Tuesday, November 21, 2017

"The Winged Beatle" ~ PID movie

Monday, November 20, 2017

Q. How did the "Paul is dead" rumor begin?


This PID article disappeared off of the Internet, but has been retrieved from the archives at https://web.archive.org/web/20071110000644/http://oldies.about.com/od/theculture/f/pid.htm.

Tina Foster, Esq.
Author of The Splitting Image: Exposing the Secret World of Doubles, Decoys, and Impostor-Replacements


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Q. How did the "Paul is dead" rumor begin?

From Robert Fontenot,
Your Guide to Oldies Music.
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A. Several factors led to the development of a "Paul Is Dead" rumor that began in London, moved to Los Angeles, and then spread into the heartland of America and around the world:
  • January 7, 1967: Paul McCartney's car crashes en route from London to Sussex, driven by one Mohammed Hadjij, a Moroccan student who'd been invited to Paul's home in London for a party (Hadjij was assistant to gallery owner and socialite Robert Fraser). McCartney, however, is in Mick Jagger's Mini Cooper, which Hadjij is following in Paul's own Mini; the convoy is leaving Paul's house to travel to Keith Richards' Sussex home in order to continue the party. Paul's Mini crashes when another car drives over a hanging seatbelt, causing Hadjij to crash into a pole. He survives with only minor injuries, but since Paul's car is custom-made and well-known to Londoners, bystanders at the scene assume it's Paul that's been hurt. Partiers around town begin to circulate (and elaborate on) McCartney's "crash," going to far as to speculate that he has died and been replaced with a double. (Paul was also involved in a moped crash on December 26, 1965, in which he broke a tooth, but this doesn't seem to have started the original rumor. However, PID theorists sometimes use the accident and its aftermath in embroidering the rumor.) 
  • August 23, 1968: Former Detroit DJ and current musician/producer Terry Knight, who has just signed with Capitol, is inivited to attend the Beatles recording sessions. Knight picks up on the tension within the band, which is due largely to disagreements over management in the wake of Brian Epstein's death. Knight, who sides with McCartney in his mind, goes home and writes his next single, "Saint Paul" (Capitol P-2506, May 1969). Lines such as "Sir Isaac Newton said it had to fall" -- actually about the death of the Apple dream -- further fuel the fire of "Paul is Dead" rumors. (Knight would go on to manage Grand Funk Railroad.) 
  • September 17, 1969: Tim Harper, student at Drake University in Des Moines, IA, pens an article titled "Is Beatle Paul McCartney Dead?" for the Drake Times-Delphic student paper. Harper, who does not believe in the rumor, nevertheless reports the latest West Coast college gossip -- that Paul McCartney has died in a car crash, perhaps as far back as 1966. Six days later, Barb Ulvilden recounts the rumor in Northern Illinois University's Northern Star.
  • October 12, 1969: Tom Zarski, a student at Eastern Michigan University, calls WKNR in Detroit, MI, and informs DJ Russ Gibb of the rumor, on-air. Zarski tells Gibb that by playing a section of the band's "Revolution 9" backwards, a clue emerges: the phrase "Turn me on, dead man." Gibb proceeds to do just that. Listeners are stunned. 
  • October 14, 1969: Fred LaBour, entertainment reviewer for the University of Michigan student newspaper The Michigan Daily, turns his assigned review of the new Beatles album, Abbey Road, into a satirical piece headlined "McCartney Dead; New Evidence Brought to Light." In the article, LaBour repeats the musical "clue" and adds several of his own. He also invents the name "William Campbell" as Paul's "replacement." This finally causes the mainstream press to take note, and when contacted by other media outlets, LaBour furthers what he thinks is a joke by validating every rumor within the rumor. 
  • October 21, 1969: The London Times publishes its own report on the rumor. The very next day, both The New York Times and The Los Angeles Times cover the story. 
  • November 7, 1969: Having tracked down Paul and wife Linda at their farm in Glasgow, Scotland, to disprove the rumor, Paul is the featured cover story of this week's edition of Life magazine, which carries the headline "Paul Is Still With Us." In the interview, Paul debunks several "clues" and adds: "Perhaps the rumor started because I haven't been much in the press lately. I have done enough press for a lifetime, and I don't have anything to say these days. I am happy to be with my family and I will work when I work. I was switched on for ten years and I never switched off. Now I am switching off whenever I can. I would rather be a little less famous these days."

