Wednesday, October 26, 2016


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A radio station was possibly hacked in New York that repeated the message, “Trump will go 26th,” and it is freaky, but what does it mean?

The strange message was repeated over and over around 7am on Wednesday.

Some conspiracy theorists say it is the day “they” are going to try and kill Donald Trump.

Others say it says, “Trump, April 26th”, but nobody really knows what happened.

Listen for yourself and make up your own mind what the voice is saying.

The station is located in Chester Township New Jersey and employees of 1630AM didn’t even know the message had been sent out over the airwaves.

Some people think that it has something to do with the first debate on the 26th of September. Coincidentally, the debate is also in New York.

The station is also located close to the home of the terrorist that was apprehended on Tuesday.

It is likely this is all some bizarre coincidence, but it is kind of freaky with all that is going on in the world, but doubtful it is a Trump threat.

There is even the possibility that the guy that posted the video, made the whole thing up just to get people watch his YouTube channel. It happens more than you think.

What do you believe the radio message means? Tell us in the comments below.

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For one day, the Left was Nancy Reagan’s biggest fan.

News outlets, like high-profile media giant Bloomberg, fell for a bogus report–purporting to be from Drudge Report–that Nancy Reagan had officially endorsed Hillary Clinton for President.

Bloomberg had to officially add an editor’s note: “This story has been retracted. We fell for a hoax. Apologies.”

What an understatement.

The story, posted on a site called–which is not the actual web address of conservative news aggregator Drudge Report–claimed that Reagan made her “controversial” endorsement on a History Channel documentary series, “First Ladies in their Own Words.” They claimed Reagan said it was time for a female president, and that she would be supporting Hillary Clinton in 2016.

Aside from the clearly-fake website looking nothing like the actual Drudge Report, the series “First Ladies in Their Own Words” didn’t air on the History Channel–it aired on C-SPAN–and didn’t include any 2016 presidential endorsements for anyone.

But somehow, the mainstream media picked up the story, and ran with it. Liberals across social media, too, shared the story en masse, giddily sticking their finger in conservatives’ eyes over what they considered a historic betrayal. Except it was all false–every single word.

Erick Erickson, at RedState, summed up why this narrative somehow took hold:

“The press… [is] partisan. And they fall all over themselves not to see the geriatric terrible campaigner [Hillary Clinton] behind the curtain as they establish a mythology for 2016. Bloomberg fell for the Nancy Reagan story because they’re liberal hacks and they want to believe their own mythology.”

It’s sad that, rather than fact check–or at least check the legitimacy of the news source they’re quoting; any moderate conservative could tell that this site was clearly not the actual Drudge Report–the mainstream media would jump on a clearly-false story, just to further their narrative for 2016.

Of course, the voters will have the final say in 2016: and, with Hillary Clinton tanking in the polls in key swing states, it’s going to take more than fake endorsements from high-profile Republicans to win this election for the Democrats.



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