Ole Dammegard is a distinguished figure in the fields of truth-seeking and investigative analysis. He has been honored with the Prague Peace Prize and received recognition from the Apache Nation. With a diverse skill set that encompasses authorship, international speaking engagements, journalistic expertise, musical and compositional talents, artistic capabilities, inventive acumen, and astute investigative prowess, Ole’s contributions are both broad and deep. Over the course of the last 35 years, he has committed himself to the meticulous examination of global conspiracy theories. His extensive body of work has reached a global audience, impacting millions of individuals through a multitude of interviews and presentations.
Ole’s central mission revolves around unearthing the truth behind pivotal historical events, including the assassinations of JFK, Olof Palme, Robert Kennedy, Martin Luther King, John Lennon, and Lady Diana, as well as numerous alleged mass shootings and acts of terrorism, such as 9/11, the Norway incident, and the Oklahoma City bombing. Ole is widely regarded as a preeminent authority on the subject of false flag operations. He has impressively forecasted 49 alleged terror attacks, some occurring up to two months before their execution, and has intervened to prevent several planned massacres. His unwavering commitment and extensive research have solidified his position as a global expert in this domain. In fact, his surname, Dammegard, has entered common parlance as a verb.
To ‘Dammegard’ or ‘Dammegarding’ now signifies the rigorous examination of concealed evidence and the proactive prevention of covert operations orchestrated by the Deep State. The fact that Jews are today disproportionately represented among the elite (they form half of American billionaires while representing only 2.4% of the population), does not mean either that psychopathy is more prevalent among Jews.
In a way, quite the opposite is the case: Jews demonstrate among themselves a high degree of empathy, or at least solidarity, often to the point of self-sacrifice. But the selective nature of this empathy suggests that it is addressed less to the humanity of others than to their Jewishness. In fact, Jews tend to confuse Jewishness and humanity. So what is good for the Jews must necessarily be good for humanity.
Conversely, a crime against the Jews is a “crime against humanity,” a concept they created in 1945. Confusing Jewishness with humanity is a sign of collective narcissism, but when it comes to regarding non-Jews as less than human, it becomes a sign of collective psychopathy.