Sunday, December 29, 2013

Why Michigan, Notre Dame and Other Teams Throw So Many Games

"The history of the great events of this world is scarcely more than the history of crime." -- Voltaire

This is for all the Michigan fans out there who struggle to understand why the Wolverines' proud football tradition has been on such a severe downward spiral in recent years. And what I'm saying here about my alma mater, Michigan, also goes for some of my other favorite teams, including Notre Dame, Michigan State, Indiana, Purdue, Butler, North Carolina, the Chicago Bears, Chicago Cubs, Chicago Bulls, Indianapolis Colts and Indiana Pacers.

High-ranking Freemasons are responsible for most of the corruption that's decimating college and professional sports. And sometimes they fix games to punish me for breaking away from the Masonic cult into which I was born or to punish me for something I said, wrote or did in the days and hours leading up to game time, or even during the game. See this post:
College and Professional Sports Are Crooked as a Dog's Hind Leg

All this is possible because the Masons have had me under illegal surveillance my entire life. And for the past 10 years, I've been under illegal surveillance in the "privacy" of my own home with top-secret, classified, military-grade surveillance equipment that allows the perpetrators to see through the walls of my home. See my other blog:

George Washington in Masonic regalia
Masons have infiltrated all our institutions, and they've been plotting to destroy the United States and merge it into a global fascist dictatorship known as the New World Order for hundreds of years. They were responsible for establishing the U.S. government from the start. George Washington, Benjamin Franklin, Alexander Hamilton, James Madison and virtually all the Founding Fathers were Masons.

Quoting from the article linked below:

"Freemasonry is the Church of Lucifer masquerading as a fraternal mystical philanthropic order. It fronts for Illuminati central bankers who started the United States as a vehicle to advance their New World Order."

"Benjamin Franklin, who was the Grand Master of a French lodge, raised millions of francs crucial to financing George Washington's army. He was the first to submit a concrete plan for military collaboration and political federation to a Congress representing all colonies. He established a chain of Masonic newspapers in all of the colonies."

See this:

Another thing you have to understand about the Freemasons is their obsession with occult numbers. Watch for these numbers in the final scores, halftime scores, score by quarters and statistics of games that are fixed by the Masons: 3, 6, 9, 13, 22, 23, 26, 30, 33, 55, 63 and 66. See this:
Freemasons Leave Their Fingerprints All Over the Crime Scene

The number 33 is an important number to Freemasons because the 33rd degree is the highest degree of corruption available in the Masonic power structure. That's why Michigan lost to Florida State, 33-32, in the crooked Orange Bowl game on Dec. 30, 2016.

The number 63 is significant to Masons because they assassinated President Kennedy in 1963. And on the weekend of the 50th anniversary of Kennedy's public execution, they used the number in the final score when the Michigan basketball team "lost" to North Carolina-Charlotte, 63-61, on Nov. 24, 2013. And 61 was the year President Kennedy was inaugurated, so both numbers in the final score were a reference to President Kennedy.

If that game wasn't fixed, how else can you explain a team with three NBA prospects in the starting lineup losing to a bunch of players recruited from the local YMCA on national television? Are you really so na├»ve that you believe it was all on the level and that college basketball games are never fixed? LOL! 

In football, Devin Gardner deliberately threw the interception into heavy traffic that would have won the Ohio State game on Nov. 30, 2013. He could have scrambled around and found something better if the fix hadn't been in. And Michigan could have trounced Kansas State in the bowl game if they hadn't been required to take a dive.

Gardner was also instrumental in throwing the Notre Dame game on Sept. 6, 2014, when he tossed three deliberate interceptions. That "loss" was the first time Michigan had been shut out since 1984 -- a record-breaking streak of 365 games.

Speaking of fixes, see this post about how the Cubs threw the NLCS in 2003 and the National League East in 1969:

And see this post about how the Notre Dame women's basketball team was forced to Throw One for the Gipper against Connecticut in a Final Four game in April 2013:

And see this post about the fixing of some Michigan and Notre Dame games, as well as some Cubs games and more:

In order to understand why the Michigan football and basketball teams have been chronic underachievers in recent years despite having so much talent, you need to realize that in most cases, they're losing games on purpose because the fix is in. But  don't let the cover-up crew throw you off track. See this:

In some cases, games are fixed as a matter of organizational policy -- the NFL, NCAA, NBA, MLB or NHL. For example, the Patriots won the Super Bowl after the 2001 season as a "patriotic" gesture following 9-11, and the Red Sox won the World Series in 2013 because of the Boston Marathon bombing.

The NCAA does the same thing by manipulating late-season games to get the matchup they want in the BCS Championship Game. In 2011, Boise State, Oregon, Stanford and Oklahoma State were all required to take a dive in November when they were in danger of qualifying for the BCS Championship Game. That was the year Alabama lost to LSU during the regular season and avenged that loss in the championship game.

Notre Dame benefited from the same sort of scenario in 2012 to qualify for the BCS Championship Game and give the NCAA the matchup they wanted against Alabama, but then the Fighting Irish were forced to throw the national championship game.

Schools with small followings such as Boise State and Oklahoma State don't stand a chance of making it to the finals.

Notre Dame is a frequent victim of the game-fixing scandal because I grew up in South Bend and was a classmate of Mike Parseghian's at Jefferson Elementary School in the fall of 1964. That was the year that Mike's father, Ara Parseghian, began his illustrious career as the head coach at Notre Dame. Also, I lived in South Bend during the 1990s while I was working for the South Bend Tribune, and my daughter graduated from Notre Dame.

Sometimes truth really is stranger than fiction. But unless you accept the truth about game-fixing, you'll never be able to understand why Michigan football teams show so much promise one week and then look terrible the next.

Another Michigan meltdown
For example, in 2010, they started out 5-0 and then lost 6 of their last 8 games to finish 7-6. That was Rich Rodriguez's last year at the helm, but it wasn't Rich Rod's fault any more than it is Jim Harbaugh's fault, and it wasn't Brady Hoke's fault or Lloyd Carr's, either.

I believe the main reason why Carr retired while he was still fairly young and in good health was that he was tired of having to throw so many games -- especially the ridiculous spectacle of the Appalachian State debacle to open the 2007 season at Michigan Stadium.

Anyway, since Michigan is always in the Top 20 in recruiting classes, and frequently in the Top 10, they should have a Top 20 team every year unless their coaches are truly awful, and I don't believe they are. The Wolverines have now lost five of their last six games against Michigan State. Is MSU in the Top 20 for recruiting every year? I don't think so. Presumably then, Michigan usually has more talent than MSU.

But talent doesn't count for much when the fix is in. We've seen proof of that during the last decade.

Is Mark Dantonio really a better coach than Lloyd Carr, Rich Rodriguez and Brady Hoke, and is MSU's staff really that much better than Michigan's? I don't buy that, either. The truth is, Michigan loses to MSU, Ohio State and other schools on a regular basis because they're required to throw the game. It's not the fault of the players or the coaches, it's just something that's required by the Masonic power structure that rules college football and the rest of the world.

The Michigan team that opened this season by trouncing Appalachian State 52-14 and the 2013 season by clobbering Central Michigan 59-9 is the real Michigan team -- the one that's allowed to give 100 percent on both sides of the ball. The only other time last season when that was the case was in the 42-13 victory over Minnesota. Every other game last season was tampered with to one extent or another, and all the games since the season opener this season have been as well.

Not that Michigan State and Ohio State are allowed to make it through the season unscathed. They're occasionally required to throw games too, or at least to shave points. Ohio State's 26-23 "loss" to Purdue in 2011 is a case in point. And the Buckeyes were forced to take a dive against Wichita State in the NCAA Tournament in 2012.

See this video for examples of how the Buckeyes threw the Wichita State game:

Ohio State defenders let Wichita State's best shooters get an uncontested look at the basket from three-point range at 5:05, 6:41 and 7:25. The last one was at a crucial point when the Buckeyes trailed just 62-59 with a couple minutes left in the game and still had a chance to win. Also note the deliberate charging foul inflicted by Ohio State at 6:19. Players getting "out of control" is a common tactic used to throw a game when the fix is in.

Michigan State was required to shave points in its season opener in 2014, a 26-13 victory over Western Michigan, and also in their 14-0 victory over Purdue. And the Spartans were required to throw the second half against Duke in the 2013 NCAA Tournament. The year before, they took a big dive against Louisville. And they took a dive against Connecticut in the 2014 tournament.

Game-fixing has been going on for most of my life, but I didn't really wake up to the fact that some of it was being directed toward me until a few years ago when I noticed that Michigan football and basketball were both in a tailspin.

