Michael Parker, Truther from Day 1 Discusses Music, Media, and the Censorship Industrial Complex

Off the heels of our most recent 9/11 anniversary event, Truth + Defiant, Andy Steele is joined by media host, producer, and musician, Michael Parker to discuss the issues that he was unable to discuss during the live broadcast (due to the technical gremlins that always seem to hit AE911Truth around the anniversary each year - just a little gaslighting, shadowbanning, and DNS attacks around every September - guess that makes us coincidence theorists thinking anyone would want to censor our message.)
In this interview, Parker reflects on the devastating effect that 9/11 had on the media — in both news and entertainment — and the impact it had on the American people, as the population became more self-censoring and more divided amongst itself. 
He also discusses the impact that 9/11 had on his own life and the importance of maintaining the cause for 9/11 Truth for as long as it takes to achieve justice and restore the ideals that America once stood for. 
Within the realm of his creative career in music, Michael worked for the estate of Frank Zappa in their offices in Studio City, for Frank's widow, Gail. As a musician, he played all the guitars on title tracks for Seven and The Unspeakable.
His friend and colleague hip-hop artist Remo Conscious, wrote the lyrics and beats and Michael wrote all the guitars and bass. After becoming good friends with Dylan Avery, Jason Bermas and Korey Rowe, that led to them creating the theme song for Dylan’s film Black and Blue, around 2015-16. In his album Phantasmagloria, it has a hidden track at the end of his album after the last song. It starts at 9 minutes 11 secs into it.
Dylan included an instrumental version of one of Michael's songs from Phantasmagloria in the soundtrack of Loose Change Final Cut, for those that like finding "easter eggs."
Don’t miss this powerful interview!

Video backed up on Odysee and Rumble.
 Remo Conscious wrote the lyrics and beats and Michael wrote all the guitars and bass.
Filmmakers Dylan Avery and Korey Rowe reflect back on the years following the film's original release, the new distribution deal with Journeyman Pictures and the continued relevance today in this uncensored Antidote interview hosted by Michael Parker. (2016) 

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From Architects & Engineers for 9/11Truth and filmmaker, Dylan Avery comes this short documentary that is both hauntingly beautiful in its presentation and startlingly grim in its revelations. 

Join civil engineer, Jonathan Cole through an informational odyssey as he revisits the controversy surrounding the impossible destruction of towers 1, 2 and 7 on September 11th 2001, and how his research, along with the research of others, has pulled the rug out from under the conclusions offered by the federal government on why those three buildings ultimately failed. 

Through Cole's testimony, and that of mechanical engineer, Tony Szamboti, a dark picture comes into focus that demonstrates that not only is the official story of what killed so many people on America's darkest day provably false but that the federal government actively and willfully turned a blind eye to the observable facts during its unscientific investigation of the building collapses. 

In a little over twenty minutes, Thirty Seconds of Silence reveals more about the destruction of the three World Trade Center towers on 9/11 than the media has revealed to the public in the over twenty years since the event took place.