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King Of The Hill: Dale Gribble’s 10 Best Conspiracy Theories



King Of The Hill: Dale Gribble's 10 Best Conspiracy Theories


“Open Up Your Eyes, Man.” Exterminator Dale Gribble is the resident conspiracy theorist onKing of the Hill, Fox’s long-running animated series from Mike Judge. When he isn’t killing bugs, Gribble spends most of his free time researching his half-brained ideas ideas heloves to share with his neighbors over beers.

RELATED:King Of The Hill: 10 Most Hilarious Dale Gribble Quotes

To say Dale Gribble is paranoid is an understatement. Gribblelives in constant fear the American government is scheming against him, and he goes to great lengths to find ways to fulfill his delusions. OverKing of the Hill‘s 13 season run, Gribble managed to get himself in trouble multiple times because of his beliefs.

10 Cubans Stole His Lawnmower

Hank Hill makes a major miscalculation when he steals Dale’s brand new lawnmower, theAllegro X9J, after Dale won’t stop showing it off. Hank, a man who believes in respecting yard equipment, is angered over Dale’s callous treatment of the Allegro.

The paranoid Dale becomes convinced the lawnmower was stolen as part of a vast conspiracy involving Cubans, and it doesn’t help matters that Hank goads Dale with fake clues and photos. Eventually, Dale has a nervous breakdown and finds himself in a standoff with police at Arlen Community College.

9 The UN Controls The Weather

Dale goes on acrazed tangent about the weather in the pilot episode ofKing of the Hill.On a hot Texas summer day, Dale tries his best to convince Hank the United Nations controls the weather remotely.

According to Dale, global warming is part of the UN’s vast plot to control the world. Hank tells Dale if it gets any hotter in Texas, he’ll kick Dale’s proverbial behind.

8 He Is A Clone

In order to avoid a confrontation with Hank, Daleweaves quite a spectacular tale. “So it turns out I’m not the actual Dale Gribble, but a clone of him,” he tells his neighbor.

RELATED:Mike Judge: 10 Best Works, According To IMDb

Hank is quick to dispel Dale’s story, listing four reasons why Dale is not a robotic clone. The most salient reason: “You’re not gonna clone a super-warrior out of a guy who can’t even win a thumb-wrestling match.”

7 The Government Wants To Harvest His Organs

After agreeing to give his kidney to a 10-year-old boy who will die without a new one, Dale works himself in a frenzy at the hospital. High on anesthesia and various medications, Dale becomes convinced the hospital really wants to harvest his organs.

Dale escapes his hospital bed in search of his kidney, which he insists needs to be surgically placed back into his body. As it usually goes, Hank arrives on the scene to set Dale straight.

6 The Superbowl Is Pre-Taped

One year, the SuperBowl coincides with a special performance from Hank’s niece, Luanne, who wants to showcase her family-friendly puppet shows The Manger Babies. Hank is torn between viewing into his favorite sports event of the year and supporting his family member.

RELATED:King Of The Hill: The Best Episode Of Every Season, Ranked

Dale tries to assuage Hank’s anxiety by telling him,”The Super Bowl was pre-taped six months ago in the same Nevada hangar where they faked the moon landing.” Hank doesn’t buy it.

5 Joseph Is An Alien

Dale prides himself on being the ultimate spy, a man who constantly surveils everyone on Rainey Street. Somehow, Dale remains in the dark about his wife Nancy’s affair with John Redcorn, and he raises Joseph as his son even though it’s obvious Joseph looks just like Redcorn.

Instead of accepting the truth, Dale develops a bonkers theory about his son. Joseph is really an alien, and Dale wants the teenager to accept his heritage.

4 The Truth About Peanut Allergies

When Boomhauer ends up in an asylum after passing out during a river float andmaking his wayto downtown Dallas, Dale and Bill go to their friend’s rescue.However, both men end up institutionalized themselves before they can save their friend.

RELATED:Live Action Casting of King Of The Hill

With an audienceof psychiatrists to hear his half-brained ideas, Dale shares conspiracy theory after conspiracy theory, including one about peanut allergies. “The peanuts are emitting toxins as an evolutionary defense mechanism,” he claims. “They’re tired of being eaten, and now they’re fighting back.”