Michigan football used to have a tradition of having excellent defensive teams, even when their offenses were notoriously conservative. They lost five Rose Bowls under Bo Schembechler in the 1970s, including 10-3 to USC in 1970, 13-12 to Stanford in 1972, 14-6 to USC in 1977 and 17-10 to USC in 1979. They also lost to Washington, 27-20, in 1978.

They were a big favorite against Washington that year, and that game was definitely fixed. The others probably were as well, especially that Stanford game. Michigan was 11-0 and ranked fourth in the country that year when they lost to Stanford.

But even when they lost a game back then, they were never embarrassed. It was usually a close, hard-fought struggle that left the opponent just as battered as Michigan. Those Rose Bowl games were all like that. Now, it's not unusual for Michigan to get blown out by 20 points or more.

They used to give up 10 points or less in almost every game in the 1970s. Now they sometimes give up more points in a single game than they used to give up for the entire season. A few years ago, they defeated Illinois, 67-65. And I'm talking about football, not basketball.

Speaking of basketball, Michigan was forced to throw the NCAA Championship Game in April 2013. See this:

Notre Dame has been required to throw lots of games, including the infamous loss to USC in 1974 when the Irish blew a 24-0 lead. In that game, USC scored 55 unanswered points to trounce the Irish, 55-24. It was by far the worst loss in Ara Parseghian's career at Notre Dame, and two weeks later, Ara (pictured at left) resigned, even though he was still a young man in the prime of his career. He was probably disgusted that he'd been forced to participate in such an obvious fraud. See this:

I never watch a game live anymore because if I do, it always results in a Michigan loss. If Michigan wins, I usually just try to catch a few highlights on ESPN or the Michigan web site.

Exposing the game-fixing conspiracy is my way of gaining some measure of revenge for all the heartache the Freemasons have caused me and all the other Michigan fans during the last decade. Not to mention the coaches and players.

If we had an honest Congress, we could get an investigation of the game-fixing epidemic. But Masons control the Congress, the NCAA and every other institution in this country, so the truth would never be allowed to see the light of day. We'll just have to settle for knowing the truth ourselves.

Maybe if enough people figure it out and stop going to the games, we can put an end to the game-fixing epidemic and restore the integrity of college sports. Until that happens, Michigan football will probably continue its relentless downward spiral, and Michigan basketball will continue to lose games in which they're big favorites. And to a certain extent, so will Notre Dame, Indiana, Purdue, Michigan State, Butler, North Carolina, the Chicago Bears, Chicago Cubs, Chicago Bulls, Indiana Pacers and Indianapolis Colts.

For example, the Colts lost at home, 38-8, to the lowly St. Louis Rams on Nov. 10, 2013, and then the Hoosiers struggled to defeat LIU-Brooklyn, 72-71, at home on Nov. 12.

On Nov. 16, 2013, Michigan needed three overtimes to defeat Northwestern, thanks in part to Jeremy Gallon deliberately dropping a potential game-winning touchdown pass. See the obvious game-fixing stunt at

Then on Black Sunday, Nov. 17, the Michigan basketball team, ranked seventh in the country with at least three NBA prospects in the starting lineup, lost to unranked Iowa State, 77-70.

Meanwhile, Notre Dame, ranked 21st and an 11-point favorite, lost at home to unranked Indiana State; and North Carolina, ranked 12th and a 13-point favorite, lost at home to unranked Belmont. Two more of my favorites took a dive -- Notre Dame, because I grew up in South Bend, and North Carolina, because I live in the Tar Heel state now. See what I mean?

And then, back to football, there was the Iowa debacle on Nov. 23, 2013, when Michigan blew a 21-7 halftime lead, got shut out again in the second half, and lost 24-21. I'm not buying that one, either.

From what I could tell, it looked like Gardner coughed up the ball for no reason whatsoever to seal the deal. You'd have to be pretty naive not to realize he did that intentionally.

The most glaring fix of all on Nov. 23, 2013, was when Arizona, with former Michigan coach Rich Rodriguez at the helm, annihilated fifth-ranked Oregon, 42-16. Another obvious insult to Michigan fans because now he's suddenly successful again after leaving Ann Arbor. Like I was saying, he's always been a good football coach, and he would have been successful at Michigan if he hadn't been required to throw so many games.

But on Nov. 23, Rich Rod finally received his big reward for throwing all those games at Michigan. Are we really supposed to believe that Arizona's defense, which had already given up at least 20 points seven times that season against lesser offenses, was suddenly transformed into the immovable object against one of the most explosive offenses in college football?

If you can buy that one, I have some beachfront property in Arizona I'd like to sell you. It's right next door to Rich Rod's place.

Thursday, December 5, 2013

USC 55, Notre Dame 24: Epic Comeback or Masonic Hoax?

On Nov. 30, 1974, Notre Dame lost to Southern Cal, 55-24, in what was thought at the time to be one of the most incredible comebacks in college football history. The Irish jumped out to a 24-0 lead before USC ran off 55 unanswered points.

But was it really an amazing comeback, or was Notre Dame required to throw the game? Thanks to ESPN Classic, I can now provide the answer: It was all a Masonic hoax.

You see, something truly amazing was going on at the same time as the Notre Dame-USC game, and that was the burgeoning (and ill-fated) romance between yours truly and the girl I was destined to marry and who was destined to divorce me as part of the Masonic plan to destroy my life. The Freemasons hated me for breaking away from the satanic cult into which I was born, and for choosing good over evil, and for refusing to sacrifice innocent, defenseless children to Satan.

We were both sophomores in college, home for Thanksgiving weekend, and one of my "friends" suggested that we go out on a double date. Our dates were two girls who had graduated from Niles High School in Niles, Michigan, with us in June 1973, and we went to see a double feature at the U.S. 31 Drive-In.

The movies that were showing were "Gimme Shelter," the story of the satanic rock and roll band, the Rolling Stones, and their ill-fated concert in Altamont, California, at which a fan was stabbed to death while Mick Jagger sang "Sympathy for the Devil," and "Jimi Plays Berkeley," a documentary about a Jimi Hendrix concert in Berkeley, California.

My future bride was the daughter of a Knights of Columbus member who was also the president of the local Notre Dame fan club. And since the Knights of Columbus have long been infiltrated by Freemasons, it's obvious to me that her family was co-opted into the Masonic conspiracy to destroy my life. See this:

There's lots more about the Freemasons and how they control college and professional sports here:

At any rate, Notre Dame football had always been a big part of her family's life, and by the time we arrived to pick her up, there was already a somber atmosphere in the home. As I recall, USC had already taken the lead and was pouring it on. Her dad was in no mood to socialize.

I wasn't much of a Notre Dame fan at the time, and I didn't think much about it. I was more interested in the daughter. I started to fall in love with her that night, and we were married a year and a half later. That's another story, addressed elsewhere on this blog.

Also addressed elsewhere is the fact that I was born into a satanic cult, somehow escaped, and was then targeted for destruction by the cult. My "romance" with the young lady in question was a key element in the grand scheme of things. So that first date was all part of the set-up.

What I'm alleging is that Notre Dame was required to throw that game as part of the Masonic ritual that was to become my life. And since all high-ranking Freemasons worship Satan, Freemasonry is essentially a satanic organization.

For example, after Notre Dame jumped ahead 24-0 in the second quarter, USC scored just before the end of the first half and deliberately missed the extra point. Actually, it was blocked, but the kicker deliberately hooked a low line drive into the Notre Dame defense to make it appear accidental.

I know this because I recorded the game when it was shown on ESPN Classic recently. If I hadn't had a chance to watch the game again, I probably never would have figured it all out.

By missing the extra point, that left the halftime score 24-6, and since 6 is a satanic number, the message was that this game is going to be turned upside down as part of a satanic ritual. The score of 24-7 just wouldn't do.

To start the second half, Notre Dame kicked off to Anthony Davis, who was widely known to be the most dangerous runner on the USC team, and one of the best running backs in college football. He had scored six touchdowns against the Irish in their last visit to Los Angeles in 1972, and Notre Dame had avoided kicking to him in the first half. Why would they deliberately kick to him to start the second half unless they intended to throw the game?

Davis took the second-half kickoff and ran it back 102 yards for a touchdown to cut the Notre Dame lead to 24-12. The Irish kickoff coverage was uncharacteristically terrible, as Davis sailed along virtually untouched.

After a lousy punt, USC took over on the ND 38-yard line, and Pat Haden completed a long pass to John McKay. Then Davis scored again, and the extra point made it 24-19.

On the ensuing possession, Tom Clements completed a pass to Pete Demmerle on third down and eight for an apparent first down, but Demmerle uncharacteristically coughed up the ball despite not being hit very hard at all. Now USC had a first down at the ND 36.

Three plays later, Davis ran it in for another touchdown, and also ran in the two-point conversion to give USC a 27-24 lead. All this against a defense that had effectively contained USC in the first half with no trouble whatsoever. Are we supposed to believe that Notre Dame's vaunted defense just collapsed in the second half?

