Entdecken Sie alle Hörbücher gesprochen von David Icke auf awardsplusnc.com 1 Hörbuch Ihrer Wahl pro Monat. Der erste Monat geht auf uns. David Vaughan Icke ist ein britischer Publizist und ehemaliger Fußball-Profi. Seit Mitte der er Jahre vertritt er als Buchautor und Redner rechtsesoterische Verschwörungstheorien. by David Icke, Angelika Tessa, et al. | Sold by: awardsplusnc.com Services LLC | Jan 22, out of 5 stars 34 · Kindle Edition · $$ Available instantly.
David Ickeby David Icke, Angelika Tessa, et al. | Sold by: awardsplusnc.com Services LLC | Jan 22, out of 5 stars 34 · Kindle Edition · $$ Available instantly. Entdecken Sie alle Hörbücher gesprochen von David Icke auf awardsplusnc.com 1 Hörbuch Ihrer Wahl pro Monat. Der erste Monat geht auf uns. David Vaughan Icke ist ein britischer Publizist und ehemaliger Fußball-Profi. Seit Mitte der er Jahre vertritt er als Buchautor und Redner rechtsesoterische Verschwörungstheorien.
David Icke Share this article VideoDavid Icke on Free Speech \u0026 Who controls the World David Vaughan Icke ist ein britischer Publizist und ehemaliger Fußball-Profi. Seit Mitte der er Jahre vertritt er als Buchautor und Redner rechtsesoterische Verschwörungstheorien. David Vaughan Icke [ˈde̯ɪvɪd a̯ɪk] (* April in Leicester, England) ist ein britischer Publizist und ehemaliger Fußball-Profi. Seit Mitte der er. 3,55 € Coupon wird an der Kasse zugeordnet Sparen Sie 3,55 € mit Rabattgutschein. Lieferung bis morgen, 6. Februar. GRATIS Versand durch Amazon. David Ickes aufrüttelndes und bisher explosivstes Buch behandelt u.a. den erstaunlichen Hintergrund des Mordes an Diana, Prinzessin von Wales. Jeder Mann.
I came away with the knowledge that the world is not what I thought it was and I learned about its reptilian aspect. Three months later, they met on the Caribbean island of Aruba, where Icke was giving another talk at a conference and Pamela was on another business trip.
This encounter was, apparently, even more auspicious. Before his trip, Icke had visited a psychic who told him he was going to meet a lady from America who would ask him out to dinner and with whom he would be joined at the hip.
She would be wearing a mauve gown. Destined to be together initially : soon after they met, Pamela and David were joint at the hip.
Pamela says she was that person and never mind that the dress she was wearing was yellow. Afterwards we walked along the pier and sat at the end of the walkway.
Icke had once predicted that the world would end in , and was no doubt mightily relieved that his prediction did not come true, allowing him to pursue Pamela.
It was not imminent Armageddon but his own unusual domestic arrangements that provided the backdrop to his new romance. For Icke was still married and living with his first wife, Linda, and their three children at the family home in Ryde on the Isle of Wight.
To make matters trickier, another woman, Deborah Shaw, had moved into the marital home in It was reported that David, Linda and Deborah had a menage a trois for a while, but that Linda kicked out Deborah when she became pregnant with a daughter, Rebecca, by Icke.
Yet none of this seemingly troubled his new American girlfriend. Complicated relationship from the start: When Pamela met David he was already living with two other women.
At least, not initially. Oh, and they also went hiking with his first wife, who remained his business manager.
Wherever Mr Icke goes, thousands flock to see him. His brand of loopiness has proved more resilient and lucrative than anyone could have guessed.
He is great company and has a really good sense of humour. I used to tell him he should become a stand-up comedian. Things started to go wrong in when Icke decided to restructure his expanding business ventures.
Tensions increased, she says, when a psychic whom Icke had consulted for advice began influencing him against Pamela. She told David I was out to take his business and separate him from his children.
Everyone was against me — I was the target. To make matters worse, Pamela says Icke became suspicious that she was showing reptilian tendencies.
Yet despite their deteriorating relationship, Pamela says she was still shocked when she learned, in typically unconventional style, that Icke wanted her out of his life.
There was no reason for it. It happened several times — David just could not make up his mind. With the marriage under increasing strain, Pamela took off to Egypt for six months in My heart and energy field was being crushed.
When she returned to Icke in Ryde, they hoped they could work things out, but the rows became worse. After a final argument in February , she fled the marital home and moved back to Arizona.
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Download as PDF Printable version. Icke believes that the universe is made up of "vibrational" energy and consists of an infinite number of dimensions that share the same space.
The middle son of three boys born seven years apart, Icke was born in Leicester General Hospital to Beric Vaughan Icke and Barbara J.
