insane Theories from Alex Jones, Trump's Favorite Conspiracist". AlterNet. July 22, 2016. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ Hohmann, James (May 25, 2013). "The Daily 202: Trump's triangulation shows what might have been". The Washington Post. Washington DC: Nash Holdings LLC. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ Grandoni, Dino (September 7, 2017). "The Energy 202: Why climate change deniers mistrust hurricane forecasts too". The Washington Post. Washington DC: Nash Holdings LLC. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ "Pence's NFL Stunt Reveals Trump's Support For Racial Injustice". Daily Kos. October 9, 2017. Retrieved August 31, 2018.
- ^ "Alex Jones: Protesting NFL players are "kneeling to white genocide"". Media Matters for America. September 26, 2017.
- ^ "Hatewatch Headlines 9/27/2017". Southern Poverty Law Center. September 27, 2017.
- ^ "Trump Confidant Alex Jones Spins INSANE Conspiracy Theory About the Las Vegas Massacre". Daily Kos. October 2, 2017.
- ^ "Alex Jones Caves And Finally Admits White Genocide Is Real". AltRight.com. September 5, 2017. Archived from the original on January 15, 2018. Retrieved January 15, 2018.
- ^ "Alex Jones Discusses WHITE GENOCIDE". New Zealand National Front. September 6, 2017.
- ^ Alex Jones and the informational vacuum, Fairness and Accuracy in Reporting, Beau Hodai, February 1, 2011. Retrieved August 12, 2017.
- ^ Blake, Andrew (December 9, 2016). "Infowars' Alex Jones appeals to Trump for aid over fears of 'fake news' crackdown". Washington Times. Washington, DC: Operations Holdings. Retrieved December 15, 2016.
- ^ "Don't get fooled by these fake news sites". CBS News. Retrieved January 27, 2018.
- ^ Hinckley, Story (December 15, 2016). "Why fake news holds such allure". Christian Science Monitor. Boston, MA: Christian Science Publishing Society. Retrieved January 28, 2018.
- ^ Wilson, Jason (February 21, 2018). "Crisis actors, deep state, false flag: the rise of conspiracy theory code words". The Guardian. London: Guardian Media Group. Retrieved August 6, 2018.
- ^ "YouTube Pulls Alex Jones Video Saying Student Anti-Gun Activists Were Actors". Fortune.
- ^ Mikkelson, David (February 7, 2015). "FBI Admits Sandy Hook Hoax?: Rumor: The FBI revealed that no murders occurred in Newtown, Connecticut, in 2012, proving the Sandy Hook massacre was an elaborate hoax". Snopes. Retrieved August 6, 2018.
- ^ Garcia, Arturo (February 21, 2018). "Far Right Blogs, Conspiracy Theorists Attack Parkland Mass Shooting Survivor". Snopes. Retrieved August 6, 2018.
- ^ Cooper, Aaron (May 24, 2018). "Alex Jones, 'InfoWars' host, sued by 6 more Sandy Hook families". CNN. Retrieved May 26, 2018.
- ^ Emily Shugerman (May 25, 2018). "US shock jock Alex Jones sued by six more families of Sandy Hook victims". The Independent. Retrieved May 26, 2018.
- ^ Josh Hafner (May 23, 2018). "Sandy Hook families suing Alex Jones aren't the only ones to threaten conspiracy theorist". USA Today. Retrieved May 26, 2018.
- ^ Dave Collins (May 23, 2018). "More families of Sandy Hook victims, FBI agent sue Infowars' Alex Jones". Associated Press Chicago Tribune. Retrieved May 26, 2018.
- ^ a b c "Piers Morgan vs. Alex Jones feud: helping or hurting gun control? (+video)". The Christian Science Monitor. Retrieved January 10, 2013.
- ^ Mirkinson, Jack (January 9, 2013). "Piers Morgan: Alex Jones 'Terrifying', A Perfect 'Advertisement For Gun Control'". The Huffington Post. Retrieved January 9, 2013.
- ^ "Social media abuzz over Piers Morgan vs. Alex Jones". CNN. Retrieved January 10, 2013.
- ^ a b Dixon, Hayley (June 9, 2013). "'Idiot' Bilderberg conspiracy theorist Alex Jones disrupts BBC politics show". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved June 9, 2013.
