#974 – Hibbeler Productions | This World Is N🌍T What You Think It Is

Sevan Matossian (00:02):

Bam. We’re live. Uh, spell the last name of the guest on the Missing Seon. Spell the last name of the guest on the Missing Seon podcast episode, please. Or where do you mean On Rumble or something?

Caleb Beaver (00:17):

I just wanna know how to spell the last name. Isn’t it c o u e h E?

Sevan Matossian (00:21):

No, just c o u e y. Cooey Jay. Coy. Okay. You mean go over to Rumble? His name’s not in there. It doesn’t say Jay Cooey.

Caleb Beaver (00:28):

That’s, no, I think they just wanna know so they can find it.

Sevan Matossian (00:31):

Oh, spell. Oh, Jay Cooey. C O u uh, E y. Jay Cooey. He was great this morning, wasn’t he? J was.

Mattew Souza (00:41):


Sevan Matossian (00:45):

Can you hear us?

Sean Hibbeler (00:46):


Sevan Matossian (00:46):

Oh, we got an eec. I think we have an echo.

Mattew Souza (00:49):

Yeah, there’s like some weird fuzz buzz sound.

Sevan Matossian (00:52):

Sean, I think that’s coming from you, brother. Do you have a, your YouTube page open? Maybe.

Sean Hibbeler (00:56):

Nope, but hold on.

Sevan Matossian (01:01):

Better. That

Mattew Souza (01:02):

Was better. Yeah.

Sean Hibbeler (01:04):

Is that better?

Sevan Matossian (01:05):

Oh, money

Sean Hibbeler (01:08):


Sevan Matossian (01:09):

Uh, yeah, except was it’s really good if you’re the person who left their cocaine at the White House. It looks like they’ve given up trying to figure out who it is. This is crazy.

Mattew Souza (01:20):

Sweep it under the rug.

Sevan Matossian (01:21):

I, how, how do they, don’t they have 800 million cameras there?

Sean Hibbeler (01:30):

Don’t they have 8 million, 800 million cameras in Las Vegas?

Sevan Matossian (01:33):

Yeah. Oh,

Caleb Beaver (01:36):


Sevan Matossian (01:37):

Uh, what, why, what happened in Vegas? What happened in Vegas? What

Sean Hibbeler (01:40):

I’m saying in inside the casino, the, the guy shot everybody up, apparently, and there’s just no footage of anything.

Sevan Matossian (01:47):

Oh. Is that recently? Are you talking about the thing, the guy who shot from his window down into the parking lot?

Sean Hibbeler (01:50):

Yeah. From the window. Yeah. Yeah,

Sevan Matossian (01:51):

Yeah. Down into the parking lot. Yeah. That was crazy.

Sean Hibbeler (01:53):

I’d like to see, uh, video footage of him kicking the window through or shooting the window.

Sevan Matossian (01:58):

Oh, there’s no even footage of

Sean Hibbeler (01:59):

That. No. <laugh>.

Sevan Matossian (02:01):

Mm. God. How is, how is

Sean Hibbeler (02:03):

There no hurricane, hurricane proof windows.

Sevan Matossian (02:06):

How is there no proof from anyone? Every, everyone has a camera.

Sean Hibbeler (02:10):

Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. Yeah. What?

Sevan Matossian (02:11):

Good. Right. Who knows? Uh, Sean. Um, uh, good to see you. I’m Seon, I’m down here in the, with the green c e o shirt. Uh, bald guy over there is, uh, Caleb Beaver. And then, uh, next to you is, uh, Matt Souza. And, uh, great to have you on. Yeah,

Sean Hibbeler (02:26):


Sevan Matossian (02:28):

Uh, God, you’re prolific. Uh, how’d you get into, how old are you?

Sean Hibbeler (02:32):


Sevan Matossian (02:33):

Man. You are grinding. Um, thank you. How did you get into filmmaking?

