Church of the Evening News










The Worldwide Church of the Evening News

April 27, 2013


The march of idiots is an interesting subject for investigation.

The collectivized mind is wired to other minds, and they exchange gibberish to feel whole.

People are addicted to crap.  They like it.

That’s why they watch the news.

That’s why they believe the news.

It’s time for a worldwide Church of the News, with its own priests, its own symbols, and its own prophets.  In other words, go to the extreme.  Why fiddle around?  Bring things out in the open.

Brian Williams would be a saint some day.  The great ancestors, like Ed Murrow, Cronkite, and Chet Huntley would be celebrated figures in testaments.

Sunday services would feature many screens with simultaneous broadcasts.  This would be the first Church that has such an extensive record of its own history.  On television.

Think of it.  Straight-out worship of the news.

“I had my conversion-experience one night while Diane Sawyer was in her cups, explaining the loss of life in a storm in Kansas.  I suddenly realized I was receiving revelation…”

We already have the Church of Biological Mysticism, in which all human suffering is explained by the germ theory or genes.  So we need the Church of the News.

If there’s a 36-car pile-up outside Chicago, in the fog, hundreds of millions of people see pictures of it within minutes.  It’s automatically a Church document. No need to explain it.  Let the anchors who are on-air explain it.  Then everyone can suck it in, in the same way.

CBS, NBC, and ABC are wings of the great cathedral.  Their anchors are angels right here, right now.

The Church leadership will be composed of the Great Ones, the men who run the corporations that own the networks.  The power behind the throne.

Heretics, of course, are necessary.  They’re the “conspiracy theorists,” those evil and demented people who challenge official scenarios touted by the news.

The Church is a herald of the New World Order: Globalism.  Establishing one body to rule the planet is its mission.  Therefore, worshipers are dedicated as well.

Eliminate nations.  Erase borders.  Allow mega-corporations to roam free and wild and buy up land, resources, and labor anywhere and everywhere.

Bring it all out into the open.

But whether it’s a new UN treaty, a car crash, a murder in a motel, a breakthrough in lip gloss, it’s news, so its sacred.

The Church has a basic flat-earth policy.  Every substantial story is presented with drastically shortened perspective, eliminating, for example, the people who are running a specific op from behind the scenes.  “Behind the scenes” is a phrase rarely mentioned by the Church.

If we throw in CNN, FOX, and MSNBC, the Church has 24/7 services.  That’s quite a reach.  Disparate loons like Ted Turner and Rupert Murdoch are united in Church annals, as they should be.  They’re both significant promulgators of the faith.

And who plays Satan?  The Internet, of course.  Tax it, control it, censor it, curse it.  Cast it out.

Why let people merely bow and kneel down to the news in the privacy of their own minds?  Build churches and monuments to externalize and celebrate the broadcasts that shape their reality.  There’s no need to hide.

“This is what we know.  This is what we see.  This is all there is.  The news.”

The narration of what exists.

New holidays.  The Day of Celebrity Gossip, commemorating a year’s worth of salacious invasions into the lives of meaningless stars.  Parishioners on bended knee are fed sugary confections at the altar.

The Day of Commercials, honoring those stalwart companies who support the Church with their ad buys and product placements.

Segue Tuesday, marking the great anchors who excel in blending one fatuous news item into another with seamless skill.

Government Source Saturday, extolling the anonymous persons who feed (dis)information to the press on a regular basis, never to be named “because the investigation is ongoing.”

And of course, a new Bible.  “In the Beginning was the anchor’s Voice, and the Voice was inside the mind of the viewer,” fleshing out reality,  collectivizing mass programming for All.

From The Children, one will rise to be the premier elite anchor of his generation. To him is given the nod of the Great Corporate Owners, to safeguard the ad buys, the ratings, and the dispensing of the story lines.

To him is awarded the mission of protecting the men behind the curtain.  For there is certain knowledge that cannot be told, lest it endanger the constructed consensus and throw the world into chaos.

Centralize the mind.  That is the mandate.

There is no history.  The past is an illusion.  There is only tonight’s broadcast. And then tomorrow’s.

In Church dispensations (broadcasts), there are no contradictions.  When a paradox appears on the horizon, it is mitigated and resolved by the instant emergence of a new story that wipes away memory.  Yesterday’s tyrant becomes today’s rescuer, according to secret formulas propagated by the Great Owners.

The Church capsulizes and distorts the people it covers on the news, plugging them into an overall cartoon-front.  Individuals mustn’t stand out from the televised background.  Too provocative, too dangerous.  Too disruptive.  By contrast, they might expose the whole charade.

From time to time, the news runs up against rebels who challenge the whole broadcast reality.


Jon Rappoport


The author of two explosive collections, THE MATRIX REVEALED and EXIT FROM THE MATRIX, Jon was a candidate for a US Congressional seat in the 29th District of California. Nominated for a Pulitzer Prize, he has worked as an investigative reporter for 30 years, writing articles on politics, medicine, and health for CBS Healthwatch, LA Weekly, Spin Magazine, Stern, and other newspapers and magazines in the US and Europe. Jon has delivered lectures and seminars on global politics, health, logic, and creative power to audiences around the world.


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One Response to Church of the Evening News

    1. When we started this volume, Digital IT, we didn’t have a clue what we were doing but we knew we wanted fine writers, even if we didn’t know why. Rappoport’s Digital Manifesto illuminates our intuition. Good writers will explain what you are doing later.

      Comment by mikelesser on 2 May, 2013 at 8:58 am

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