Beric Icke served in the Royal Air Force as a medical orderly during World War II,  and after the war became a clerk in the Gents clock factory.
The family lived in a terraced house on Lead Street in the centre of Leicester ,  an area that was demolished in the mids as part of the city's slum clearance.
His mother never explained that it was about the rent; she just told Icke to hide. He wrote in that he still gets a fright when someone knocks on the door.
Icke attended Whitehall Infant School, and then Whitehall Junior School. Icke has said he made no effort at school, but when he was nine he was chosen for the junior school's third-year football team.
He writes that this was the first time he had succeeded at anything, and he came to see football as his way out of poverty.
He played in goal, which he wrote suited the loner in him and gave him a sense of living on the edge between hero and villain.
After failing his plus exam in , he was sent to the city's Crown Hills Secondary Modern rather than the local grammar school , where he was given a trial for the Leicester Boys Under team.
In he played in the Coventry City youth team that were runners up to Burnley in the F. Youth Cup. He also played for Oxford United 's reserve team and Northampton Town , on loan from Coventry.
Rheumatoid arthritis in his left knee, which spread to the right knee, ankles, elbows, wrists and hands, stopped him from making a career out of football.
Despite stating that he was often in agony during training, Icke managed to play part-time for Hereford United , including in the first team when they were in the fourth , and later in the third , division of the English Football League.
Icke met his first wife, Linda Atherton, in May at a dance at the Chesford Grange Hotel near Leamington Spa , Warwickshire. Shortly after they met, Icke left home following one of a number of frequent arguments he had started having with his father.
His father was upset that Icke's arthritis was interfering with his football career. Icke moved into a bedsit and worked in a travel agency, travelling to Hereford twice a week in the evenings to play football.
Icke and Atherton married on 30 September , four months after they met. The loss of Icke's position with Hereford meant that he and his wife had to sell their home, and for several weeks they lived apart, each moving in with their parents.
In Icke found a job as a reporter with the weekly Leicester Advertiser , through a contact who was a sports editor at the Daily Mail.
In , Icke worked for two months in Saudi Arabia , helping with the national football team. It was supposed to be a longer-term position, but he missed his wife and daughter and decided not to return after his first holiday back to the UK.
In , Icke became a sports presenter for the BBC's national programme Newsnight , which had begun the previous year. Two years later, on 17 January , he appeared on the first edition of the BBC's Breakfast Time , British television's first national breakfast show, and presented the sports news there until In he co-hosted Grandstand , at the time the BBC's flagship national sports programme.
Icke and his family moved in to Ryde on the Isle of Wight. He wrote that a new editor arrived in who appeared not to like him, but he continued working for BBC Sport until , often on bowls and snooker programmes, and at the Summer Olympics.
In August , his contract with the BBC was terminated when he initially refused to pay the Community Charge also known as the "poll tax" , a local tax Margaret Thatcher 's government introduced that year.
He ultimately paid it, but his announcement that he was willing to go to prison rather than pay prompted the BBC, by charter an impartial public-service broadcaster, to distance itself from him.
Icke began to flirt with alternative medicine and New Age philosophies in the s in an effort to relieve his arthritis, and this encouraged his interest in Green politics.
Within six months of joining the Green Party , he was given a position as one of its four principal speakers , positions created in lieu of a single leader.
Icke wrote that was a time of considerable personal despair, and it was during this period that he said he began to feel a presence around him.
One of them was Mind to Mind by Betty Shine , a psychic healer in Brighton. He read the book, then wrote to her requesting a consultation about his arthritis.
Icke visited Shine four times. During the third meeting, on 29 March , Icke claims to have felt something like a spider's web on his face, and Shine told him she had a message from Wang Ye Lee of the spirit world.
The spirit world was going to pass ideas to him, which he would speak about to others. He would write five books in three years; in 20 years a new flying machine would allow us to go wherever we wanted and time would have no meaning; and there would be earthquakes in unusual places, because the inner earth was being destabilised by having oil taken from under the seabed.
In February , Icke visited a pre- Inca Sillustani burial ground near Puno , Peru , where he felt drawn to a particular circle of waist-high stones.
As he stood in the circle he had two thoughts: that people would be talking about this in years, and that it would be over when it rained.
His body shook as though plugged into an electrical socket, he wrote, and new ideas poured into him. Then it started raining and the experience ended.
He described it as the kundalini a term from Hindu yoga activating his chakras , or energy centres, triggering a higher level of consciousness.
There followed what Icke called his "turquoise period". He had been channelling for some time, he wrote, and had received a message through automatic writing that he was a "Son of the Godhead", interpreting "Godhead" as the "Infinite Mind".
