Truth Frequency Radio
Chris Geo
May 24, 2014

(Truth Frequency Radio) As predicted earlier today, the anomalies behind the Isle Valley Drive By Shooting continue to emerge. It has recently been revealed that Elliot Rodger is the son of Peter Rodger, who co-directed the Hollywood blockbuster, “The Hunger Games” released in 2012. This is coincidental, considering Susanne Collins (the author of “The Hunger Games”) resides in Sandy Hook Village in Newtown, Connecticut.

As mentioned in the previous article, Elliot Rodger was a college student living in Santa Barbara, California. He drove a new BMW, traveled around the world in a private jet and decided to go on a shooting spree on campus because (if you can believe this), he was a 22-year old virgin and women were repulsed by him. So, we are meant to believe that every single gold digging blonde bimbo in California went extinct and going on a shooting rampage is much easier than taking a trip to Las Vegas Nevada’s Bunny Ranch. That is also not to mention that this shooting is connected with the Sandy Hook “massacre”.

The moral of the story is this: If you worked on the Hunger Games, WATCH OUT! You’re either going to be in the close proximity of a school shooting or your family is secretly plotting to murder “all of those blonde sluts” on campus.

More to come right here at Truth Frequency Radio.

Give Peter Rodger credit for audacity: In Oh My God, the writer, director, producer, and DP jets around the world, traveling from Africa to India, Japan to Israel, to ask an assortment of religious leaders and extremists, everyday people, and celebrity ringers that vague, if endlessly provocative question, “What is God?” Or rather don’t, since what seems like an audacious endeavor—as well as a genuine inquiry borne of personal uncertainty—dissolves into empty exercise when we realize that Rodger is simply shaping his material to accord with a predetermined viewpoint. Not that, throughout his travels, the filmmaker doesn’t uncover a multiplicity of perspectives, nor even illuminate some of the reasons behind mankind’s essential need to believe, it’s just that those opinions that don’t agree with the final assessment of several of Rodgers’ subjects (including Ringo Starr) that “God is love” are given short shrift.
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Similarly, when Rodger visits with a jihadist in an “undisclosed location,” he challenges his subject to locate the passage in the Koran that explains how non-Muslims will burn in hell. As the man searches the text, Rodgers edits the footage into a flippant montage scored to bubbly pop music—the better to ridicule the man. Then when the Muslim does locate the passage, the filmmaker cuts to an American Islamic leader to explain (rather unconvincingly, it seems) how the jihadist has misinterpreted the text. No doubt the militant’s attitude is regrettably—and dangerously—blinkered, but so is Rodger’s. Why even bother letting the man speak in the first place when you just plan on haughtily contradicting him in a display of your own superiority?

UPDATE: 4pm MDT:

Peter Rodger created propaganda film for Capitol in “The Hunger Games”

Elliot Rodger is the son of Peter Rodger, a special unit director on The Hunger Games. For the Lionsgate film, the director had helped create “the propaganda film for the fictional ‘Capitol’ in the story,” according to the filmmaker’s website. Rodger had also directed Oh My God, a 2009 documentary that explored theological questions.

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