Sean Hibbeler (02:39):

Uh, well, I mean, I, from a young age, I was into music production, so I would produce music in Chicago. I lived in Chicago and, uh, you know, I always had little part-time jobs, or full, I guess you’d call ’em full-time jobs a long time ago. But it, it’s, there was always some passion for production, passion for creation, creation, creating something and getting my hands on something. Making something like saying, Hey, I made this. And, um, music was my first love in that field. And, uh, then I started doing combination videos for sports teams. Uh, so, you know, like, especially 2016, for instance, that was kind of my final year, but I’m giving you an example that when the Chicago Cubs won the World Series, I made a hi. They, they, they’re, they call ’em hype videos. So I made a hype video for the Cubs.


And, you know, a bunch of sports companies wanted to hire me right away. Awesome. So I, I started doing little hype videos for the Cowboys, just regular, you know, different sports, different teams. And, um, ’cause I always liked, even when I was little, I used to take two VCRs, put my Michael Jordan of record, you know, recordings, uh, from v h s, uh, you know, highlights of games replay. So basically, if Jordan did something crazy, the replay would start, I’d hit record on my V C R as a child <laugh>. And, uh, I would record the replay knowing I’m gonna use that for something. And I’d have this tape filled with, um, you know, recorded highlights of replays. And then I would sync it up with music that I recorded from the FM radio on a cassette tape. Okay. So I’d record the cassette tape, and then I would literally make a hive video when I was eight.


You know, so I did it then too. So once I started getting income from it, I was like, okay, I’m gonna do this the rest of my life. Uh, screw a nine to five. But then all of a sudden, just the storm of truth hit my world. In 2014, my mom passed, I, I was big into researching cancer and how she passed and all that, all that jazz. And, um, uh, and basically it just led me down a bunch of rabbit holes of health, diet, um, and related videos. If you guys can remember those days where they would recommend something juicy for you. That’s something that you were actually in, excuse me, interested in, um, you know, regarding your algorithm that you created for yourself, not the controlled algorithm that they have today. So, uh, I started getting video popups for a video call, 200 proofs.


The Earth is Not a Spinning Ball by a gentleman named Eric Dubay. And, um, I didn’t click it at first, but eventually, you know, it kept popping up in related videos. I said, okay, I don’t even know what that means. Let me, let me watch this. About halfway through the video, I, I just said, you know what? Rather than just believing some guy talking, ’cause man, he sounded smart, right? I, uh, I, uh, I said, let me go to nasa.gov, right? For myself, this is what I did for myself, because a lot of rabbit holes in the world, you know, uh, it’s, this is a crazy one, right? So I was like, you know, let me just put this to rest. Let me just quickly prove the earth’s a globe it should take. And this was 26? No, about 2015, maybe 20, actually, towards the end of 2014 is when I started looking into it.


And, um, I just wanted to get out of the misery of it all. So I just said, nasa.gov, most reliable source taxpayers pay for everything. They better be doing something. And again, in my mind, in 20 14, 20 15, it’s like, there’s de I mean, there’s 360 virtual reality by then. So it wasn’t that long ago, is my point. And it’s like, what do you got for me? I wanna see some P o V, you know, out of the whatever thermos sphere or whatever they call it, into some crazy shit where there’s satellites orbiting everywhere and space junk floating and, and other ships like, Hey, bill, like, I just wanna see some shit. Right? And, and I looked for weeks <laugh> and I couldn’t sleep. And I, I, I, I didn’t know who to talk to. I, I, I, I used to feed into my peers back in Chicago about it. Like, Hey, what do you got? Go find something for me. I’m losing my mind. Find me something.

Sevan Matossian (06:55):

Sean. Sh Sorry to interrupt Sean.

Sean Hibbeler (06:56):

No, no, no, no. I could go, man. You

Sevan Matossian (06:58):

Wanted a camera angle that was high enough up of the earth to prove. Is that what you’re saying? You wanted to see some video of the earth from far enough away to where you could prove it was globe? Is that what you’re saying?