Monday, September 25, 2017

Faul is "always going to identified by [his] real name, ALSO 'Paul McCartney.'"


Faul is constantly dropping hints that he is not the real Paul McCartney. At 9:25 in the video below, Faul tells Geraldo Rivera, "I'm always going to be identified by my real name, ALSO 'Paul McCartney.'"



This is just one of many slips/admissions Faul has made over the years that he is not the real deal.

Tina Foster, Esq. 



Thursday, September 14, 2017

Faul doesn't imagine he's Paul McCartney




Paul McCartney was the "successful bit of it all." Faul doesn't imagine he's Paul McCartney. Another telling admission from Faul in the short video below.

Faul McCartney?



Tina Foster, Esq. 

Author of The Splitting Image: Exposing the Secret World of Doubles, Decoys, and Impostor-Replacements

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Tuesday, September 12, 2017

Faul McCartney admits he is "just a good replica"


Paul McCartney (left) v. Faul (right)


Faul McCartney says in this interview that he is "not actually dead" and admits that he is "just a good replica" (at 6:14). This is but one of Faul's many slips and admissions that he is not the real James Paul McCartney.

Paul McCartney: Scott Osbourne Interview 1974



Tina Foster, Esq. 

Author of The Splitting Image: Exposing the Secret World of Doubles, Decoys, and Impostor-Replacements

Add Tina as a friend on Facebook



Monday, September 11, 2017

Vaccines and the NWO Depopulation Agenda (Parts 1 & 2)


Vaccines and the NWO Depopulation Agenda (Part 1)



Download Part 1

Vaccines and the NWO Depopulation Agenda ~ Tina Foster, Esq. (Part 2)



Download Part 2

Attorney and author, Tina Foster, discusses with Bill and Joe from "Answers for the Paranormal" how vaccines are part of the New World Order depopulation agenda. Topics include toxic ingredients, such as heavy metals, and secret sterilization agents (hCG, squalene, Tween 80). Tina Foster, Esq., is the author of "The Splitting Image: Exposing the Secret World of Doubles, Decoys, and Impostor-Replacements" and the Plastic Macca ~ Paul is Dead blog.

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Thursday, September 7, 2017

Gary Shepherd denies that father, Bill Shepherd, was Faul McCartney



Some Paul is Dead researchers think that Bill Shepherd of Billy Pepper and the Pepperpots may have served as a Faul McCartney. However, Gary Shepherd, his son, denies that his father ever stood in for Paul McCartney. He  posted this publicly:

"Billy Pepper and the Pepperpots was the exploitation album by my father to cash in on Merseymania - the band never existed outside of a studio and the songs credited to my father Bill Shepherd were pastiche Beatles copies. My father went on to produce early Bee Gees songs in Australia, and then back in England became their main arranger and orchestrator for their early big hits. He was about 5 foot 8 inches tall and was not Paul McCartney's replacement. When people keep producing the Billy Pepper and the Pepperpots albums (there were 2 and they are pretty awful) as if this is evidence of a replacement for Paul it clearly shows up the lack of any proof as you have to question all the other "evidence" stated as "facts" - I know Bill Shepherd was not the replacement Beatle so don't keep bringing these very poor cash in albums and a non existent band as part of the "evidence." ... Bill Shepherd and Billy Pepper and the Pepperpots not being part of the Paul conspiracy is a fact as his family all know. Whether the Beatles knew about Billy Pepper and the Pepperpots and used it for the Sgt Pepper name as an ironic joke we don't know..." 
~  Gary Shepherd

If this is true, then we can rule out Bill Shepherd as a Paul replacement. Of course, someone stood in for Paul after he was disappeared. I think there is good evidence that Denny Laine was at least an early, temporary Faul, if not a permanent replacement.


Tina Foster, Esq.

Author of The Splitting Image: Exposing the Secret World of Doubles, Decoys, and Impostor-Replacements

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