‘Controlled Opposition’: Dave Chappelle’s Family Say He Was Killed and Cloned by the Illuminati

Dave Chappelle’s appearance on Saturday Night Live this weekend has set tongues wagging, with the mainstream media alleging he is supporting Kanye West’s allegedly antisemitic comments. But as usual, the mainstream media is getting it completely wrong. The truth is not what it seems on the surface and Chappelle was in no way supporting Kanye West’s attempts at escaping the Illuminati control matrix and exposing the truth. To understand Chappelle’s agenda, we will need to dig into his strange personal history, including his exile to Africa and return to the entertainment industry. But first, let’s recap what he said on SNL.

Chappelle closed what for SNL was an unusually long opening monologue by seeming to allude to “cancel culture” and the controversy that swirled around his own comedy and charges that he is transphobic.

“It shouldn’t be this scary to talk about anything,” he concluded. “It’s making my job incredibly difficult. And to be honest with you, I’m sick of talking to a crowd like this. I love you to death and I thank you for your support. And I hope they don’t take anything away from me… whoever they are.”

Chappelle also addressed his own near-cancellation by analyzing the public and corporate backlash against West.

At the start of the routine, Chappelle unfolded a small piece of paper and read from it, saying, “‘I denounce antisemitism in all its forms. And I stand with my friends in the Jewish community.’ And that, Kanye, is how you buy yourself some time.”

He then went on to explain that, over his 35-year career in comedy, he has come to learn that there are “two words in the English language that you should never say together in sequence: ‘The’ and ‘Jews.’” He then mocked West’s threat to go “death con 3” on Jews and the rapper’s boast that Adidas, his erstwhile corporate partner, would not dare sever ties with him. The sneaker company broke ties with West days later.

“Ironically, Adidas was founded by Nazis,” said Chappelle, “and they were offended. I guess the student surpassed the teacher.”

Chappelle went on to say the “delusion that Jews run show business” is “not a crazy thing to think,” but “it’s a crazy thing to say out loud.” He also said of West, “It’s a big deal, he had broken the show business rules. You know, the rules of perception. If they’re Black, then it’s a gang. If they’re Italian, it’s a mob. If they’re Jewish, it’s a coincidence and you should never speak about it.”

Now if there is anyone in the entertainment industry who can tell us about what you are not allowed to say, it’s Dave Chappelle.

In 2005, Chappelle walked away from his highly successful sketch comedy series, Chappelle’s Show, and disappeared. The move surprised Comedy Central and fans. It also surprised his wife.

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