In August , before his visit to Peru, Icke met Deborah Shaw, an English psychic based in Calgary in Alberta , Canada. When he returned from Peru they began a relationship, with the apparent blessing of Icke's wife.
In March Shaw began living with the couple, a short-lived arrangement that the press called the "turquoise triangle".
Shaw changed her name to Mari Shawsun, while Icke's wife became Michaela, which she said was an aspect of the Archangel Michael. The relationship with Shaw led to the birth of a daughter in December , although she and Icke had stopped seeing each other by then.
Icke wrote in that he decided not to visit his daughter and had seen her only once, at Shaw's request. Icke's wife gave birth to the couple's second son in November In March , Icke resigned from the Green Party during a party conference, telling them he was about to be at the centre of "tremendous and increasing controversy", and winning a standing ovation from delegates after the announcement.
It would be preceded by a hurricane around the Gulf of Mexico and New Orleans , eruptions in Cuba , disruption in China, a hurricane in Derry , and an earthquake on the Isle of Arran.
The information was being given to them by voices and automatic writing , he said. Los Angeles would become an island, New Zealand would disappear, and the cliffs of Kent would be underwater by Christmas.
The headlines following Icke's press conference attracted requests for interviews from Nicky Campbell 's BBC Radio One programme, for Terry Wogan 's prime-time Wogan show, and Fern Britton 's ITV chat show.
Wogan introduced the segment with "The world as we know it is about to end". Amid laughter from the audience, Icke demurred when asked if he was the son of God, replying that Jesus would have been laughed at too, and repeated that Britain would soon be devastated by tidal waves and earthquakes.
Without these, "the Earth will cease to exist". When Icke said laughter was the best way to remove negativity, Wogan replied of the audience: "But they're laughing at you.
They're not laughing with you. The interview led to a difficult period for Icke. In May , police were called to the couple's home after a crowd of over youths gathered outside, chanting " We want the Messiah " and "Give us a sign, David".
One of my very greatest fears as a child was being ridiculed in public. And there it was coming true. As a television presenter, I'd been respected.
People come up to you in the street and shake your hand and talk to you in a respectful way. And suddenly, overnight, this was transformed into "Icke's a nutter.
It was a nightmare. My children were devastated because their dad was a figure of ridicule. Wogan was apologetic for his conduct in the interview.
The Wogan interview separated Icke from his previous life, he wrote in , although he considered it the making of him in the end, giving him the courage to develop his ideas without caring what anyone thought.
Between and , he wrote five books, all published by mainstream publishers, four in Love Changes Everything , influenced by the "channelling" work of Deborah Shaw, is a theosophical work about the origin of the planet, in which Icke writes with admiration about Jesus.
Days of Decision is an page summary of his interviews after the press conference; it questions the historicity of Jesus but accepts the existence of the Christ spirit.
Icke's autobiography, In the Light of Experience , was published the same year,  followed by Heal the World: A Do-It-Yourself Guide to Personal and Planetary Transformation Icke's The Robots' Rebellion , a book published by Gateway, attracted allegations that his work was antisemitic.
The Protocols of the Elders of Zion is an anti-Semitic literary forgery ,  probably written under the direction of the Russian secret police in Paris, purporting to reveal a conspiracy by the Jewish people to achieve global domination.
It was exposed as a forgery in by Lucien Wolf and the following year by Philip Graves in The Times. Icke took both the extra-terrestrial angle and the focus on the Protocols from Behold a Pale Horse by Milton William Cooper , who was associated with the American militia movement; chapter 15 of Cooper's book reproduces the Protocols in full.
Icke adds that the Protocols were not the work of the Jewish people, but of Zionists. The Robots' Rebellion was greeted with dismay by the Green Party's executive.
Despite the controversy over the press conference and the Wogan interview, they had allowed Icke to address the party's annual conference in — a decision that led one of its principal speakers, Sara Parkin , to resign — but after the publication of The Robot's Rebellion they moved to ban him.
Why do we play a part in suppressing alternative information to the official line of the Second World War? How is it right that while this fierce suppression goes on, free copies of the Spielberg film, Schindler's List , are given to schools to indoctrinate children with the unchallenged version of events.
And why do we, who say we oppose tyranny and demand freedom of speech, allow people to go to prison and be vilified, and magazines to be closed down on the spot, for suggesting another version of history.
Icke's next manuscript, And the Truth Shall Set You Free , contained a chapter questioning aspects of the Holocaust , which caused a rift with his publisher, Gateway.
In his view, schools "indoctrinate children with the unchallenged version of events" with the mainstream account of the Holocaust thanks to their use of free copies of the film Schindler's List He self-published And the Truth Shall Set You Free and all his subsequent books.