Sean Hibbeler (07:07):

No, I wanted figure what you were looking for. Wanted. See, I wanted to see something real on NASA’s site. I wanted to see, basically, I wanted to see NASA footage that wasn’t obvious fish eye, or wasn’t, you know, cartoons. So I was really, uh, hopeful to find it on my own. And then when I couldn’t find anything that looked genuine, you know, I’m not gullible, so I’m like, hold on. I, I, you know, as an adult, I’m like, I, I’ve never looked at this stuff. You know? It’s like we don’t really sit back as an adult and watch it, besides, again, I’m talking pre 2014. Let’s be real. I mean, ever since the, the word of flat earth or whatever, you know, that people know what I’m talking about. But before 2014, no one’s watching that shit, man. No one’s watching. No one sits there and watch NASA watch the full three hour I s ss. No one’s sitting there, no one watches it. And you go to YouTube, they have 14,000 views. Like, I mean, no one caress.

Sevan Matossian (08:00):

That’s what, what is that? I s s what is that? Uh, something from the International Space Station. You’re talking about video from the International Space Station?

Sean Hibbeler (08:05):

Yeah, the International Space Station Fake Station. It’s a, it’s a, um, <laugh>. They proclaim that it’s going 17,500 miles an hour in orbit. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. Uh, I know that most people can’t even fathom how fast 17,500 miles an hour is. So they write it off, they short circuit their brain and they, oh, well, I mean, I don’t know. Some guy in a lab coat wrote it down somewhere. Yeah, yeah. Whatever. And they just, you know, accept it. But I don’t accept it because not only does it not look like 17,500 miles an hour, should probably look, um, you could see many, many times when they’re on the i s s when they’re pretending to be inside the capsule doing their, you know, distractions for everyone. Look, we got ping pongs and water balls and all this stuff. Wait, can’t you just like die at any second? You’re, you’re orbiting 17 five K around with space junk everywhere. All this crap everywhere. Who’s operating it, by the way, they never show someone like, Hey, we’re driving. They’re just, they’re, they’re just playing pinging pong and, and putting gorilla suits on and chasing one another and stuff. It’s all a show. And when they get caught, I think it’s on purpose. Call it revelation of method. Call it truth in plain sight. Call it whatever you like.

Sevan Matossian (09:15):

But, um, was that, was that image that we just saw, was that live that Caleb just pulled up that was supposedly a live stream that anyone can watch? <laugh>?

Sean Hibbeler (09:21):

Yeah. Yeah. That’s supposedly live. Yeah. That’s supposedly real.

Sevan Matossian (09:25):

Yeah. Sean, let me go back for a second. What kind of cancer did your mom have?

Sean Hibbeler (09:29):

We, you know, we still don’t know necessarily in terms of like, uh, it started in the breast, um, then she got it removed and the surgery went okay. And all of a sudden it came back with a vengeance. And this was way before my knowledge of even pretend health expertise. I, I know a lot of health experts, so it’s like, I, I didn’t know, I didn’t know anything back then about anything really. I, I, I knew about nine 11 moon landing, normal, normal, normal stuff that they lie about, you know? But I mean, nothing like cancer. I, it’s just, you know, at 30 years old, it’s like, that’s not something you feel like you need to research much, but it, it, it forced me to, that’s for sure.

Sevan Matossian (10:14):

What did you learn about cancer?

Sean Hibbeler (10:16):

Well, it, for me, it’s self generating, self mutating. It’s, it’s your fault for the most part. There are rare cases, there’s rare cases of anything in any condition, really. But for the most part, um, and I mean that with respect, but yeah, I mean, it’s, you’re doing it to yourself. So,

Sevan Matossian (10:34):


Sean Hibbeler (10:36):

Disease and that it’s reversible and, and that it is, there are, there are, uh, points of it, state, even stage three, whatever you wanna call it, you know, higher, you can reverse that. And, and I’ve learned that along the way and, and have seen things, heard things, you know,

Sevan Matossian (10:50):

Uh, lifestyle choices, you mean, basically. Yeah.