On the next series, Jim Lampley was reporting from the sideline, and USC offensive tackle Otis Page was mugging for the camera in the background. This was significant because Otis had been a high school classmate of mine in 1970, 1971 and 1972 at Saratoga High School in Saratoga, Calif. He was one year behind me in school, so he would have been a freshman at USC that year. I noticed that he got into the game in the fourth quarter after USC had taken a commanding lead.

I believe Page's national TV appearance was deliberately engineered by Freemasons at ABC to further emphasize that this game was being orchestrated by the Masons specifically for me.

Since my father and both of my grandfathers were 33rd-degree Masons, they viewed my defection from the cult as a betrayal of their satanic way of life. I just saw it as doing the right thing. But by refusing to sacrifice innocent children to Satan, I incurred the wrath of the Freemasons, and I've been paying for that decision every single day of my life ever since.

In any event, I believe the Masons used their influence with ABC to send me the message that they were tampering with that game specifically for me.

After the Otis Page incident, Notre Dame was then forced to punt and gave up a 54-yard return, again with uncharacteristically poor coverage. Haden then connected with McKay on another touchdown pass, as Notre Dame's secondary again fell apart and left him all alone. The extra point made it 34-24.

After Clements threw an interception, Haden completed another bomb to McKay against blown coverage to put USC ahead 41-24 just before the end of the third quarter. Notre Dame had given up a school-record 35 points in the third quarter.

Erick Penick fumbled to start the fourth quarter, and Haden immediately exploited Notre Dame's suddenly pathetic secondary for a 16-yard touchdown pass to Shelton Diggs and a 48-24 lead.

Clements' third interception of the day was returned for a touchdown, and the extra point made it 55-24. The number 55 was significant because both my future bride and I were born in 1955. I believe the number was intended to further stamp this particular game as part of the Masonic ritual that was to destroy my life.

Late in the game, Dennis Thurman fumbled a punt return for USC, which helped ensure that the Trojans wouldn't score again and erase the magic number 55.

About two weeks later, Ara Parseghian resigned as the Notre Dame coach, no doubt because he was disgusted that he'd been forced to participate in such an outrageous fraud. He was still a young man at the top of his profession at the time.

P.S. Ara's first season at Notre Dame was in 1964, when the Irish were undefeated going into the season finale against USC in Los Angeles. They ended up losing, thanks to some crooked officiating, especially on USC's game-winning drive in the final minutes..

Lots of Notre Dame games have been fixed since that time. In my opinion, the Irish were forced to throw the Mississippi game in 1977, but they were rewarded when undefeated and top-ranked Texas was forced to throw the Cotton Bowl to the Irish after the 1977 regular season, paving the way for Notre Dame to win the national championship.

Another game that was suspicious that season was the USC game, when the Irish broke out the green jerseys and throttled USC 49-19.

Notre Dame really did have the best team in the nation that year, in my opinion, but they got some help from Texas and a few other teams along the way. Even if Texas hadn't been required to throw that game, I believe Notre Dame still would have won, but they wouldn't have won 38-10. A blowout was required to give the Irish the momentum they needed to vault from fifth place to first place in the final polls.

Later in the day on Jan. 2, 1978, following Notre Dame's victory over Texas, undefeated Oklahoma took a dive against Coach Lou Holtz's Arkansas Razorbacks to open the door for Notre Dame to claim the mythical and meaningless national championship.

Friday, November 22, 2013

Freemasons Leave Their Fingerprints All Over the Crime Scene

Masons worship their beloved satanic symbol, Baphomet

Freemasons often leave their fingerprints on the final scores, halftime scores and statistics when they've fixed a game. And they love to fix games involving my favorite teams to punish me for breaking away from the satanic cult into which I was born.

That might be difficult to believe, but when you understand the satanic nature of Freemasonry, you'll realize that at the top, they're a gang of criminally insane mass murderers who worship Lucifer. And when you break away from the cult, they take it personally, and they don't allow you to live your life without being constantly harasssed in all kinds of bizarre ways. See

I was subjected to satanic ritual abuse when I was a kid in an effort to fracture my mind into multiple personalities so I could be "programmed" to do whatever the cult wanted me to do. That often happens to children born into families with a Masonic tradition. In my case, my father and both of my grandfathers were 33rd-degree Freemasons. That means they were all devil-worshiping satanists.

My father sold me to the CIA when I was a kid so they could use me in their top-secret, illegal mind-control projects. At some point I was able to break away from my "programming," and I was then targeted for destruction. But Masons don't believe in getting revenge in just any old way. When one of their own breaks away, they devise all sorts of cruel strategies to destroy them.

Directed by U of M's Lawrence Kasdan.
That reminds me of a line from one of my favorite movies, "Body Heat," which was written and directed by University of Michigan graduate Lawrence Kasdan, who also directed "The Big Chill," which was about a group of U of M grads who get together for the funeral of a friend.

Since I graduated from U of M, both movies are loaded with references to me -- more evidence of the Masons' ability to influence the content of Hollywood films. The line in Body Heat that I'm referring to is spoken by the prosecutor played by Ted Danson. In a thinly veiled reference to the Freemasons, he says to Ned Racine, the character played by William Hurt, "They'd rather destroy ya than kill ya, and they hate publicity." See this:
and this:

Sometimes truth really is stranger than fiction. But unless you accept the truth about game-fixing, you'll never be able to understand why Michigan football and basketball teams are chronic underachievers.

The Masons know that I've been a big sports fan ever since I was a kid, that I used to take great pleasure in watching the games and that I earned my living as a sports writer when I first started out in the newspaper business. So they know that fixing the games ruins the fun of it for me and takes away one of my favorite pastimes.

Also, they like to show me how much power they have and how futile it is to resist their way of life when you're born into the cult.
See this:
And this:

I'll admit, it does get pretty depressing to see all my favorite teams take a dive every season, year in and year out. But now that I've broken away from the cult, at least I don't have to sacrifice innocent, defenseless children to Satan anymore.

Read all about it on my other blog:

Another thing you have to understand about Freemasonry is their obsession with numbers. Perhaps the most important number of all to them is 33, since the 33rd degree is the highest level of corruption available in Freemasonry. That's why Michigan lost to Florida State, 33-32, in the crooked Orange Bowl game on Dec. 30, 2016.

Other occult numbers with special meaning to Masons include 13 and 6. Michigan lost to Notre Dame 13-6 in a crooked game in 2012, and that's always a big game for me because I went to Michigan and grew up in Notre Dame country. I lived in South Bend when I was in grade school, and Ara Parseghian's son Mike was a classmate of mine at Thomas Jefferson School in 1964, which was Ara's first year as head coach of the Fighting Irish.

I was in school at Thomas Jefferson on Nov. 22, 1963, when President Kennedy was assassinated by a Masonic conspiracy. It was a CIA operation all the way, and Lee Harvey Oswald was a CIA agent who was framed for the murder. See this:

Among the 33rd-degree Freemasons involved in the cover-up were Lyndon Johnson, J. Edgar Hoover, Earl Warren, Gerald Ford and Allen Dulles. See this:

One of the main reasons why the Masons constantly use numbers such as 11, 22 and 63 in reference to me is that I wrote some articles and book reviews that exposed the JFK conspiracy while I was working for the South Bend Tribune in the 1990s.

And since they know Ohio State is Michigan's archrival, the number 63 figures into Ohio State games sometimes as a signal to me that the game was fixed. Ohio State's 63-14 victory over Penn State earlier in 2013 was a case in point. The added significance of that game was that it was one week after Penn State "defeated" Michigan 43-40, so it made Michigan look even worse for losing to Penn State. That gave the Michigan State fix more credibility.

Masons on their infamous checkerboard floor

In addition to those numbers, several other numbers have special significance to the Freemasons because they were significant in my life in some way. These include 26, because I unwittingly married a member of a satanic cult on 6-26-76, or 666 -- the Mark of the Beast; 30, because I was born on June 30, 1955; 55, also because of my birthday; 73, because I graduated from high school that year; 76, because of my wedding date; and 78, because that was the year I graduated from U of M.

Watch for these numbers in the scores of Michigan football and basketball games. They have appeared often in recent years when the fix was in on a game. For example, Michigan lost to Louisville, 82-76, in the NCAA Championship Game in April 2013 in a game that was fixed with help from the referees and their crooked calls. In addition to the reference to my wedding date, the final margin of victory was the satanic number 6.

As far as 55 is concerned, USC scored 55 unanswered points to defeat Notre Dame 55-24 in 1974 in by far the worst loss in Ara Parseghian's career at Notre Dame. Two weeks later, Ara (pictured at left) resigned, even though he was still a young man at the top of his career. He was probably disgusted that he'd been forced to participate in such an obvious fraud.

