Super Bowl LII: The Most Expensive Circus on Earth


Despite the NFL’s promise to donate $100 million to radical left anti-Trump social justice organizations like Black Lives Matter, many reports indicate that such organizations will still stage protests on Super Bowl Sunday. Plus, the payoff didn’t stipulate that players must stand for the national anthem. Nope, the NFL can’t effectively bargain or buy its way out of this mess.

“In the discussion that we had, Malcolm [Jenkins] conveyed to us — based on discussions that he had with the NFL — that the money would come from funds that are already allocated to breast cancer awareness and Salute to Service,” San Francisco 49ers safety Eric Reid told Slate. “So it would really be no skin off the owners’ backs: They would just move the money from those programs to this one.”

If, despite the massive “donation,” players do still choose to kneel, NBC has stated it will show player protests. If you’ve been following football, you may have noticed networks stopped showing the anthem portion of the games during the second half of the season. What networks couldn’t hide, however, was the prevalence of empty seats at the stadiums.

Low turnout won’t be a problem for Sunday’s game, according to reports that claim demand for tickets was at an all-time high and prices were well north of $3,000. Personally, I wouldn’t go even if tickets were free, especially given the dicey stuff going on with behind the scenes. See “False Flag Being Rigged for 2018 Super Bowl?

Super Bowl 52 ticket prices

Breaking a decade-long tradition, Trump declined to do a pre-Super Bowl interview with NBC, a network he has fingered for reporting “fake news.” Last year, Trump sat for a pre-game interview at the White House with personal-friend and now-disgraced former Fox News host Bill O’Reilly.

For 30-second Super Bowl LII commercial spots, NBC charged in excess of about $5 million, according to  reports, which is similar to last year’s rates. Of course, this doesn’t include the cost of producing the ad, most of which feature well-known Hollywood actors.

Last year’s ads had a blatant globalist, open-borders message. Pro-migrant themes aren’t evident among the handful of 21 ads “leaked” ahead of this year’s game.

One of the themes among the limited sampling is fighting, protests and war. It’s played out across the spectrum from humorous self-mocking to Tavistock-style cultural agenda-setting.

For example, a seemingly benign Bud Light ad shows a warrior knight breaking up a battle to grab a beer. I guess the message here is that fighting is getting old, tired. Better to grab a beer and head to a party.

Next, we have ex-con of the kitchen Martha Stewart in a physical altercation with “Jack” from Jack in the Box. They go to war over who makes a better chicken sandwich. Weak.

In the humorous category with an underlying open-borders/anti-nationalism message, we have a foreign fruit ad brought to you by Avocados From Mexico. It shows Americans living in a closed bubble, celebrating their utopia and abundance of avocados from Mexico, when suddenly someone realizes that the tortilla chips are sitting outside the bubble, and the snowflake millennials riot and attack one another. Laughable, but there’s a logic fallacy here: In a truly America first society, there would be no Avocados From Mexico — they’d come from California.

And here we have “Game of Thrones” star Peter Dinklage in a rap battle with Morgan Freeman.

Then we have Amazon’s streaming service, Prime Video, promoting its new star-studded series “Tom Clancy’s Jack Ryan,” which (per IMDB) “follows an up-and-coming CIA analyst thrust into a dangerous field assignment for the first time. The series follows Ryan as he uncovers a pattern in terrorist communication that launches him into the center of a dangerous gambit with a new breed of terrorism that threatens destruction on a global scale.” Bombs shown exploding in the Middle East — the usual brainwashing script.

The next two videos don’t show fighting per se, but they are representative of two old-school protest groups that wound up on the FBI’s list of domestic terrorist organizations for subversive violent activities: PETA and the Black Panthers. (By the way, Anti-Fa made the domestic terrorists list in 2017 for its violent left-wing anarchist extremism. Trash cans matter.)

Who knew People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA) had Super Bowl-level money? Good lord. The organization in 2015 raked in $67 million! Sources of the windfall are attributed to single-issue campaigns and to stock investments. Might be worth a closer look as The New Nationalist (TNN) smells a plutocrat shit storm or austerity agenda. In any event, though the ad was created for the Super Bowl, it won’t be aired during the game because NBC reportedly quoted PETA $10 million — double the going rate — to run its pro-vegan “Redemption” spot in the prime-time slot, and effectively priced them out.

Meanwhile, on a side note, this ad featuring Kim Jong trying to hack crypto and another by a veterans group asking people to stand for the national anthem were just outright “banned” by the NFL for being “too political,” according to reports.

Automaker Lexus used an ad for its newest model as a vehicle to promote Marvel’s latest over-hyped movie “Black Panther.” Are young black consumers making Lexus money and to such a widespread extent that a car company decided to spend upward of $5 million targeting this demographic? Really? Shocker.

Marvel’s “Black Panther” is a continuation of its “social justice” and racial scheming, which plays on the “we are kings” entitlement mentality of black thugs. Interestingly, though, there’s also a pro-nationalist/secret society message evident in the trailer. Apparently, TPTB have decided that black nationalism is suitable for commercialism and public consumption. It’s only white nationalists that are evil because … well … they’re white.

Finally, and ironically, this next commercial is considered the most “controversial” among the bunch. It shows a factory being built, an American flag and alludes to a wall.

3 Comments on Super Bowl LII: The Most Expensive Circus on Earth

  1. Its all so asinine.. Not only is it social conditioning, but one aspect of this immaterial weapon is the waste of time.

    There isn’t much time left for an absolute turn in course. The more energy is focused on inconsequential, mediocre events, the more time is wasted.

  2. Last year we chose not to watch the Superbowl and it felt really good. Like we had opted out of a huge ritual.

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