Sean Hibbeler (10:53):

Yeah. Well, again, when people go, Hey, well, I’m gonna die of breast cancer at 50, ’cause my mom did and her mom did. And I’m like, what’s on your dinner plate? What’s on your dinner plates on your, we’re on the same page there. What’s that? Like? We’re on the same page. I don’t dunno, that’s just my opinion. But I mean, from my research at least, it’s opinion based, based off research that is pretty much self done, whether it be via cigarettes, whatever. ’cause people can go, Hey, my grandpa smoked cigarettes till 90 and never died, you know, died at 90. That sucks. He could’ve lived till 1 21 30. You’re like, did you ever,

Sevan Matossian (11:26):

Did you ever come across Otto Warberg, that name?

Sean Hibbeler (11:29):

I’ve never heard the name though.

Sevan Matossian (11:30):

Um, he’s a, a guy, uh, he was a scientist living in a Jew, living in, uh, Nazi Germany during World War ii. He won two Nobel prizes. Uh, Hitler only led him claim one. He discovered he’s the father of, of Photosynth photosynthesis. And he won the Nobel Prize for, um, uh, discovering that cancer was a metabolic disease. And the irony is, is that, um, he discovered that 1940 won the Nobel Prize for it. But all of ca none of cancer research, almost none of cancer research, 99% of all money spent in cancer research never looks at metabolic disease. And what you’re talking about is metabolic disease. He discovered that in the forties. But all of the money’s being funneled to, um, uh, elsewhere to

Sean Hibbeler (12:09):

Look for cancer. Oh, I’m sure. Yeah. Cancer research centers are, it’s kind crazy. Yeah. It’s black holes, man.

Sevan Matossian (12:14):

Yeah. Okay. So, so you, so you go to the, so you’re, you, you find out about some, uh, flat earth and, um, well,

Sean Hibbeler (12:24):

Well, I don’t like the term, I don’t like the term flat earth boss, man. I, I, okay. You know, we live on a stationary plane. What we’re, whatever, whatever this realm is, okay. We’re still trying to figure out, we’re still trying to figure out, the official narrative is that we’re on a ball hurling through space in four different directions. Um, you know, with a magma core and this 4,000 miles in the center and gravity’s forced in everything, uh, that, that’s all a narrative that was painted along with the Board of Education, in my opinion, Rockefeller in 1920, this is when they really pushed hard for this structure that all the public schools changed. Um, they were still teaching, I won’t call it flat earth, because again, that term has been jacked up, man, uh, true Earth, or, or how about Earth? This is where we live, guys.


The, the, the public schools were just teaching where we lived. Okay? And, uh, they had a gleason’s map in, in most public libraries in the United States through the twenties and thirties. They, it was a battle starting then to get that crap out so the Rockefellers and their Goonies can get their books in. And, uh, people just have to go back. Look, we, uh, my buddy Dave Weiss, he interviewed somebody 102 years old at the time, Ruth, he, Ruth, I’m sorry, I forgot her last name, but Ruth is her first name, and she’s in my film, uh, the next level as well. But she was 102 years old. She said they weren’t teaching any of that in public school, in public school, in Connecticut, in public school, in Connecticut. There was no Globes mention. There wasn’t a whisper of it when she was growing up. Um, and, and so that, that, to me, that, that, like, that’s raw truth to me.


Like, wait a minute. And that age limit is fading right now. It’s almost cut off to a point where they’re not gonna re either, they’re gonna be already outta school by the switch, or when it started. So it’s very, I mean, you look at some newspaper articles, same thing. You see schools fighting, schools fighting. We don’t wanna teach this. We don’t wanna teach this. In our school, there was people almost getting arrested for trying to teach this in the school. People were trying to get them arrested for teaching Helio centrism. They called a blasphemy. And then what they did was they said, look, what are we gonna do, boss? Whoever the bosses are, we don’t know. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. But what happened was they quickly said, well, okay, the religious people specifically are freaking out over this. There’s lawsuits going, there’s, who knows what’s going on.