While that game was being played, I went on a date with the girl I was to marry as part of the Masonic conspiracy to destroy my life. She was from an Irish Catholic family of Notre Dame fans. See this:

The Masons often respond to my blog posts by fixing a game and leaving their telltale fingerprints all over the crime scene. After I posted this information on my blog Nov. 2, 2013, about the number 55 and the Patriots winning the 2002 Super Bowl because of 9-11, the Masons fixed the Pittsburgh-New England game on Nov. 3. The final score was Patriots 55, Steelers 31. Still think that was just a coincidence?

New England made 33 first downs in that game, and former Michigan quarterback Tom Brady completed 23 of 33 passes. And Stevan Ridley gained 115 yards in 26 attempts. So the occult numbers of 23, 26 and 33 also figured prominently in the statistics.

In 2012, Michigan defeated Massachusetts 63-13, Purdue 44-13 and Minnesota 35-13. And they lost to Ohio State 26-21 and to South Carolina in the Outback Bowl, 33-28. All games featuring occult numbers or numbers that have special meaning in my life.

In 2013, Michigan defeated Notre Dame 41-30, Minnesota 42-13 and Indiana 63-47, and they "lost" to Michigan State, 29-6, and Nebraska, 17-13. Again, all final scores involving numbers with hidden meaning.

And on Sept. 20, 2014, Michigan lost at home to Utah, 26-10, despite being heavily favored to win.

I've noticed that when Michigan is required to lose a game deliberately, Masons often leave their fingerprints on the box score. For example, the score by quarters for Michigan in their 29-6 loss to Michigan State in 2013 was 3-3-0-0. Notice the 33?

And when the Michigan basketball team blew a big lead in the second half and lost to Arizona on Dec. 14, 2013, they scored the telltale 33 points in the second half, which was fixed.

The same thing happened in the Ohio State football game in 2012, another game in which the Wolverines were shut out in the second half after scoring 21 points in the first half. The score by quarters for Ohio State was 10 10 3 3 -- 26. There's that pesky 33 again, followed by the signature 26.

In their 23-9 loss to Nebraska in 2013, another game that was obviously fixed, Michigan's score by quarters was 0 6 3 0 -- 9. See that 63 again?

The Masonic numbers game is even more blatant in basketball. For example, in Michigan's 79-60 victory over Wayne State on Nov. 4, 2013, the score at halftime was Michigan 46, Wayne State 30. In the second half, it was Michigan 33, Wayne State 30. The Wolverines shaved points in the second half. Otherwise, they would have won by 30 or more.

On Nov. 8, Michigan shaved points in the first half, struggling to a 23-23 halftime tie with lowly UMass-Lowell. In the second half, the Wolverines were given the green light to play their usual game, and they trounced UML 46-19 en route to a 69-42 victory. In other words, they scored twice as many points in the second half as they did in the first. Doesn't that strike you as the slightest bit suspicious?

It's interesting that the number 23 also figured prominently in the game because 23 is an important number to satanists. See this:

There was even a film made about the number 23. It stars Jim Carrey, it's called "The Number 23," and it was released in 2007. See this:

And the Masons left their fingerprints all over the crime scene again in the football team's 17-13 "loss" to Nebraska in 2013. First Downs: Nebraska 16, Michigan 13. Total plays: Nebraska 66, Michigan 63. Receptions: Devin Funchess 6 for 66 yards; Fitzgerald Touissant, 2 for 33; Jake Butt, 2 for 30.

Speaking of occult numbers, I was just reading about the new Chicago Cubs sacrificial lamb (manager) and noticed that the Cubs finished 66-96 in 2013. See the 666?

Another bizarre Masonic atrocity.

Friday, November 1, 2013

How College Basketball Games Are Fixed

There are several things to look for when a basketball game is not on the level. Leaving players wide open for easy shots is a telltale sign. Another obvious tipoff when a game is fixed is when players suddenly find they're unable to make a layup -- or even a dunk -- in the most important game of the season. Indiana missed a bunch of layups and even a dunk in their "loss" to Syracuse in the NCAA Tournament in 2013.

Basketball is not the only sport that's fixed on a regular basis. So are football, baseball, hockey, golf, tennis and lots more. Read all about it at

Do you really think these coaches and players are so dumb that they don't realize you have to cover the opposing team's best shooters?  Watch as they give them a nice cushion and then make a belated, half-hearted attempt to get their hands up in the air as they lunge toward the shooter from a safe distance.

That's not how you play defense. You stick to your man like glue and prevent him from getting the ball. And if he does get ball, you don't stand there and watch while he launches a three-pointer. You get in his face and block the shot.

Michigan used this technique when they threw their NCAA Tournament game to Ohio University in 2012, and they did it again Feb. 2, 2014, when they allowed Yogi Ferrell to make 7 of 8 from 3-point range in their 63-52 loss to Indiana. Watch this video at the 0:50 mark to see an example of what happened in the Ohio University game. There's nobody within shouting distance of the shooter!

Bo Kimble, Hank Gathers, Jeff Fryer
Third-seeded Michigan also used that technique to throw an NCAA Tournament game to 11th-seeded Loyola Marymount in 1990, when Jeff Fryer made a tournament-record 11 three-point shots en route to an incredible 149-115 victory over the defending national champions. LOL! I guess the Michigan defense just forgot to show up for work that day. Watch as they deliberately leave Fryer wide open for the easy baskets:

Less than two weeks before the start of the NCAA Tournament that year, Loyola Marymount's Hank Gathers collapsed and died during a West Coast Conference Tournament game against Portland in Los Angeles. But the Lions displayed the heart of a lion by recovering from the devastating loss to make a record-setting run in the NCAA Tournament, despite being an 11th seed -- not even a Top 40 team.

Or maybe they had some help along the way to make it a better story for college basketball.

They knocked off New Mexico State 111-92 in the first round before destroying Michigan in the second round. Then they edged Alabama 62-60 before finally losing to eventual national champion UNLV, 131-101.

Figuring all this out isn't rocket science. All Division I teams have at least one player who can consistently make three-point shots if they're left unguarded. When a game is fixed, those players are simply left wide open to score at will.

A textbook example of a basketball fix was the NCAA Tournament game between Michigan State and Louisville on March 22, 2012. Here's a four-minute highlight video that shows some of the key plays that resulted in Michigan State getting blown out 57-44 by a team they should have defeated easily:

A lot of these highlights show the Spartans deliberately giving Louisville wide-open shots. Starting at the 1:30 mark, Draymond Green deliberately dribbles into the opposing player and then shoves him. Then we get some shots of Coach Tom Izzo and an MSU fan in meltdown mode, then there's a series of plays in which Louisville shooters are deliberately left alone to score uncontested baskets.

The most obvious example of all is probably at the 1:50 mark when No. 13 for Michigan State, Austin Thornton, intentionally leaves a Louisville player wide open in the corner for a three-point shot. Watch as he waits to play defense until he's sure the shooter has a good look at the basket, then lunges at him from a safe distance in a half-hearted attempt to make it look like he's trying to block the shot.

There's no one else in his zone. His responsibility is to guard that man in the corner. If he'd really tried, he could have easily gotten over there right away and prevented him from getting the ball or at least gotten a hand in his face as he tried to score. Instead, he just stood there and watched.

The better teams in college basketball shoot around 50 percent from the field in most of their games. Occasionally they might shoot over 60 percent, but if their shooting percentage drops below 40, I start to get suspicious.

I understand that players miss about 50 to 60 percent of their shots in a normal game, but they shouldn't fail to hit the rim on a layup, and they shouldn't shoot 25 percent from the field, especially on layups! Yet that's exactly what happened when Michigan State threw the Louisville game in last year's tournament. I'm talking about "layups" that bounced off the backboard with all the finesse of a bull in a china shop.

Not to mention all the air balls and shots that were way off the mark. All this in the biggest game of the season? It doesn't add up, people, and when that happens, it's time to start asking some questions.

Check out these stats that were posted on TV during the first half. 2-Point Field Goals: Louisville 1 for 11, MSU 2 for 10. In other words, two Sweet 16 teams combined to shoot 3 for 21 from 2-point range at the start of the biggest game of the season. That's 14.3 percent. LOL! Are we really supposed to believe that?

That game has to rank as one of the most obvious fixes in NCAA Tournament history, and believe me, that's saying a lot, because the competition is so fierce. See this post for more on the fixing of the 2013 NCAA Tournament:

The most obvious fix of the 2012-13 season was when Michigan lost to winless (0-14) Penn State on Feb. 27, 2013, with the Big Ten championship on the line. And keep in mind, all five starters on that Michigan team are now playing in the NBA, as of April 2015.

LOL! You'd have to be pretty naive to believe that game was on the level.

