This morning, the Nashville @Tennessean — the largest newspaper in the state — published a full-page ad from a far-right client warning “Islam is going to detonate a nuclear device in Nashville, Tennessee.” It’s accompanied by photos of Donald Trump and Pope Francis. pic.twitter.com/9vvUbteSIh
— Alex Martin Smith (@asmiff) June 21, 2020
- I do not believe this is a Christian group that paid for the advertisement. The Ad follows Albert Pike’s Satanic WW3 script and Samuel Huntington’s Clash of Civilizations psyop. It is Illuminist ie. Satanists who are behind this. Is this predictive programming? Possible. I have documented extensively Operation BlackJack, a series of nuclear false flag attacks on 5-7 western cities to ignite Albert Pike’s Satanic WW3. See video bottom of post. (Do you really believe that the management of the Tennessee newspaper is so stupid and incompetent to allow such an Ad to be printed? Or Satanists in control have been instructed to let it pass?)
- Tennessee Newspaper Blasted For Printing Ad Claiming ‘Islam’ Is Going To Nuke Nashville
The Tennessean said it’s investigating how a full-page, anti-Muslim ad was published.
The Tennessean ― the state’s most widely circulated daily newspaper ― is facing intense scrutiny after publishing an anti-Muslim ad in its Sunday print edition that claimed “Islam” planned to detonate a nuclear bomb in Nashville.
The full-page ad, paid for by what appears to be a Christian doomsday cult, featured a banner at the top that included images of President Donald Trump, Pope Francis and American flags engulfed in flames.
The Ministry of Future For America falsely asserted in its ad that the religion of Islam is going to blow up Nashville on July 18. The group claimed to know this based on “Bible prophecy” and called Trump the “final president of the USA.”
The Tennessean said it’s launching an investigation into how the ad, which the paper said clearly violates its standards, came to be published. Michael A. Anastasi, vice president and editor of The Tennessean, told the newspaper that what happened was a “breakdown in the normal processes,” adding that the news and sales departments operate independently.
“The ad is horrific and is utterly indefensible in all circumstances. It is wrong, period, and should have never been published,” Anastasi said. “It has hurt members of our community and our own employees and that saddens me beyond belief. It is inconsistent with everything The Tennessean as an institution stands and has stood for.”