Back then, that was the craziest, the craziest time to me ever, in my opinion, I’m sorry, is the twenties, 1920s, a million things happen. And then no one, no one looks over him. But in 1920 again, they, they pull out Lamire. George Lamire, a Catholic priest, they knew they were losing this battle, okay? The, the world did not want this system and this heliocentric bullshit. So, um, they, and, and what happened was, uh, the schools started to shift into Rockefeller’s favor. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. Um, I’m, I’m assuming because of free lunches, free books, free, whatever the, whatever the, whatever the gets

Sevan Matossian (15:15):

It was during the Great Depression,

Sean Hibbeler (15:17):

Correct? Yeah. There, there’s a lot of things. The book

Sevan Matossian (15:19):

And go a long way. Yeah. Right.

Sean Hibbeler (15:20):

In that time zone. Correct. Correct. Ava, but here’s the thing, man, real quick, uh, to finish this point, the, um, the actual, uh, the fable that they did is they sold, they spun a story to everybody because they knew the religious people were not gonna, they’re not gonna do it. So they brought forth a Catholic priest. Hey, here’s this guy named George LaMere. He’s a Catholic priest. He’s friends, probably friends with the Pope, but he’s real good friends with Albert Einstein. Okay? This is where the, the torch was passed. And LaMere came forward and said, Hey everybody, I’m a man of God. Uh, the Earth’s not flat. We’re a ball. We came from a big bang. Okay? So he, he’s the godfather of the Big Bang Theory that we just exploded. Okay? Um, so again, that, that came from this guy’s mind. Mm-hmm. And he was like, walked in with Einstein.


Einstein was like, seemed mentally challenged at times. If you hear him talk, actually, he just reads scripts. He doesn’t actually, he’s not an intelligent man. He is just a script reader, like a lot of people on TV now. Mm-hmm. But here’s the, here’s the thing. George Lamire was brought in to, you know, ccra, in my opinion, cradle the religions to say, Hey, look, I mean, big Bang is cool because it’s backed by this guy. He, and he’s a priest. He’s not a scientist. He’s not a scientist, he’s not anti anything. He’s, you gotta respect that white, whatever the heck that thing’s called. And back then, they probably did even way more than now. So lemme he is

Sevan Matossian (16:41):

Wiki page, Caleb, I want to see what else he is. Is he a physicist? It’s pretty trippy to think that this guy’s, oh, he is an astronomer.

Sean Hibbeler (16:50):

Oh, I’m sure they threw mathematician and astronomer on there. Yes. Yeah. A theatrical physicist. That makes sense.

Sevan Matossian (16:55):

Yeah. Theoretical physicist mathematician. An astronomer professor of physics, uh, at the Catholic University of Levine.

Sean Hibbeler (17:02):

And that all came after his priesthood. They just handed him, oh, they just passed the baton and said, you’re the, you’re the next wind, you’re the next wave here of Helio Centrism. Because we have to, the, the, the religious cults, I’ll call them, especially at that time, all those cults of religions were like, dude, <laugh>, we’re not, we wanna live on a ball. What are you talking about? We’re clearly not moving. It’s like you have to sell people on, uh, not trusting their senses, which is easy to do nowadays. People wearing two masks, still walking their dog. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. But, you know, it’s like, back then it was probably easier. It was probably easier back then.

Sevan Matossian (17:38):

It is, it is a trippy time that people have outsourced their discernment and so, and that they’ve out. And, and so they’ve outsourced their discernment and they’re trusting what other people, um, say and believe. I I, I do wanna drill down into the, um, stationary earth and, and ideas that aren’t the globalist view of the earth. But let me go big picture here a second. Where do you stop with? Um, or, or all of let’s say, so someone called me today and was poking fun at me. I told him I was having you on. I’m like, Hey, you should check out his movies. They’re pretty cool. They’ll fuck with your peanut a little bit. And he goes, oh, next. Are you gonna have someone on who doesn’t believe dinosaurs are real? And, um,

Sean Hibbeler (18:19):


Sevan Matossian (18:19):

Not. Where do say it again?