After losing its first 14 games of the Big Ten season, Penn State won that game 84-78 on the strength of 10-for-20 (50 percent) shooting from 3-point range. The Nittany Lions outscored Michigan 30-15 from the 3-point line, since the Wolverines could manage to make just 5 for 20 (25 percent). The reason for the mismatch was the Michigan defense deliberately leaving Penn State players wide open beyond the 3-point line, and then the offense missing a bunch of 3-pointers on purpose.

The Wolverines also committed 15 turnovers, an unusually high number for a team that usually made fewer than 10 in a game. And this was against the slowest and least athletic team in the Big Ten, when a win could have meant staying in the race for the conference championship. Think about it -- it doesn't add up!

Speaking of fixed games, the 2014 tournament was plagued by dozens of them. Some of the most obvious include Duke's opening-round loss to Mercer, which was then trounced by 10th-seeded Tennessee; and Michigan State and Florida both getting blown out by lowly Connecticut -- not even a Top 25 team. And then Connecticut knocking off Kentucky in the championship game when the Wildcats missed all those free throws on purpose. What a fraud!

Other signs to watch for when the fix is in include an attack of uncharacteristically egregious "mental lapses," failure to make obvious strategy adjustments, failure to get back on defense on the fast break, crooked officiating, deliberately missed shots and unforced turnovers, failure to box out on the boards, failure to hustle after loose balls, dribbling into traffic and the list goes on.

Another commonly used method of fixing a game is to have one team miss a ton of free throws. Butler went 10-19 from the foul line in their "loss" to Xavier in the Big East Tournament in 2015, and Kentucky missed a ton of free throws when they threw the NCAA Championship Game to Connecticut in 2014.

All this in the biggest games of the season? It doesn't add up!

Not every game is fixed, and when a game is fixed, not every play is fixed, and not every player is necessarily participating in the scam. It takes only a few key plays to turn a game around. Obviously the games need some credibility, so there might be just a few key players involved, perhaps even just one, especially if it involves point-shaving in which the favorite still wins but doesn't cover the spread. Other times, just about the entire team participates.

When Michigan threw the Michigan State game in East Lansing on Feb. 12, 2013, Tim Hardaway Jr. went 1 for 11 from the field, including 0 for 5 from three-point range. A truly pathetic display of shooting, especially for someone who's usually around 50 percent or better when he's not actually trying to miss. I can remember lots of games in his career when he shot something like 7 for 11 or 8 for 10.

I'm not saying Michigan State didn't have a good team. Even if both teams had been allowed to give it 100 percent, they might still have won that game. But they wouldn't have won 75-52, I can guarantee that.

Another telltale sign that game was fixed was the turnover column, where Michigan racked up 16 -- about twice their usual number. Michigan was an exceptionally good ball-handling team when it wasn't throwing a game last season. There were lots of games when the Wolverines had fewer than 10 turnovers, and there's no reason why that Michigan State game should have been any different.

Michigan had only seven turnovers in the rematch in Ann Arbor, which they won despite going 0 for 12 from three-point range -- another highly suspicious figure for a team that was consistently in the range of 30 to 50 percent on three-point attempts.

College basketball has been marred by point-shaving scandals before, but they were usually isolated incidents. Now it's worse than ever, and the news media refuse to investigate it.

Probably the most famous point-shaving scandal of all was the 1951-52 affair, when players from Kentucky, Bradley and several other schools were charged with criminal activity. Some of them were even sentenced to jail terms for their involvement in the various scandals. See this:

In the summer of 2012, three men pleaded guilty in connection with the point-shaving scandal at the University of San Diego. See this:

And Auburn point guard Varez Ward was investigated by the FBI for alleged point-shaving last season. See this:

These isolated cases are just the tip of the iceberg, though. They usually involve just a few players and gamblers. What's going on today is far worse, because it's systemic.

And basketball isn't the only sport embroiled in controversy. A gigantic scandal is raging in Europe right now over the fixing of soccer matches. And there's also widespread corruption in the PGA and the LPGA. Golfers give away strokes all the time by deliberately missing easy putts, hitting their tee shots into the woods and so on. Brandt Snedeker gave away the Masters tournament on April 14, 2013.

Lots of times when a golfer misses a putt on purpose or intentionally hits a wretched shot, he'll rub his nose or touch his face afterward. That's a well-known Masonic gesture used as a signal to tip off other Freemasons when the fix is in.

And women's professional tennis has been dominated for years by two men -- Serena and Venus Williams . See this:

Monday, August 19, 2013

Don't Let the Cover-Up Crew Throw You Off Track

A word of warning to those of you who are new to the subject of game-fixing in college and professional sports. I'm constantly subjected to vicious personal attacks for making these allegations, and one reason why is that people are naturally reluctant to admit they've been deceived, especially about something that's important to them.

There's a natural tendency to recoil when confronted with unpleasant facts and to kick into denial mode. It's a well-known pyschological reaction known as cognitive dissonance. I reacted the same way myself until I learned the truth about this and many other unpleasant subjects, but I've discovered that lots of things in this world are not always as innocent, simple and straightforward as they appear. The question is, would you rather know the truth or would you rather continue to be deceived?

For those of you who are feeling a natural inclination to reject this information without giving it a fair chance, I would just make a simple request. Try looking at the evidence with an open mind and then decide for yourself whether it's something that merits closer scrutiny.

Ask yourself how many times you've been surprised in recent years when your favorite team played an uncharacteristically terrible game and caused you to feel disappointment and bewilderment. As a Michigan graduate and longtime fan of the Wolverines, I noticed a dramatic increase in that sort of experience in recent years, and that made me curious, so I started to watch the games from a more skeptical viewpoint, and that's how I arrived at my conclusions.

My motivation for bringing this issue to the attention of other people is the fact that I don't enjoy being deceived and I don't enjoy seeing other people being deceived. I hope that by making more people aware of the problem, the result will be a decrease in the incidence of game-fixing and a restoration of the integrity of college and professional sports.

The way things are now, some games have little more integrity than a professional wrestling match.

As a lifelong sports fan and armchair quarterback, I've enjoyed watching the games for many reasons, including the spirit of athletic competition and the strategy involved. Believing that both teams were giving it 100 percent is what made it interesting to me. But it's been a long time since I've felt that way, and I'd like to see the integrity of the games restored for my own sake, the sake of my fellow sports fans, and also for the players and coaches.

Another reason why I'm attacked so bitterly for suggesting not everything is on the level in the world of college and professional sports is that there are lots of  agents out there whose job is to help cover up the fact that there's an epidemic of game-fixing going on now.

In the past when I've posted comments about this subject on newspaper web sites, I've been called "delusional" and given such insulting and ridiculous advice as, "Take your meds."

LOL! I'm not delusional, and I'm not on medication of any kind. I'm a retired newspaper reporter and editor, and I started out as a sports writer, so I've had lots of experience covering college sports and I've learned a lot through the years.

But the cover-up artists rarely address any of the issues I raise. Their job is to discredit the messenger, and thereby, they hope, to discredit the message.

Don't let them throw you off track. I can back up my allegations with sound logical arguments, and since they aren't able to offer anything substantive in response, they usually resort to insulting me personally.

The fixing of college and professional sports has been going on ever since the games began, and it's much worse today than ever before. But don't take my word for it. There's lots more about game-fixing at

Thursday, April 11, 2013

Lots of Favorites Took a Dive in the NCAA Tournament

"Injustice anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere." -- Martin Luther King Jr.

The 2013 NCAA Tournament has to go down as one of the most corrupt tournaments in history, and believe me, that's saying a lot, because the competition is so fierce. The casualty list of favorites that were required to take a dive includes Notre Dame, San Diego State, Oklahoma State, Gonzaga, Wisconsin, Kansas State, New Mexico, UCLA, Georgetown, St. Louis, Ohio State, Indiana, UNLV and Michigan.

I'm including Michigan on that list because, even though they were only a No. 4 seed, they had more talent than everyone else and probably could have gone undefeated if they hadn't been required to throw so many games. No one else had five NBA prospects in the starting lineup. Plus, they were a well-coached team and played like it when the fix wasn't in.

(Editor's note: By the summer of 2016, all five starters from that 2013 Michigan team were still playing in the NBA. As of January 2017, Mitch McGary was no longer active, but Trey Burke, Tim Hardaway Jr., Glenn Robinson III and Nik Stauskas were still playing in the NBA.)

The second half of Michigan State's loss to Duke was also highly suspicious. If the fix hadn't been in, I seriously doubt they would have lost by 10 points after playing Duke evenly in the first half. They still might have lost, but it would have been a close, hard-fought struggle.

The most obvious fix of the season was when Michigan lost to winless (0-14) Penn State on Feb. 27 with the Big Ten championship on the line. You'd have to be pretty naive to believe that game was on the level.

