The Rolling Stone feature called Alex Jones “the most paranoid man in America” and “a multiplatform prophet of paranoia who sees diabolical plots in every turn of the news cycle.”
“For a man of otherwise high analytical ability, his logic and reading-comprehension skills are often victims of his Ahab-like obsession with the New World Order,” the piece concludes.
Apparently the talk radio conspiracy-meister and publisher of Infowars thinks this analysis is “largely” spot on.
“Rolling Stone‘s profile of Alex Jones is a largely positive and accurate exploration of Jones’ personal history and the factors that continue to drive and motivate his work today,” begins an Infowars review of the article published on Tuesday.
But there were some problems. “In attempting to denigrate Jones’ political stance, the piece oversimplifies several issues in an effort to dismiss his concerns as ‘paranoid’ exaggerations,” the response article notes.
The Rolling Stone piece doubted Jones’ insistence that an old Henry Kissinger memo represents proof of “a New World Order plan to forcibly depopulate the Third World.”
In “actual fact,” the Infowars response explains:
as we have exhaustively proven, the population reduction agenda is deeply rooted in the eugenics movement which began amongst the aristocracy in 19th century Britain and later manifested itself under the banner of Hitler’s Third Reich. As is documented in Alex Jones’ seminal film Endgame, Rockefeller’s father, John D. Rockefeller, exported eugenics to Germany from its origins in Britain by bankrolling the Kaiser Wilhelm Institute which later would form a central pillar in the Third Reich’s ideology of the Nazi super race.
But other than that little error in judgment, great work.
“The Rolling Stone Magazine profile is a generally good insight into Alex’s personal character and how he sees his own role in standing up against tyranny,” the review concludes.