Monday, November 3, 2014

How Baseball Games Are Fixed

The Chicago Cubs were required to throw the National League Championship Series for the fourth time in franchise history when they "collapsed" against the New York Mets in 2015.

Chicago had no trouble with New York during the regular season, going 7-0. Are we really supposed to believe the Cubs couldn't win a single game against the Mets in the playoffs, getting swept in four games? LOL! You'd have to be pretty naive to believe that series was on the level.

All this after having defeated the National League favorite, St. Louis, 3 games to 1, in the NLDS.

It's not that the Cubs wanted to lose or had anything to gain by it, it's because they were required to lose by the Freemasons who control Major League Baseball and practically everything else in this world. Failing to cooperate would mean the end of their careers, and their lives and the lives of their loved ones would be in danger.

Although they were finally allowed to win the World Series in 2016, the fact remains that in addition to the 2015 disaster, the Cubs also threw the NLCS in 1984, 1989 and 2003. I guess the Freemasons must have thought they better let them win in 2016 to take some of the attention away from all the playoff series they'd been required to throw through the years.

That old story about the billy goat was wearing a bit thin.

See this: Why the Cubs are Required to Throw So Many Games

It happens every year. In the baseball playoffs in 2014, the Pittsburgh Pirates were forced to throw the National League Wild Card game against San Francisco, and the Detroit Tigers were required to throw the American League Divisonal Series against Baltimore. And the Dodgers threw Game 1 of their series against the Cardinals by giving up eight runs in the seventh inning in a losing "effort."

Speaking of the Tigers and the Cardinals, St. Louis centerfielder Curt Flood deliberately misplayed Jim Northrup's routine fly ball into a two-run triple in Game 7 to give the Tigers a "miraculous" victory over the Cardinals in the 1968 World Series. I figured it out the other day when I happened to see some highlights of the series on the MLB Network.

Detroit was still reeling from the riots that burned half the city to the ground in 1967, so the Cardinals may have been required to throw the Series to Detroit to give that city something to cheer about. That's one possible explanation.

It's easy to fix a baseball game. Pitchers walk batters on purpose and give them easy pitches to hit. Batters are told what kind of pitch to expect and where to expect it, and pitchers take a little something off their fastballs. Batters strike out on purpose and chase bad pitches to help the pitcher out.

Infielders and outfielders deliberately boot routine ground balls and fly balls to allow runs to score. Chicago shortstop Alex Gonzalez intentionally booted a routine double-play ball that would have gotten the Cubs out of a jam in Game 6 of the National League Championship Series in 2003.

His "error" opened the floodgates and allowed Florida to rally for the series-changing victory at Wrigley Field. Watch Gonzalez boot the double-play ball at the 1:40 mark, and be sure to watch the slow-motion replay: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Jw3ccParGxM

The Cubs also threw the National League East in 1969, and the Orioles threw the World Series to the Mets in 1969. See this post:
http://sportsfraud.blogspot.com/2013/09/cubs-orioles-both-took-dive-in-1969-to.html