After losing its first 14 games of the Big Ten season, Penn State won that game 84-78 on the strength of 10-for-20 (50 percent) shooting from 3-point range. The Nittany Lions outscored Michigan 30-15 from the 3-point line, since the Wolverines could manage to make just 5 for 20 (25 percent). The reason for the mismatch was Michigan deliberately leaving Penn State players wide open beyond the 3-point line.

The Wolverines also committed 15 turnovers, an unusually high number for a team that usually made fewer than 10 in a game. And this was against the slowest and least athletic team in the Big Ten, when a win could have meant staying in the race for the conference championship. Think about it -- it doesn't add up!

Sometimes when a team pulls off a particularly suspicious upset, such as 15th-seeded Florida Gulf Coast's "win" over second-seeded Georgetown, it's allowed to win its next game just to deflect some of the attention from its first crooked win. That way, clueless fans will say, "I guess those guys must be for real."

So after Florida Gulf Coast knocked off Georgetown, they upset seventh-seeded San Diego State in their next game and kept the score close against Florida before losing. See what a tough team they were? LOL! This was a team that finished 26-11 after a rugged season in the Atlantic Sun Conference.

Their season opener was less than auspicious, as they got blown out 80-57 by Virginia Commonwealth, the same team that got run off the floor by Michigan in the third round of the NCAA Tournament. But they bounced back nicely with a 63-51 win over Miami, which was seeded second in the NCAA. That game was probably fixed to give the FGC program a boost in visibility -- an upset against one of the state's top programs in its second year as a Division I program.

They got blown out by Duke, St. John's and Iowa State, and then lost to Maine, Mercer, East Tennessee State, Lipscomb (twice) and Stetson. But that was before they were miraculously transformed into a juggernaut in time for the NCAA Tournament.

LOL! The gangsters involved in fixing all these games must think college basketball fans are pretty naive, and they're right, because most fans don't suspect anything suspicious is going on despite all the "upsets" that wreck the tournament every year. Don't be one of those clueless fans! Be skeptical when a game doesn't add up, and then look for the telltale signs that the fix is in.

I like to root for the underdog too, but not when the favorite is taking a dive. All those "upsets" prevented some excellent matchups from taking place this season, such as Gonzaga-Ohio State, Georgetown-Michigan, Indiana-Marquette, Indiana-Michigan in the national semifinals and lots more.

Wichita State's "miraculous" run was another example of a team getting its path cleared by the other team taking a dive. In their opener, the ninth-seeded Shockers "shocked the world" by blowing out eighth-seeded Pittsburgh. Somehow the Panthers just forgot to show up for work that day.

Funny, isn't it? You would have thought they'd be excited about playing in the tournament. Instead, they played like they just wanted to go home as soon as possible. It wasn't that big of an upset except for the margin of victory, 73-55.

That set the stage for another "miraculous" tournament run. In their next game, they knocked off top-seeded Gonzaga, which had struggled in its opener. Now fans could say, "I guess Gonzaga just wasn't as good as we thought. They were lucky to win their opener against Southern. They were ripe for an upset."

Now Wichita State had some credibility, plus they caught a "break" when Kansas State took a dive against LaSalle and Wisconsin did the same against Mississippi. That meant that instead of facing fifth-seeded Wisconsin in their next game, the 13th-seeded Explorers were matched up with 12th-seeded Ole Miss. They survived that test but couldn't stop the burgeoning powerhouse from Wichita, so the Shockers advanced to the regional finals against Ohio State.

The Buckeyes threw that game in one of the most obvious fixes of the tournament. Somehow they just couldn't be bothered to show up for work that day.

After decimating the West Regional, the Shockers couldn't very well be allowed to get blown out in the Final Four, so they were allowed to take a commanding lead in the first half before finally succumbing to Louisville in a valiant effort. See how it works?

The point I'm making here is that you need to open your mind to the possibility that most of these "upsets" are not upsets at all, they're hoaxes.

In addition to looking for all the telltale signs while you're watching the games, check the box scores and look for statistics that don't ring true. For example, when Michigan lost to Wisconsin this season in the Big Ten Tournament, they held the Badgers to 17 points in the first half. But in the second half, the Wolverines surrendered 51 points and lost 68-59.

Are we really supposed to believe that a team with five NBA prospects in the starting lineup, led by one of the best coaches in the game, could give up 51 points in the second half after holding Wisconsin to 17 points in the first half?  Leaving players wide open for easy shots is a telltale sign, and this game was a prime example because it was lost in the three-point shooting column, where Wisconsin outscored Michigan 24-9.

Nik Stauskas, rated one of the top 100 players in college basketball by ESPN, who went 6-for-6 from three-point range against Florida in the NCAA Tournament, was 1 for 8 against the Badgers. That was another sign that the fix was in.

For lots more on the game-fixing scandal, see this:

College and Professional Sports Are Crooked as a Dog's Hind Leg

Wednesday, April 10, 2013

The Fixing of the NCAA Championship Game

Michigan lost the national championship game despite having five legitimate NBA propspects in the starting lineup and being led by one of the top coaches in the game. With Trey Burke, Glenn Robinson and Mitch McGary all rated in the top 15 of NBA prospects and Tim Hardaway a cinch to be drafted in the second round, the Wolverines should have won that game easily. And they would have if they hadn't been forced to take a dive.

(Editor's note: As of February 2015, all five starters from the Michigan team that lost to Louisville in the 2013 Championship Game were playing in the NBA: Trey Burke, Tim Hardaway, Mitch McGary, Nik Stauskas and Glenn Robinson.)

Louisville didn't have a single player rated in the Top 15. Not that talent guarantees success on the basketball court, as basketball is a team game. But this Michigan team was well-coached and cool under pressure when it was allowed to give 100 percent, such as the Big Ten opener at Northwestern, which the Wolverines won 94-66 while shooting 59.6 percent from the field, and the following game against Iowa, which they won 95-67.

When they were allowed to play their A game, they were very proficient at working the ball around for an open shot, and they rarely committed turnovers. There were many games in which they committed less than 10, and a few in which they committed 6 or fewer. That's saying something for a team that played at breakneck speed.

Unfortunately, the championship game was fixed, like so many other games in the tournament, year after year. The Michigan team that showed up in the second half was not the real Michigan team -- it was a team that was ordered to throw the game and allow Louisville to walk away with the trophy.

It was clear from the start that the game was fixed because the officiating was so obviously crooked. In the opening minutes with Michigan ahead 5-3, Hardaway drove in for a layup and was denied a basket when the officials refused to make an obvious goaltending call against Gorgui Dieng.

On the ensuing fast break, Peyton Siva plowed into Burke, and Burke was called for a foul despite the fact that he was backpedaling at the time. In basketball, you can't just plow into the opposing players when they've moving away from you. That's called charging, and the officials refused to make that call as well, because the plan was to take Burke out of the game early with foul trouble.

A few minutes later, Siva got away with another charging foul when Robinson stepped in front of him and took a charge. Again, Robinson was mistakenly charged with the foul. Then, with Michigan leading 20-15 and 11 minutes remaining in the first half, Burke was charged with a second questionable foul as he tried to block Luke Hancock's three-point attempt. There did not appear to be much contact on the play, if any.

As a result or those two crooked foul calls, the national Player of the Year had to sit out the next 11 minutes. That in itself is highly suspicious, because if anything, the refs usually tend to show favoritism toward the game's marquee players, especially in a nationally televised NCAA championship game. Instead, on this occasion, the game's top player was singled out to be railroaded to the bench. You'd have to be pretty naive to believe it was all just an accident.

I counted at least six blatant officiating mistakes that went against Michigan in the first half, but despite the officials' best efforts to sabotage the Wolverines, Spike Albrecht ruined their plan by scoring 17 points in the first half and leading the Wolverines  to a 35-23 lead with 3:10 left in the first half. That's when the process of throwing the game kicked into high gear.

Keep in mind, Michigan is skilled in this endeavor and has lots of experience, having thrown seven other games this season and having shaved points in many others that they could easily have won by a more decisive margin.

With three minutes left in the half, the Michigan team that had played so well in the opening minutes could suddenly do nothing right. They started missing easy baskets, fumbling away loose balls, throwing the ball away, leaving opposing players wide open for easy baskets and failing to block out on the boards, among other things. Very uncharacteristic for a well-coached team that's cool under pressure when not required to throw a game.

After going on a 15-6 run with Burke on the bench, they allowed Louisville to get back in the game with a 14-1 run of their own, including 12 points by Hancock, who was deliberately left wide open for several three-pointers, despite being an obviously capable outside shooter. Do you really find nothing suspicious about this meltdown? Michigan's 12-point lead was down to one by halftime, 38-37, and the fix was in for the entire second half.

