Last week The National Expositor gave you the review of Alex Jones' "End Game" by Erin Alfaro. (Read Erin's Review) This week we received the review from her husband. Did "End Game" change both their minds? Find out with Nathaniel Alfaro's review below.
My First Time with Alex Jones, a review of "End Game" by Nathaniel Alfaro
As the title might suggest, this article is about my introduction to Alex Jones and his views via an evening at the Alamo Drafthouse on September 5th, 2007 in Austin, TX to watch "End Game."
I would like to preface this article with a little of my personal background to let you know where I am coming from. I am a 30-something, married, family man working in Corporate America. I am (or was) a straight ticket Republican voter. I come from a large blue collar family where I was taught the value of hard work. I am a Systems Engineer by trade which requires me to obtain information from several different sources, evaluate the information, and then make logical decisions based upon the information I have gathered. I think it prudent to note here that I have never heard, read or watched any of Alex Jones' other materials previous to September 5th, 2007. That being said, let's jump right into it.
We arrived at the Alamo Drafthouse and the ticket line was long. I jokingly remarked to my wife, "Boy, these people sure love themselves some Alex Jones." We made it into the theatre and were offered complimentary "Water for Patriots." Alex Jones was announced. He spoke about some of the ideas behind making "End Game" and a brief history of the New World Order. It was easy to see that he truly had a passion for what he was talking about. I was engrossed. Looking around me, I was obviously not the only one. After Alex had concluded his speech, I was shocked to realize that it had been 19 minutes long. Following some raucous applause from the pro-Alex Jones audience, the show began.
The movie, in my mind, broke into 3 distinct sections. The beginning of the movie told a history of the "New World Order," its earliest tenets and participants, and established how these people helped to steer global topics such as economy and scientific views. The middle of the movie moved on to the ultra-secretive Bilderberg group and the annual meeting that it holds, with interviews and footage from the 2006 Bilderberg meeting held in Canada. The last part of the movie focused on current events from the Trans Texas Corridor, to the 2007 Bilderberg meeting, to the European Union and how these current events would shape the future of the world's governments, population and economy. The movie basically presented the past, present and future of humanity as it relates to the ideology and goals of global elitists and the New World Order. The film was presented in documentary format with lots of voice over, a dizzying array of quotes, facts and film snippets from various sources both historical and current. I found the film to be surprisingly entertaining and on several occasions, very disturbing. There are scenes of human execution, live organ harvesting and scientific experimentation on humans. On the lighter side, one of the final scenes of the movie has Alex "politely" expressing his opinion of Rick Perry (Texas Governor) and Rick's recent attendance of the 2007 Bilderberg meeting. Alex was using a bullhorn pointed directly at the front of the Texas Governor's mansion. That scene drew loud cheers from the partial Texas crowd.
After the credits rolled, it was time to hear once again from Alex. Due to time constraints he only had time for 3 or 4 questions. Alex fielded a couple of obvious "fan-boy" questions that would have been better qualified as comments. I must say, this was the only part of the evening that disappointed me. After watching "End Game" and being introduced to new concepts and ideas, I had several "real" questions that went unanswered that evening. However, leaving the theater with more questions than answers should be the litmus test for any good documentary. "End Game" certainly did not disappoint.