by JF

Author McGowan is a naturally gifted writer. He also shows himself to be an assiduous researcher here. McGowan examines the modern American phenomenon of “serial killers” in America, and he conducts his examination under the thesis that in nearly every–if not every–case, the infamous so-called “serial killer” was either a patsie taking the rap to protect a much larger, well organized evil, or else a mind-controlled MKUltra-type taking the rap to protect a much larger, well organized evil: either way, the elite instigators of all the murderous mayhem get off scot-free.

McGowan, harrowingly enough, proves his thesis in spades.
He shows how all of the big-name serial murderers or pedophiles were in some way mind-controlled, the controllers being intelligence operatives and/or satanic cults. McGowan further shows how, in every case, the trials which sent the sadistic stooges to prison and/or to the executioner were ridiculously flimsy “railroad jobs.” The obvious and ominous implication here is that the justice system itself is involved in the coverup.

But it goes higher than that: McGowan shows how the FBI is also involved in the coverup. Indeed, the FBI’s vaunted system of “serial killer profiling” is revealed by McGowan to be strongly suggestive of a bogus propaganda story to divert public attention away from the fact that organized, occultic gangs of socially well-placed pedophiles and murderers exist in every state. McGowan makes a compelling case in his conjecture that there is a connection between the proliferation of “serial killers” in the U.S. during and after the 1960s, and the CIA’s “Operation Phoenix” program which was employed to terrorize the Vietnamese during the Vietnam War.

The book has only three minor flaws–though one of them, depending upon whether or not the reader is an Orwellian stickler for linguistic detail or not, might be considered egregious: In his narration, every time McGowan refers to a “child” or to “children,” he uses the words “kid” or “kids” (and in a book largely about violent pedophiles he uses these a lot). This might be considered nitpicking; however, when one stops to consider what the word “kid” actually means–a baby goat–and then attaches that thought to the fact that McGowan is documenting the hellacious activities of occultic gangs whose satanic symbolism, let’s face it, often features the head of a goat, it must be contemplated that the author himself is inadvertently slipping into the sloppy habit of using the degenerate language of the very patsies whose elite controllers he is seeking to expose.

The other two (though very minor) flaws in the book occur when McGowan makes passing references to A) the investigative work of Ken and James Collier in exposing widespread election fraud in America, and then later to B) the Clinton impeachment hearings. In both references, McGowan uncharacteristically adopts a “mainstream” mindset, seemingly automatically dismissing these as either mere conspiracy theory in the case of the former, or a substanceless witch hunt in the case of the latter. This reader has read the book with resulted from the investigative work of the Collier brothers (Votescam) and found it compelling and substantive indeed; likewise this reader has read enough about the nefarious activities of Bill Clinton to be more than mildly peeved that McGowan would adopt the “mainstream liberal” line of giving Clinton–or any U.S. president, for that matter–a pass. Coming as it does in the middle of a book in which the author is trying to show that real evil is habitually concealed in high places in America, and especially is it concealed under the color of law, McGowan’s attitude of “there’s nothing to see here” concerning the whole Clinton fiasco seemed strange and out of place indeed.

Nevertheless, these flaws are minor indeed compared to the preponderance of stunning and stylistically written revelations in this work. This book should, and in all likelihood will, scare the hell out of anybody.

Rating: Δ Δ Δ Δ Δ