Sean Hibbeler (18:22):

Said they’re not real, but go ahead.

Sevan Matossian (18:23):

Oh, good. Good. Awesome. Are all of these, these sort of stories that are come first of all, oh, it’s to, are all of these stories being generated by the same, I dunno if this is the right word. Organization.

Sean Hibbeler (18:41):

You’re talking about the, the hypno, the, the hypnotic spell everyone’s under in terms of helio centrism? Or are you talking about all lies?

Sevan Matossian (18:49):

Yeah. All the things that kind of, the things that are molding us afraid of nuclear bombs, afraid of covid. Um, tell us the earth is, uh, um, round. Um, now they’re trying to tell us that, um, it’s okay for men bake kids to suck on men’s nipples. <laugh>.

Sean Hibbeler (19:03):

Yeah, exactly. Yeah. And boys to meet girls. Yeah. When I, this

Sevan Matossian (19:05):

Pedophilia all this stuff, that’s, is this all, um,

Sean Hibbeler (19:11):

It’s demonic.

Sevan Matossian (19:13):

I, I, I don’t believe in that.

Sean Hibbeler (19:16):

Can you help me? That’s for me. It’s demonic. For me, it’s demonic. This is a spiritual war that’s going on. And what paints the picture of something completely different is the television. And it even tricks people that are think that they’re alternative, think that they’re

Sevan Matossian (19:29):

Against, then tell me what demonic means. Because when I hear that, I think it’s intellectually lazy. Whenever I hear that, I think, oh, okay. So help me, help me understand what demonic means.

Sean Hibbeler (19:37):

Well, I mean, in a reality sense, the lowest vibrational, the lowest vibrational standpoint, a human can be a, uh, you know, a a the demons that, it’s one of those things, man. Well, yeah, I guess it’s a personal belief in the sense of, of angels and demons and things like that. But I feel like there’s a war going on right now. It’s an actual spiritual war between demons that we don’t even know anything about. And we’re just peasants to everybody, man. We’re peasants to them. We’re people call these people elite. You’re praising them by calling them elite. That’s a, that’s a good word to say. Right? They’re pieces of shit. They’re pedophiles. They’re, they, they, they take, they steal our children. They drink our children’s blood. They, they live off of our fear. They lie to us all the time. To right to your face, right to your children’s face.


They will steal your children. It’s like, these are the people that the normal society still supports on a daily basis. Okay? Now, some of those are, in my opinion, uh, mentally and spiritually demonic in the sense of lowering their vibration and hiring their IQ on, on maybe tapping into the universe, uh, figuring out, well, again, I mean, they know that these stars all, even the, the, the ones on top, they know that the stars are not 36 trillion miles away. They know that those, those, those vibration, the, the, the, the vibration from the frequencies above the, the lights in the sky above us, I know they, they’re called planets, wandering stars, or the stars or the universe, whatever, as a whole. Everything that’s rotating around our head, all those lights, they’re beautiful. Right? Um, that they’re here for us. And I feel like the, the ancients always spoke about this as well, but you know, you look at our ancients, I mean, that we we’re still taught a false narrative in school about history in terms of who came before us and what was here before us.


And, uh, they leave remnants all over the world for people to see, um, even half to destroyed buildings. ’cause they didn’t want you to see what they had technology before our time that blows this shit out of the water, man. Um, and there’s evidence of that still you can see today. And what do you, I mean, I always ask people, what do you think the World’s Fair actually was? The World’s Fair was a gathering, in my opinion, based on research, your gathering of the elite at the time, to show off the technology that they stumbled upon in this new system that they’re creating here. Um, I don’t know if there was a reset. I don’t know what happened before us. I wasn’t there. I don’t get into things. I can’t really, I don’t know. I mean, how could someone know that? Um, but in the same sense, I’m not stupid either.


