The video, called "Pokemon Go players go mad as rare Pokemon appears in US park", showed a huge crowd gathering in a park, mindless zombies lured into chasing down an imaginary cartoon character in what was then just the latest example of how incredibly easy most Americans can be completely manipulated.
As we learn in the 2nd video below which describes the game for those who haven't yet bought into it, Pokemon Go contains within it the perfect 'lure' for criminals, terrorists or others to get people to go where they want them to go. As we hear in the 1st video below, we also now have a Pokemon Go associated death after a player was shot and killed in San Francisco, California. Was this Pokemon Go player 'lured' to his death? How many more will be?
20-year-old Calvin Riley was killed near Aquatic Park, a peaceful area we are told, where killings in the neighborhood were extremely rare. However, as we hear from police in the excerpt below, Pokemon Go has given criminals a new tool to work with...a way to lure unsuspecting victims to the rob them or lure them to their deaths. From the story.:
Since its release in early July, “Pokémon Go” has become a national sensation, especially in San Francisco, where people have been lured by the game that interacts with the city’s many historic and unusual sites.
Law enforcement officials, though, have warned the public about the game’s possible dangers. Players can be sucked into the whimsical digital world and partially tune out to their surroundings.
There have been scores of snatch-and-run robberies around the Bay Area, and earlier this month a man slashed a player across the face in San Jose. The suspect apparently thought the gamer was recording him on his device, police said.
What better way for someone who might have bad intentions than to 'lure' a prospective victim straight to them under the guise of playing a stupid game rather than having to go out and 'hunt victims down'? The Facebook post from a Missouri Police Department seen above tells us just how criminals are using this 'game' to bring victims to them. What else might it be used for?
As we warned you back in July, what better way to get the masses to run to their nearest FEMA camp than to advertise a 'rare Pokemon' at the 'local neighborhood FEMA camp'? The unsuspecting masses likely wouldn't even know what hit them until they heard the 'clang' on the gate locks as they're penned in and most would likely continue to play 'their game' until they realized that 'they weren't in Kansas anymore'.
Is 'Pokemon Go' not only the 'perfect' mind-control tool for the elite but also a way for 'big brother' to keep track of everything that a person is doing? As this story from Gawker Blag Bag tells us, Pokemon Go is a 'government surveillance psyop conspiracy' that has such sketchy privacy policies one would believe Orwell's 1984 was just a warm up.:
Most Orwellian of all is this line: We may disclose any information about you (or your authorized child) that is in our possession or control to government or law enforcement officials or private parties. As TechCrunch explained, Pokémon-loving millennials are far less likely to object to a few extra permissions when its Squirtle staring them in the face as they abandon their every god-given freedom than they do when Google reads their email. Pokémon Go comes directly—directly—from the intelligence community. And it’s not like Pokémon Go itself doesn’t already have a direct(-ish) line to the CIA. After all, Pokémon Go was created by Niantic, which was formed by John Hanke.
Are those who created the game concerned that a 'high profile' individual like Warford might come out with a warning like this? Our hats go off to Warford for speaking up about this - we wish more people would but just the fact alone that more people aren't speaking up shows just how 'all encompassing' this mind control really is. From Warford and the story.:
"I was walking down Mill Avenue in Tempe, Ariz., pretty much on [Arizona State's] campus," he said. "I was walking down and literally everyone that was on their cell phone walking down that same street was playing Pokemon Go. I was looking at their screens and it was about 30, 40 people."
Well, yes. But what problem could there be with so many enthralled humans wafting around in search of monsters that will make them happy? (ANP Note: "Monsters" to make people "happy"?)
Warford sees a mental problem. "It was a bunch of people playing it," he said, "and I was like, 'I don't like this.' I deleted it because I was like, 'This is some mind-control stuff.' I don't like it."
The fact that so many millions of Americans have so eagerly bought into a game that leaves them exposed to thieves, terrorists and our 'globalist overlords' is deeply disturbing and helps to tell the tale of where America is headed. In search of monsters that will make Americans happy, something sinister has been unleashed. Those who unleashed it clearly had dark intentions as Larry Warford warned.