The second half was more of the same, as the previously smooth and composed Michigan players continued to run around the basketball court like chickens with their heads cut off. The only possible explanation is that it was all in the (Louisville) Cards, so to speak.

See, Louisville has been forced to throw its share of games through the years, and sometimes programs are rewarded for their previous cooperation. Michigan's long run in the NCAA Tournament this season was probably a reward for cooperating by throwing their first-round game to Ohio University last season in what has to go down as one of the most suspicious "upsets" of that corrupt affair, and believe me, that's saying a lot.

Michigan even benefits sometimes from all the fraud that's going on. An example from this season would be the "miraculous comeback" against Kansas, in which the Jayhawks cooperated by giving away the game. Of course, if Michigan hadn't been forced to give it away in the first place, Kansas never would have had to give it back to them.

But back to the Louisville game. In addition to all the the usual mistakes that comprise the typical meltdown, such as missing easy baskets, making senseless turnovers and silly fouls, leaving players wide open, deliberately dribbling into traffic, making forced passes, missing free throws, failing to block out on the boards and so on, the second half also featured more corrupt officiating.

Burke was called for another foul when he made a clean block on Siva with 5:09 left in the game and Michigan down 67-64. Later, Hancock was left wide open for the three-pointer that put Louisville ahead 76-66 with 3:25 left and pretty much sealed the deal.

The Wolverines still had a chance when they trailed just 78-74 with 50 seconds left. But Caris LeVert stepped out of bounds with a crucial rebound that would have given them the ball and a chance to narrow the lead, making no effort to stay inbounds or pass the ball to a teammate on his way out.

You have to feel sorry for the players and coaches. Imagine what it must be like to be forced to lose the NCAA championship game on purpose and then to be sworn to secrecy about the entire disgraceful affair.

Even Women's Basketball Games Are Fixed Sometimes

Notre Dame was forced to Throw One for the Gipper in their 83-65 loss to Connecticut in the Final Four of the women's tournament on April 7. That game was fixed, just like hundreds of other college basketball games every season. Baylor's "loss" to Louisville in the regional semifinals was another obvious hoax.

One of the telltale signs to watch for when a game is fixed is when players suddenly find they're unable to make routine jump shots and layups in the most important game of the season.

Notre Dame's uncharacteristically abysmal (29.7 percent) shooting performance against Connecticut is a telltale sign that the fix was in. Against Connecticut, Kayla McBride was 3 for 4 (75 percent) from 3-point range and 2 for 16 (12.5 percent) from 2-point range. When they're not missing shots on purpose, players can usually manage to shoot a better percentage from 10 feet than they can from 20 feet. Not in this game.

The Irish (22-74, 29.7 percent)) managed 12 more field-goal attempts than Connecticut (29-62, 46.8 percent). If they'd made 10 more baskets, they would have won the game. That would have meant going 32 for 74, or 43.2 percent. That shouldn't have been too difficult, considering they shot 41.3 percent in their previous game against Connecticut, and they shot 46.0 percent against Duke in the regional finals.

Skylar Diggins (3-15), Kayla McBride (5-20) and Jewell Loyd (5-17) combined to shoot 13 for 52 from the field, or 25 percent, and yet Notre Dame made 17 for 20 from the free-throw line (85 percent). Strange, isn't it, considering they had so much trouble finding the range everywhere else on the floor?

I'm not saying Connecticut didn't have a great team. They might have won anyway, even if the game hadn't been fixed. But they wouldn't have won by 18 points, I can guarantee that. It would have been another close, hard-fought struggle, just like the first three Notre Dame-Connecticut games this season.

As far as the Baylor-Louisville game is concerned, that one was thrown at the 3-point line, where Louisville went 16 for 25 for 64 percent, thanks to Baylor leaving them wide open on purpose. From 2-point range, the Cardinals had a more typical performance, 11 for 31 (35 percent).

Baylor's Brittney Griner is considered by some experts to be the greatest player in the history of women's basketball, and the Bears also have at least one and maybe two other WNBA propspects in their starting lineup. Baylor went 40-0 last year, won 32 in a row this season and was a prohibitive favorite to win another NCAA championship. I guess it just wasn't in the (Louisville) Cards this time.

Connecticut exposed the fraud by trouncing Louisville 93-60 in the championship game. In other words, the ballclub that knocked off the greatest team in the history of women's basketball got blown out in the championship game by 33 points by a lesser team! And 33 just happens to be the highest degree of corruption available in Freemasonry. Another tip-off that it was a Masonic operation all the way.

The gangsters in charge of fixing all these games must think basketball fans are pretty damn naive, and on the whole, they're right. But I'm not your typical college basketball fan, and I can usually tell when the fix in in. After reading this blog, I hope you'll be able to as well.

Wednesday, April 3, 2013

Cubs Threw the NL East in '69 and the NLCS in '84, '89, '03, '15 and '17

It's easy to fix a baseball game. The pitcher takes a little something off the ball, the batter is told what type of pitch to expect, fielders intentionally misplay grounders and fly balls, baserunners make deliberate "mistakes," batters strike out on purpose, pitchers walk batters intentionally while pretending it was an accident  and umpires make crooked calls.

The Cubs have it down to a science because they've had so much practice through the years.

When players start booting routine grounders and making wild throwing errors, it's usually because the fix is in. The 2003 National League Championship Series was another prime example.

The Cubs led the Marlins 3-1 in the eighth inning of Game 6 when shortstop Alex Gonzalez booted a routine double-play ball that would have gotten them out of the inning. Instead, his intentional error opened the floodgates, and Florida (now Miami) went on to win Game 6 and Game 7 to advance to the World Series, where they defeated the Yankees.

Watch Gonzalez boot the double-play ball at the 1:40 mark, and be sure to watch the slow-motion replay:

Apparently Major League Baseball wanted to reward the Marlins with their second world championship in seven years. They won their first one in 1997, even though the franchise was only in its fifth year of existence.

Meanwhile, until they finally won the World Series in 2016, the Cubs hadn't made it to the World Series since 1945, and hadn't won one since 1908. Every time they got a good team together, they were forced to throw the playoffs. They also took a dive against the Dodgers in the 2017 NLCS.

Perhaps the most obvious fix of all was in 1969, when the Cubs threw an eight-game lead in August and ended up eight games behind the world champion Mets.

Evidently Major League Baseball wanted the Mets to win that year -- their eighth season since being founded in 1962 to replace the New York Giants and Brooklyn Dodgers, who had departed for San Francisco and Los Angeles, respectively. MLB officials probably thought it would be good for baseball for New York to have another successful franchise.

The Mets won it all, even though their starting lineup was vastly inferior to the Cubs' and to the Baltimore Orioles, who threw the World Series to the Mets. Not that the Mets didn't have some great pitchers in Tom Seaver, Jerry Koosman, Gary Gentry, Nolan Ryan and Tug McGraw, but maybe their fantastic run at the end of the season wasn't so "miraculous" after all. Maybe their opponents were required to throw a few games along the way.

That would explain how they managed to go 14-3 in their last 17 games in August, and 24-8 in their last 32 regular-season games during September and October. They finished the season at 100–62 after going an incredible 38-11 in their final 49 regular-season games -- a mind-boggling winning percentage of .775.

The Mets were good, but they weren't that good. Most of their players spent the year hovering somewhere just north of the Mendoza  line.

Meanwhile, the Cubs couldn't do anything right down the stretch, despite having done almost everything right in the first five months of the season. And this was a veteran team with players who supposedly were hungry for their first National League pennant and World Series.

The Cubs had an infield full of All-Stars in Ron Santo, Don Kessinger, Glenn Beckert and Ernie Banks. Plus they had Billy Williams and Jim Hickman in the outfield, Randy Hundley behind the plate, three terrific starting pitchers in Ferguson Jenkins (21 wins), Bill Hands (20 wins) and Ken Holtzman (17 wins), and a terrific closer in Phil Regan (The Vulture).

Another reason why Major League Baseball may have wanted the Mets to win the World Series in 1969 was to give their incredible season-ending hot streak more credibility. By winning the World Series over the heavily favored Baltimore Orioles, one of the greatest teams in MLB history, sports writers and fans could proclaim the Mets a "team of destiny."

That took some of the attention away from the atrocity that was committed against the Cubs that year. It gave the Mets' miraculous comeback against the Cubs an air of legitimacy.

The same goes for the Marlins' victory over the Yankees in the 2003 World Series. That took some of the attention away from the obvious hoax that was committed against the Cubs in the National League Championship Series.

The Cubs also threw the 1984 National League Championship Series against the Padres, when they blew a 2-0 lead and lost three straight in San Diego. And they took a dive against the Giants in the 1989 playoffs. (Remember Sandberg and Dawson chasing all those pitches in the dirt?)