And when I see these cathedrals, when I see these buildings that are being hidden from our official narrative, uh, it’s a red flag. So for me, if the history books in school, which are also Rockefeller funded, and Rockefeller, uh, you know, perpetrated to begin with, if there history books are made up, meaning including your, your Western and Draw, and your Western and Indians, and a all this stuff, these, these people on horse and buggy in 1923 did not build a cathedral designed for, you know, it looked like a hundred foot humans. I’m sorry. It just does, it doesn’t mean that that happened, guys. I’m just saying, it looks like the design was for a hundred foot human beings. The doorways were designed for the, who, who’s building all this, and how do you have full cities of it all? But now you have just a little <crosstalk>.


Are you talking about like, you talking about Rome? No, every, that’s the thing. Most people quickly go Rome in their head. It’s in every state of this country. E e every state you go to, even downtown Los Angeles has these buildings that some of them are going, Hey, yeah, that was built in 1920 that was built in 1920. Can you guys rebuild this? Now? What is this made? I go, what is this made out of? Yeah. What are you talking about? And what ha the official story is that the whole world was filled with this type of Roman cathedrals type of thing. These giant pillars. Every beautiful structures. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>, even their homes. They’re actual homes. There’s homes in the East Coast and the Midwest that’s, they’re the same homes as back then, they just painted them 10 times over, and now they’re siding on it.


It’s the same structure. You could take that shit off and see the original stone work from our, our ancestors, um, or whoever was here before us. And it blows my mind, though, because people think that those were all built in 19, 20, 1900, you know, 19, 20, whatever. And then they, they took ’em. They just took ’em all down, coincidentally, 2, 2, 3 years later, four years later. Oh, yeah, we took ’em down. We, uh, we didn’t want ’em, we wanted these little shit boxes, which shit roofs that we have now. We wanted that the rest of our lives. No, in my opinion, they, uh, so something happened. I’m not gonna act like I know, but something happened in the, in the early 18 hundreds, mid 18 hundreds that set the tone for the lies we’re in now. Mm-hmm. <affirmative> and it all connect with history, man, in the history we’re taught, uh, is bullshit, man. It really, it’s deeper than you think it really is.

Sevan Matossian (24:46):

What is this guy saying? Andrew Hiller, uh, thanks for the loo Andrew. Uh, I watched the documentary, it helped me make sense of why the Chinese spy balloons were such a big deal. Common sense told me, wouldn’t satellites do this? Hmm. Wouldn’t satellites do? What? What’s he referencing? I saw the movie too. I saw it

Sean Hibbeler (25:00):

Like <crosstalk> the film. Yeah. Um, hold on. It helps make sense of why the Chinese spy balloons were such a big Yeah, I mean, that, that was, I mean, look at that big story. Um, for at least two, three weeks, I, again, they, they had, they create these stories in the media. They create ’em sometimes outta thin air, pun intended, but they create ’em, and now they can change the subject. They, they fuck something up, something slipped. They’re like, oh, we gotta change the agenda this week. What are we gonna do? Fake war again? Show some video game highlights. Say it’s Ukraine. What do you wanna do? No, let’s just go ahead. No, I was just gonna say the Titanic sub, it’s all the distraction. Yeah, that’s exactly. But see, but, but we all remember the mission of the Sat satellite spy balloon, right? Oh, it’s hovering over your state soon.


Oh, it might be shot. Hopefully Biden can shoot it down. Come on, Biden. Whoa. The, what’s it gonna do? I mean, come on. It’s a, it’s a satellite on a balloon. And I think it’s soft disclosure. That’s just me. But, uh, either way, uh, it really made people, even people that had no idea about flat earth or just made fun of it in a sense, uh, go, wait a minute. My buddies have been talking about this. Meaning flat earth. There’s, you know, for eight years now, that every satellite that’s ever gone up since the sixties when it started, or sorry, 50, maybe late fifties it started, we’re on balloons even back then. They don’t lie about ba, they don’t lie about it back then. They’re all on balloons. And all of a sudden, magically, Arthur C. Clark, the sci-fi author, writes a book, I think it was the, I could be wrong, I wanna say the sixties or seventies, but writes a book on sci-fi satellites.