According to Lewis and Kahn, Icke aimed to consolidate all conspiracy theories into one project with unlimited explanatory power. His book Alice in Wonderland and the World Trade Center Disaster became a long-standing top-five bestseller in South Africa.
Icke has held public lectures around the world, and by had spoken in at least 25 countries. In October , he spoke for hours to 6, people at London's Wembley Arena.
In Icke met his second wife, Pamela Leigh Richards, in Jamaica. He and Linda Atherton divorced in ,  and he and Richards were married the same year.
Icke stood for parliament in the by-election for Haltemprice and Howden a constituency in the East Riding of Yorkshire , on the issue of "Big Brother — The Big Picture".
He came 12th out of 26 candidates, with votes 0. In November , Icke launched an Internet television station, The People's Voice , broadcast from London.
Later that year the station stopped broadcasting. Icke combines New Age philosophical discussion about the universe and consciousness with conspiracy theories about public figures being reptilian humanoids and paedophiles.
He argues in favour of reincarnation ; a collective consciousness that has intentionality ; modal realism  that other possible worlds exist alongside ours ; and the law of attraction  that good and bad thoughts can attract experiences.
In The Biggest Secret , he introduced the idea that many prominent figures derive from the Anunnaki , a reptilian race from the Draco constellation.
Icke is a critic of the scientific method , describing it as "bollocks" in When asked by The Sunday Times to explain the existence of television, he said "It's not that all science is bollocks," but rather "[t]he basis of the way science judges reality is bollocks.
Icke believes that the universe is made up of "vibrational" energy, and consists of an infinite number of dimensions that share the same space, just like television and radio frequencies, and that some people can tune their consciousness to other wavelengths.
Our five senses can access only a tiny frequency range, like a radio tuned to one station. In the space you are occupying now are all the radio and television stations broadcasting to your area.
You can't see them and they can't see each other because they are on different wavelengths. But move your radio dial and suddenly there they are, one after the other.
It is the same with the reality we experience here as "life". What we call the "world" and the "universe" is only one frequency range in an infinite number sharing the same space.
Icke believes that time is an illusion; there is no past, or future, and only the "infinite now" is real, and that humans are an aspect of consciousness, or infinite awareness, which he describes as "all that there is, has been, and ever can be".
Icke believes that an inter-dimensional race of reptilian beings called the Archons have hijacked the earth and are stopping humanity from realising its true potential.
When you get back into the ancient world, you find this recurring theme of a union between a non-human race and humans — creating a hybrid race.
From , I started coming across people who told me they had seen people change into a non-human form. It's an age-old phenomenon known as shape-shifting.
The basic form is like a scaly humanoid, with reptilian rather than humanoid eyes. Icke claims the first reptilian-human breeding programmes took place ,—, years ago perhaps creating Adam ,  and the third and latest 7, years ago.
He claims the hybrids of the third programme, which are more Anunnaki than human, currently control the world. He writes in The Biggest Secret , "The Brotherhood which controls the world today is the modern expression of the Babylonian Brotherhood of reptile- Aryan priests and 'royalty'".
Icke states that they came together in Sumer after " the flood ", but originated in the Caucasus. Icke has stated that the reptilians come from not only another planet but another dimension, the lower level of the fourth dimension the "lower astral dimension " , the one nearest the physical world.
Icke believes that the only way this "Archontic" influence can be defeated is if people wake up to "the truth" and fill their hearts with love.
Icke briefly introduced his ideas about ancient astronauts in The Robot's Rebellion , citing Milton William Cooper 's Behold a Pale Horse , and expanded it in And the Truth Shall Set You Free , citing Barbara Marciniak's Bringers of the Dawn Religious studies lecturer David G.
Robertson writes that Icke's reptilian idea is adapted from Zecharia Sitchin 's The 12th Planet , combined with material from Credo Mutwa , a Zulu healer.
Icke has said that they came for what he refers to as "mono-atomic gold", which he claims can increase the capacity of the nervous system ten-thousand fold, and that after ingesting it the Anunnaki can process vast amounts of information, speed up trans-dimensional travel, and shapeshift from reptilian to human.
As of , Icke claims the reptilian bloodline includes all American presidents, three British and two Canadian prime ministers, several Sumerian kings and Egyptian pharaohs, and a smattering of celebrities.
Key bloodlines are said to include the Rockefellers , Rothschilds , various European aristocratic families, the establishment families of the Eastern United States, and the British House of Windsor.
Icke sometimes calls the reptilian plot the "unseen". After a talk by Icke in Southport, UK, Michael Marshall reported:.
The appearance of the 'unseen' in the Middle East 6, years ago seems to be no coincidence, and it's little wonder that Icke's work is so often accused of anti-Semitism.