In my opinion, the Cubs' abysmal performances against the Braves in the 1998 playoffs, the Diamondbacks in 2007 and the Dodgers in 2008 were also highly suspicious.

There's more on how to fix a baseball game here:
How Baseball Games Are Fixed

And there's lots more on the fixing of college and professional sports here, including information on who's doing all the game-fixing behind the scenes and why they're doing it:

Tuesday, April 2, 2013

All My Favorite Teams Take a Dive

As I've pointed out countless times on this blog, the people who are in charge of destroying my life will do just about anything to make my life more miserable than it already is. Fixing of athletic contests involving my favorite teams is just another example of this.

The primary victims of this in the past few years have been the Chicago Cubs, the Chicago Bears, and the University of Michigan football, basketball and baseball teams. Notre Dame football and basketball have also been adversely affected, and even professional golfers.

Most of the games the Michigan football team has lost since 2006 were deliberately sabotaged as part of the massive campaign to destroy my life. They've been trying to get me to kill myself for years, and apparently they're hoping something like that will push me over the edge.

I'll admit, it does disappoint me, and I feel bad for the players and coaches who are co-opted into the conspiracy, but in the final analysis, it's not that important to me. I have other things I'm far more concerned about, and all their silly games are just a blip on the radar screen of my life. I have nothing to do with the outcomes of these games.

When I realized the games were being fixed, I stopped watching. For a while, that seemed to help a bit, but sometimes when I don't watch the games, my team deliberately throws the game anyway, especially if I'm on the Internet during the game or doing something else they disapprove of, such as playing golf. Or maybe I was on the Internet before the game.

The first one I noticed was the Fiesta Bowl on Jan. 2, 2006, when Notre Dame lost to Ohio State 34-20. I remember I had a bet on Notre Dame, which I believe was either a slight underdog or a slight favorite. It was Charlie Weis's first year at the helm, and the Irish had a pretty successful season. They just missed knocking off archrival USC in October 2005.

The Fiesta Bowl was marred by several uncharacteristic defensive lapses, as the Irish gave up some big plays because of missed tackles and missed assignments in the secondary. Later that year, when I moved into my apartment in South Bend, there was a guy on the first floor who had the newspaper account of the game plastered across his front door, which was adjacent to the mailbox. I had to see that every time I went down to the mailbox, and this was more than two months after the game had been played.

I believe that was a psychological operation designed to remind me of an event that had been disappointing to me. By then I had figured out the game was fixed, so it was also a reminder that they had the power to sabotage my favorite teams.

Another obvious hoax was the Ohio State-Michigan game in 2006, the day after Bo Schembechler supposedly died of a heart attack. I have my doubts about whether "natural causes" resulted in that heart attack, because the timing of his death on the day before the big game was suspicious, and the CIA has had the capability to cause a heart attack remotely for many years. I believe that was the method they used to kill my mother in 1991, and there's an excellent chance it will soon be the method used to kill me.
After I posted this, I received some threatening e-mail messages.

At any rate, Michigan was moving the ball at will against Ohi State, but the defense gave it all back at every opportunity. As I recall, the giveaway was all the blown assignments in the secondary and missed tackles. Michigan never used to give up 75-yard touchdowns, and it happens all the time now.

On offense, deliberately thrown interceptions, dropped passes and fumbles are easily concealed as an "off day" or whatever. But it's all a hoax. And totally out of character for Michigan teams through the years.

Perhaps the most blatant example was the season opener against Appalachian State in 2007. I'm telling you right now, if they had wanted to, Michigan could have won that game if Chad Henne had had one hand tied behind his back. But they were under strict orders to lose.

The Michigan basketball and baseball teams also have deliberately thrown games in recent years. All it takes is one or two key players to screw everything up. Notre Dame is forced to do the same thing, even though I'm not really a Notre Dame fan. I take an interest in their football and basketball teams because I grew up in South Bend and Niles, but it doesn't cause me any great anguish to see them lose. I think Charlie Weis would have been successful there, but he had to throw games, too.

Michigan's basketball team had virtually everyone back last season from a team that made the NCAA Tournament, but they were plagued by blatant mistakes such as intentionally missed shots, defensive lapses, turnovers and various other intentional gaffes.

And although Notre Dame had a fairly successful basketball season, the Irish took a dive in the first round of the NCAA Tournament, losing to unheralded Old Dominion when star play Luke Harangody deliberately had probably the worst game of his career.

Just last week, the Chicago Cubs set a record for futility in a 17-2 loss to the Colorado Rockies when they gave up 12 runs after two were out in the eighth inning, giving up an astounding major-league record 11 straight hits in the process. And this wasn't exactly Murderers Row they were facing, it was a mediocre Colorado team.

What I'm alleging is that it wasn't just a fluke. If a hitter knows what type of pitch is coming and its approximate location, it's a lot easier to get a hit. There could have been a signal of some sort communicated to the Colorado hitters.

Another tainted moment in Chicago Cubs history was the Wrigley Field opener of the playoff series against Arizona in October 2007. The Cubs were down 2-0 in the series, even though I hadn't watched the games, so I decided what the hell, I was going to watch some of this one. I was in my car headed to a bar to watch some of the game and had the game tuned in on the radio. Sure enough, the very first pitch of the game was tagged for a home run by the Diamondbacks, who went on to sweep the series.

Sometimes the screw-ups are numerical, built around the number 33, which is a sacred number to Freemasons. There are 33 degrees in Scottish Rite Freemasonry, and they like to use the number to communicate their influence on events.

For example, on Oct. 25, 2008, my ex-wife's birthday, Notre Dame defeated Washington 33-7 in a game I purposely did not watch. I believe the signature 33 was to show Freemasonry's connection to my ex-wife's family. The following week, Notre Dame lost to Pittsburgh, 36-33, because I was listening to the game on the radio on my way home.

The next year, they defeated Michigan State 33-30 and lost to Connecticut 33-30. The Connecticut game went into overtime, and there were some machinations necessary to achieve the final score of 33. I believe it was a deliberately engineered score because I was watching the game.

The Cubs have had several games this year in which they gave up three runs in successive innings, usually the second and third. When you read the linescore for the first three innings, it looks like this: 033. I believe those scores were deliberately engineered to send me a message.

And what would that message be? I don't know for sure, but a few ideas come to mind: stop reading about the Gulf of Mexico oil spill, stop reading about Planet X, stop reading about chemtrails, stop posting to your blog and kill yourself or we'll ruin the Cubs' season.

A couple weeks ago, I tried an experiment to see if I could improve the Cubs' fortunes. They had a big series against the first-place Cardinals at Wrigley Field, and I stayed off the Internet Friday and Saturday. The Cubs won both games. On Sunday, I "relapsed," and the Cubs lost the third game of the series in extra innings. It's ridiculous, because the Cubs have more talent than anyone in their division, and they would be leading the division by 10 games if they'd been allowed to play to win.

I know this is hard to believe, but what I'm alleging is that certain players are required to deliberately screw up to influence the outcome of a game, and their lives depend on keeping quiet about it.

Before you dismiss my allegations as the ravings of a lunatic, check this out. Brian Tuohy was written a book about the fixing of professional sporting events called "The Fix Is In." His web site is here:

College sports is just as big a business as professional sports, so it's clearly within the realm of possibility that some college games are fixed for whatever reason. One blatant example that comes to mind is the defeat of the Kentucky men's basketball team in the NCAA Tournament this year. We're talking about a team whose entire starting five were drafted by the NBA, some in the first round (or was it all five, I can't remember).

The motive for having Kentucky take a dive? Coach John Calipari was already tainted by NCAA violations at his previous school, Memphis. And with all the Kentucky players leaving early to join the NBA, the NCAA might have felt it would cast college basketball in a bad light to have Kentucky go all the way. Why not engineer a Cinderella story like the Butler Bulldogs instead?

I could write an entire book about my observations from the last few years, including Chicago Bears quarterback Rex Grossman fumbling the snap in the Super Bowl and throwing interceptions to help Indianapolis win, but I think you get the idea.

If sporting events can be engineered by the NFL and the NCAA, they can certainly be influenced by the men who run those organizations and every other corporation in the world -- the Illuminati.

P.S. After I posted this on Aug. 1, the Cubs got clobbered by Milwaukee in their next game the following night, 18-1, and they gave up five runs in both the fourth and fifth innings. Here was Milwaukee's line score for the first six innings: 000 551.

Since I was born in 1955, I interpreted this to mean that this disaster was choreographed specifically for me in response to my blog post, especially since the Brewers also had 26 hits. I was married on 6-26-76 in a satanic ritual (666), and they often use the number 26 in their psychological warfare campaign aginst me, discussed elsewhere on this blog. (See "The Fugitive -- From a Satanic Cult")