Basically the, the idea of tin cans floating around a, a, a, a cartoon ball. And he put in the book and how it would work and how it would, it would pick up data and weather. And it was just so sci-fi. It’s a real sci-fi book. Arthur c Clark’s very popular. And as soon as that came out, all of a sudden right away, I mean, not, not too, not too far, not too far after that. All of a sudden now, just publicly Oh yeah. It’s just, yeah, we’ve always, you know, they’re up there. You, we have you ever. Yeah, it’s like the book. Remember that book? Yeah. We, we have those. There was no announcement. There was no special launch, first satellite ever. You know, it’s like they’re just, they’re just up there. They’re just

Sevan Matossian (27:21):

Star Trek. Talked about these. Do you remember that as a kid? Star Trek talked about these. Which ones? Now? We, and now we got ’em, the cell phones. We have cell phones now. Oh yeah. Where, where, where you can just look at someone and talk to ’em. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. And, and now they’re reality.

Sean Hibbeler (27:35):

But it was completely

Sevan Matossian (27:36):

Absurd when I was a kid. It was absurd.

Sean Hibbeler (27:38):

Well, yeah, but don’t lie. Come on guys. We all had better ex we all had more expectations of the future, right? When you’re, when you’re 10 years old and you’re thinking of year 2020, you’re thinking of what? Flying cars. You’re thinking of. Um, what? Maybe free energy. I don’t

Sevan Matossian (27:56):

Know. Well, you think by now we had something built on the moon and people would be living there, <laugh>, right? I mean, ’cause that’s, no, there

Sean Hibbeler (28:02):

Dude, there’ll be advertisements for pizza Hutt, man, come on.

Sevan Matossian (28:06):


Sean Hibbeler (28:07):

9 99. All, all, all week,

Sevan Matossian (28:09):

Sean. So, in my circle of friends, I would never, um, say, um, um, I don’t know what I wouldn’t say, but in my circle, friends, I might not be like, I might not bring up at the dinner. Uh, I might not bring up, Hey, I, I think the earth is flat. I had this guy, Sean, uh, hier or Hier?

Sean Hibbeler (28:30):


Sevan Matossian (28:31):

Hier. Just Hier. Oh God. I always wanna say Hier. Oh yeah. Hier. Uh, I had this guy Sean Hier on. And you guys, I’m pretty sure the earth is flat. Is there anything that you know, or suspect that you’re, won’t come outta your mouth yet, that you’re like, fuck, even that’s like a lot for me. Like, oh shit. Uh, I, I better not say that. I, I don’t know.

Sean Hibbeler (28:56):

What do you mean? I mean, maybe I’m mis

Sevan Matossian (28:58):

Like, like, um, lemme pull you up

Sean Hibbeler (28:59):

Actually. Hold on, hold on, hold on. Like, sorry, go

Sevan Matossian (29:04):

Ahead. Like, like, um, uh, I like, I hear like, would you ever say something like, um, Biden’s wearing a mask and underneath there is a lizard. Like, is there anything just like, but, but you think that, but you just won’t say it.

Sean Hibbeler (29:14):

So you, I look, man, I, I’m different though. I’m, I’m not that I don’t talk to family. I don’t live by any of them. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. So, you know, I wouldn’t have that conversation. You about like strangers, like, or friends or acquaintances having the conversation. What I bring, what I stir the pot you’re saying like, bring that up.

Sevan Matossian (29:32):

No, I just mean like, so I don’t think a lot of people wanna have this conversation that you and I are having, or they don’t wanna, I get you. Okay. They don’t want, because I think they’re scared. Like they think that doctors are gonna save them if they break their foot, if they get cancer. Let alone, like for me, I don’t understand why anyone would not want to talk to someone who doesn’t believe in the globalist, um, ideology or, or methodo, like thought of the causes. To me it’s like, oh, that’s really interesting. I wonder, I like, I’m so curious how these people think. I could tell you why.

The above transcript is generated using AI technology and therefore may contain errors.

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