On the first anniversary of the January 6, 2021 Capitol riot, users on Telegram shared screenshots of an NPR online article posted on that date. The most prominent figure was probably Patrick Byrne, who shared the post to his own channel. These screenshots were accompanied by the text:


Clicking in on the post reveals the image and text on the left screenshot. Here it is. They were big on circling things so I circled the beginning of their question.

Actually, yes, someone CAN explain. I pick me. I’ll do it.

As you all know, I am a dedicated researcher. I will spend days, weeks, or even months digging into something in order to get to the truth. I’m unstoppable. For today’s exercise, I will explain what I had to do as an expert researcher in order to explain how this NPR article predicted the future.

First, you have to look at the time stamp. It clearly states it was originally posted at 9:33a.m. Eastern Time. That’s 0933 Z -5 or 1433 Z. (That’s Zulu time. Look it up. I can’t do everything for you. Or, you can ignore everything in this paragraph after the second period.) Clearly this was hours prior to the Capitol breach.

The first thing I had to do was…scroll down about half an inch on the article.

I circled that update stamp myself. I like to go the extra mile. Here’s what we do from there. Pay attention. This gets very hacker-y, although we will not be “viewing source” on any of this in order to avoid possible criminal charges in certain states.

Find the article. Google, Duck Duck Go, even Bing will find it for you. Just type in “NPR january 6 2021 trump supporters” and you’ll find the original article. The URL is as follows:

Now, highlight and copy that URL. CTRL+C or right click and select copy, whichever you prefer. You’re on the verge of hacking now, so tread lightly. The next part is tricky.

There’s a thing on the internet called, The Wayback Machine. It is apparently so secretive that no one with a Telegram channel is capable of finding it. But you can. Follow me. You can either click those words, The Wayback Machine, up there, two lines above, or again, hack this by highlighting, copying, and pasting the following URL.

Eventually, you get to THIS website. This is what it looks like.

Paste that URL you copied in that search box. I made sure to mark it in two ways so you couldn’t screw it up.

Click BROWSE HISTORY and…BOOM. You get this.

Since it was originally posted on January 6, 2021, perhaps we should start by hovering our mouse pointer over that particular date. If you are doing this using a mobile device, you probably just have to touch that date. Either way, whichever form of “hacking” or sorcery you choose, you’ll get this menu that just magically appears literally out of nowhere.

Since we know the article was updated at 3:08p.m. ET, let’s pick one of the times prior to that. Oh, I don’t know, how about…14:41:57.

Instead of the NPR article, you get this result. Just a bunch of voodoo mumbo jumbo, or whatever. Probably need a hacking degree to understand it.

Eventually, the Wayback wizards direct you to this.

What they’re telling you is, or so I have it on good authority, is that the page is…I don’t know, gone, before the 3:08p.m. update. Weird. So, let’s go back to the highly encrypted codes we were shown earlier. Let’s zoom in a little.

You just hacked the internet. The whole thing.

I’ll circle some important things.

Okay, enough jokes, I guess. Here’s what’s really going on. When the post was updated at 3:08p.m., the headline itself was changed. Notice in the text, they are showing you what the original headline read. Here it is:


Due to limitations, the TS got dropped off. No big deal. That was the original headline when the article posted at 9:33a.m. and it was mostly interviews with people talking about their concerns or hopes going into the January 6 events. When the chaos occurred, NPR went to this live update piece and changed the headline to:


Yes, the answer really is that simple. NPR did not predict the future and this was not an accidental, posted too soon, preplanned false flag event that the media was in on and this silly journalist messed up the entire plan by posting her piece on the insurrection HOURS before it happened. I’m sure their Illuminati membership was called into question after this debacle.

The answer was there in the URL we copied and pasted in the first place.

No. Still a member in good standing. Mostly because the conspiracy theorists are just…silly…with how ignorant they think you are. But not me. I think you’re awesome. And I’m going to keep calling them out for what they truly are: Nothing but a bunch of crooks who prey on people. Hard working, every day people, just like me and you. And they must be stopped. And I will never stop…stopping…them. Okay, that came out sort of weird but suffice to say, we’re team never stop stopping. Hashtag that, or whatever.

In closing, I would like to provide evidence that today I hacked the entire state of Missouri. Don’t tell the Governor.

Yes, what disinformation researchers do is serious business. Yes, we often find ourselves in seriously twisted places where we have to be subjected to all sorts of insanity. Sometimes it is good to laugh instead. Please excuse the lighthearted nature of this post. I deserved the break. It’s still very helpful, so, there’s that.