David Wilcock Embraces Fake Pizzagate Conspiracy, Calls on Trump Administration to Jail Satanic Liberal Elites
Regular readers will remember that Ancient Aliens star David Wilcock revealed his self-described mental health issues in his most recent book, The Ascension Mysteries. (My review: • Part 1 • Part 2 • Part 3 •) Since then, he has remained mostly silent, but this week he delivered a bizarre and rambling blog post in which he alleged that in the wake of Donald Trump’s election, the formerly all-powerful global conspiracy of evil liberal alien monsters has collapsed and will try to use “disclosure” to distract the public from efforts to expose the evil Cabal. He suggested the disclosure path will take the form of At the Mountains of Madness, where the revelation of the ruins of an alien city in Antarctica will “be far more distracting than any 9/11-style catastrophe.” Take that for what it’s worth.
“We have only just now been cleared to release this critical, time-sensitive data to the public,” Wilcock said, pretending that he is somehow privy to classified government data and has a security clearance. In reality, he’s repeating claims he heard secondhand from Corey Goode, who offers no reason not to believe that he is simply making things up by recycling science fiction and horror plots.
As he moved into the meat of his post, Wilcock came out swinging against the Washington Post’s faulty reporting of alleged Russian propaganda sites and fake news purveyors, but he never once acknowledged that part of his outrage stems from the fact that he himself has participated in Russian propaganda programming aimed at delivering an anti-Western message. He is either disingenuous or such a patsy that he didn’t realize that the Russians used him to attack America.
Wilcock then said that America needs to investigate the so-called Pizzagate scandal because it is “taking the internet by storm.” He alleged that a group opposed to Satanic Freemasons, the Alliance, have asked him to devote his time to investigating liberals and their use of pizza to have sex with children. The fabricated news story, promoted by a Trump transition official on Twitter after percolating among the white nationalist so-called alt-right, alleged that Hillary Clinton ran a child sex ring out of the non-existent basement of a Washington, D.C. pizza parlor. Because the Pizzagate conspiracy theory emerged from a wilful misreading of Democratic operative John Podesta’s emails, and Podesta is a known UFO fan who advocates for UFO disclosure, Wilcock believes that the Cabal will use disclosure as a way to distract the public from Pizzagate.
Wilcock devoted thousands of words to defending the reality of the Democratic child sex ring, and he sees “proof” in corporate logos, where any swirl, triangle, or heart-shape (or, in one case, an ampersand he mistakes for a swirl) is a “secret code” for pedophile preferences. “The evidence in favor of a cover-up is overwhelmingly massive,” Wilcock wrote.
Honestly, it isn’t even worth it to try to debunk Wilcock’s claims because they are what, in someone not paid handsomely to appear on the History Channel, we would say are the crank ideas of nut jobs:
It all started in college when I was reading about "paranormal" subjects. I would look up at the clock and see repeating digits, like 3:33 or 11:11, on the clock. […] When I used my screen-capture program to photograph the BBC article as Pizzagate skyrocketed to number-one on the internet, I was shocked by what I saw. Not only was it the 666th image I had photographed, but the pixel size of the image I just took was 555 KB.
That’s how he knew Pizzagate was real: The universe told him with magic numbers. Wilcock also explained his belief that Hillary Clinton is a criminal mastermind who orders the death of anyone who speaks out against her, and he expressed his hope that Steve Bannon, the chief strategist for Donald Trump and former editor of Breitbart News, would use the power of the White House to punish liberals for their alleged role in killing conservative raconteur Andrew Breitbart and staging his death to look natural.
Wilcock went on to allege that the Knights Templar were behind the whole thing because their pretended descendants, the Freemasons, control the Democratic Party, and Democrat Andrew Kline, a former federal prosecutor and counsel to the vice president, allegedly owns a pizza parlor whose logo contains an ampersand that looks like a backward, squished and slightly askew pedophile logo and which has an image of a skull and crossbones painted onto the sidewalk before the front door, the same skull and crossbones that the Knights Templar secretly used when they became the Pirates of the Caribbean. According to the records Wilcock provided, Kline is listed only as the agent for the trademark on the pizza parlor’s old name, in keeping with the fact that he is an intellectual property attorney. I previously explained why the skull and crossbones claim is a load of bunk.
Wilcock further alleges that celebrities like Miley Cyrus and Katy Perry use pizzas to signal their membership in the Cabal, a group he alleges is made up of Satanic pedophile Freemason liberal Democrats. (To be fair, he never explicitly links Democrats to the Cabal, but he only identifies Democrats and liberals as members, while hailing Republicans and conservatives for opposing the Cabal.) Eating pizza, he said, is a sign of membership in this diseased cult, and a love of pizza “is more common among ‘celebrities’ than you might think,” always signaling a lust for child sex.
There is more. So much more. Wilcock dives into the lowest levels of conspiracy-mongering, reveling in the details of child sex abuse in order to promote the vilest rightwing conspiracy theories about Democratic politicians. I hesitate to even describe some of the nauseating things he and his fellow conspiracy theorist fantasize that Democratic politicians do to children.
However, one thing is clear: This man, David Wilcock, is not fit to be on the History Channel, let alone to serve as a producer of Ancient Aliens or its third lead pundit. For his own sake, and for the sake of the public, David Wilcock must not be given a further platform to spread his vicious and vile lies, or to drag more people into his dark fantasies, inspired as they are by an inability to distinguish between fact and fiction and an uncritical acceptance of the worst that the internet vomits up from its most evil underbelly.
I'm an author and editor who has published on a range of topics, including archaeology, science, and horror fiction. There's more about me in the About Jason tab.
Enter your email below to subscribe to my newsletter, The Skeptical Xenoarchaeologist, for updates on my latest projects, blog posts, and activities, and subscribe to Culture & Curiosities, my Substack newsletter.
Terms & Conditions
Please read all applicable terms and conditions before posting a comment on this blog. Posting a comment constitutes your agreement to abide by the terms and conditions linked herein.