- ^ a b Topping, Alexandra (June 9, 2013). "Andrew Neil calls Alex Jones an idiot in Sunday Politics clash". The Guardian. London. Retrieved June 9, 2013.
- ^ Taylor, Adam (June 9, 2013). "Conspiracy Theorist Alex Jones Goes Berserk During BBC Show". Business Insider. Retrieved June 9, 2013.
- ^ Darcy, Oliver (August 25, 2016). "Hillary Clinton declares war on conservative media". Business Insider. Retrieved February 7, 2017.
- ^ "Hillary's New Ad Calls Out Trump for Ties to Conspiracy Theorist Alex Jones". Fox News Insider. Retrieved February 7, 2017.
- ^ Haberman, Maggie (November 16, 2016). "Alex Jones, Host and Conspiracy Theorist, Says Donald Trump Called to Thank Him". The New York Times. Retrieved December 19, 2016.
- ^ "John Kelly blocking Breitbart, Daily Caller articles from reaching Donald Trump: Report". The Washington Times. September 2, 2017.
- ^ "Nixon and Trump: what happens when presidents unravel". Salon. October 14, 2017.
- ^ "Alex Jones Is a Practiced Swindler – Just Like His Biggest Fan". Bill Moyers. June 29, 2017.
- ^ Ohlheiser, Abby (April 15, 2018). "'They have broken Trump': Alex Jones and the Trump Internet's fractured response to the Syria strikes". The Washington Post. Retrieved September 1, 2018.
- ^ Farhi, Paul (March 24, 2017). "Conspiracy theorist Alex Jones backs off 'Pizzagate' claims". The Washington Post. Retrieved March 26, 2017.
- ^ Shelbourne, Mallory (March 25, 2017). "Infowars' Alex Jones apologizes for pushing 'Pizzagate' conspiracy theory". The Hill. Archived from the original on December 7, 2016. Retrieved March 26, 2017.
- ^ "Chobani Yogurt Sues Alex Jones Over Sexual Assault Report". The New York Times. Retrieved April 25, 2017.
- ^ Montero, David (May 17, 2017). "Alex Jones settles Chobani lawsuit and retracts comments about refugees in Twin Falls, Idaho". Los Angeles Times.
- ^ "Full text of the Gilmore lawsuit" (PDF).
- ^ a b Samantha Raphelson (March 20, 2018). "Survivors Of Mass Shootings Face Renewed Trauma From Conspiracy Theorists". NPR.
- ^ "How a pair of self-publicists wound up as apologists for Assad". The Economist. April 14, 2017. Retrieved April 14, 2017.
- ^ Killelea, Eric (April 28, 2017). "Alex Jones' Custody Trial: 10 WTF Moments". Rolling Stone. New York: Wenner Media LLC. Retrieved August 6, 2018.
- ^ "Fake news: Trump, Infowars part ways on Syria gas attack". Global News. April 8, 2017.
- ^ "Conspiracy claims that Syrian gas attack was 'false flag' are unproven". PolitiFact. April 7, 2017.
- ^ a b c Roose, Kevin (July 27, 2018). "Facebook and YouTube Give Alex Jones a Wrist Slap". The New York Times. New York: New York Times Company. Retrieved July 28, 2018.
- ^ Tillett, Emily (July 26, 2018). "YouTube pulls 4 videos from right-wing Infowars". CBS News. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ a b Spangler, Todd (July 26, 2018). "YouTube Deletes Videos Posted by Infowars, Suspends Alt-Right Channel From Live-Streaming". Variety. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
- ^ Hern, Alex (July 27, 2018). "Facebook suspends US conspiracy theorist Alex Jones". The Guardian. London, England: Guardian Media Group. Retrieved July 28, 2018.
- ^ "Stitcher removes Alex Jones' podcast from its platform". Engadget. August 3, 2018.
- ^ "Facebook, Apple, YouTube and Spotify ban Infowars' Alex Jones". The Guardian. August 14, 2018. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- ^ Riley, Charles (August 6, 2018). "YouTube, Apple and Facebook remove content from InfoWars and Alex Jones". CNN Money. Retrieved August 6, 2018.
- ^ Zhao, Christina (August 14, 2018). "Vimeo Removes Alex Jones's InfoWars Content: 'Discriminatory and Hateful'". Newsweek. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- ^ Coaston, Jane (August 6, 2018). "YouTube, Facebook, and Apple's ban on Alex Jones, explained". Vox. Retrieved August 25, 2018.
- ^ Collins, Ben (July 25, 2018). "YouTube issues warning to Infowars founder Alex Jones, takes down four videos". NBC News. Retrieved August 25, 2018. Two of the videos featured anti-Muslim content, including one in which Jones claimed that Muslims had invaded Europe. Another was flagged for anti-transgender content in which Jones appeared to threaten transgender people. The fourth showed an adult man and a young boy engaged in a physical altercation under the title "How To Prevent Liberalism."
- ^ Morse, Jack (August 6, 2018). "InfoWars' Pinterest page goes offline after Mashable inquiry". Mashable. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- ^ Lomas, Natasha (August 7, 2018). "MailChimp bans Alex Jones for hateful conduct". Techcrunch. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- ^ Zhou, Marrian (August 7, 2018). "Alex Jones' Infowars removed from LinkedIn and MailChimp". CNET. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- ^ Frej, Willa (August 7, 2018). "Alex Jones' Infowars Still Not Banned On App Stores, Instagram And Twitter". Huffington Post. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- ^ Menegus, Bryan (August 7, 2018). "Alex Jones Is Shirtlessly Screaming Into the Void on Popular Social Network Google+". Gizmodo. Retrieved September 12, 2018.
- ^ Chan, Kelvin (August 8, 2018). "Twitter CEO defends decision not to ban Alex Jones, Infowars". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- ^ Darcy, Oliver (August 10, 2018). "Twitter admits InfoWars violated its rules, but says it will remain on the platform". CNN. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- ^ "Alex Jones responds to his Twitter ban by posting a 13-minute video to Twitter". Vice News. August 15, 2018.
- ^ "Twitter suspends conspiracy theorist Alex Jones for one week". CNN Money. August 15, 2018.
- ^ "Twitter bans Alex Jones and Infowars for abusive behaviour". BBC. September 6, 2018. Retrieved September 6, 2018.
- ^ Conger, Kate; Nicas, Jack (September 6, 2018). "Twitter Bars Alex Jones and Infowars, Citing Harassing Messages". The New York Times. Retrieved September 6, 2018.
- ^ Whitcomb, Dan. "Apple Inc bans Alex Jones app for 'objectionable content'". U.S. Retrieved 2018-09-08.
- ^ Hartman, Ben (April 27, 2017). "InfoWars' Alex Jones Loses Custody Case, Ex-Wife Wins Right to Decide Where Children Live". The Daily Beast. IAC Publishing. Retrieved July 18, 2018.
- ^ Siemaszko, Corky (April 17, 2017). "InfoWars' Alex Jones Is a 'Performance Artist,' His Lawyer Says in Divorce Hearing". NBC News. Retrieved April 17, 2017.
- ^ "Conservative radio host Alex Jones fighting to keep custody of children". CBS News.
- ^ Borchers, Callum (April 20, 2017). "Analysis – Alex Jones is a narcissist, a witness testifies. And he's undermining his own attorneys". The Washington Post. Retrieved April 25, 2017.
- ^ Stanglin, Doug (April 28, 2017). "Conspiracy theorist Alex Jones loses primary custody of his kids". USA Today. Retrieved August 10, 2018.
- ^ "Far-right media figures are relentlessly targeting BuzzFeed". Business Insider. May 11, 2017.
- ^ Chalmers, Max (October 15, 2015). "Conspiracy Theorist-In-Chief: Meet Donald Trump's Man In The Shadows, Alex Jones". New Matilda.
Find more aboutAlex Jones
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Articles on 9/11 conspiracy theoriesKey topics
- Advance-knowledge theories
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- Yukihisa Fujita
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- Mike Gravel
- David Ray Griffin
- Jim Hoffman
- David Icke
- Alex Jones
- Steven E. Jones
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- Jim Marrs
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- Cynthia McKinney
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Film and TV
- 911: In Plane Site
- A Few Days in September
- Conspiracy Theory with Jesse Ventura
- Loose Change series
- "Mystery of the Urinal Deuce"
- Zeitgeist: The Movie
- 9/11: The Big Lie
- American Conspiracies
- Among the Truthers
- Debunking 9/11 Myths
- The CIA and September 11
- The New Pearl Harbor
- The Terror Timeline
- 9/11 conspiracy theories
- September 11 attacks
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