3 The USPS’s Psyops Campaign

When Hank experiences issues with United States Post Office and the DMV, Dale lays it all out for him. “The U.S. Postal Service is bogged down in the most elaborate psyops campaign in history,” Dale explains.

He then tells Hank, “first they fatten us up with all those 2-for-1 pizza coupons, then when we’re too logy to put up a fight, they sell us off to the Red Cross, who removes our kidneys, which go back on the pizzas to start the process all over again.”

2 All Computers Are Sentient

Hank becomes the unfortunate recipient of an erroneous late charge for a pornographic video he never rented from Arlen Video. Soon, Hank finds himself on every X-rated mailing list in the country.

A downtrodden Hank lets Dale regale him with stories about The Beast, a sentient computer system responsible for ruining Hank’s life. It’s all, of course, part of a vast global information conspiracy.

1 Hawaii Doesn’t Exist

It’s obvious Dale doesn’t get out of Arlen very much, so it makes sense he would raise questions about the existence of the 50th state. In fact, Dale has the guts to ask, “Is there any proof that Hawaii actually exists?”

There is plenty of proof Hawaii exists. Just ask any of the state’s 1.4 million residents, Mr. Gribble, or the cast ofHawaii-Five-0.

NEXT:5 Reasons Beavis And Butt-head Is Mike Judge’s Best Show (& 5 Why It’s King Of The Hill)

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Sanders and Schumer call on McConnell to hold hearings to fight election conspiracy theories – KTVZ



Sanders and Schumer call on McConnell to hold hearings to fight election conspiracy theories - KTVZ


Sen. Bernie Sanders of Vermont and Senate Democratic Leader Chuck Schumer of New York are calling on Majority Leader Mitch McConnell to create a new bipartisan committee focused on election integrity and schedule hearings to reassure Americans over a process President Donald Trump has repeatedly sought to undermine.

There is growing anxiety among Democrats, and some Republicans, that Trump will not only continue to sow doubt over the legitimacy of the coming election but throw the subsequent count into chaos by declaring victory before all the votes can be tallied, including the millions that will arrive by mail.

In a letter to McConnell, Sanders and Schumer quote back the Kentucky senator’s own words, in which he attested to the reliability of mail-in voting by citing its successes in Oregon, Washington and Colorado, which have been using the system for years.

Trump has repeatedly questioned the validity of mail-in voting, promoted conspiracy theories questioning election security, called on supporters to act as unsanctioned “poll watchers,” and suggested that the absence of a clear result by the evening of November 3 would in some way cast doubt on the eventual outcome. Key allies in powerful positions, like Attorney General Bill Barr, have followed suit. Barr has persisted in puffing up a debunked claim that ballots received by mail would somehow strip the sender of their privacy — ignoring well-established safeguards.

By escalating the matter now, Sanders and Schumer are responding to growing concern, in partisan and nonpartisan spaces, that Americans are not adequately prepared for the potential of a longer-than-usual wait for results or Trump’s willingness to short-circuit the democratic process if he smells defeat.

“Democrats and Republicans in Congress must come together to ensure that we have a free and fair election where every vote is cast and counted without intimidation,” Sanders told CNN, “where no one has to put his or her health in danger to cast a ballot, and where we have full confidence in the results.”

The proposed hearings would invite a cross-section of election officials from across the country to testify to the security and reliability of mail-in, early- and in-person voting — subjects on which Sanders and Schumer, again, referenced McConnell’s own words.

“Despite the clear security of our vote-by-mail system, some have continued to undermine it with unsubstantiated claims of voter fraud,” they wrote. “As you have correctly said, people ‘can vote early, you can vote on Election Day, or you can drop it in the mail,’ and that voters should ‘not worry about your vote not counting.’”

The minority leader and Sanders, an independent who caucuses with the Democrats, also want more detailed discussion about the fraught hours, or days, after the polls close and a real-time watch of the election horse race potentially swings from one candidate to another.

“We know a number of states may well be counting ballots for a period of time after Election Day, and that those votes may be determinative in this election,” the senators wrote to McConnell. “To avoid disinformation, conspiracy theories, and suspicion about results, we must understand the likely timeline for this process.”

The letter goes on to reference the recent war games-style preparations conducted by a group called the Transition Integrity Project, a bipartisan gathering of operatives and academics that made headlines when some of the outcomes of their exercises — including “both street-level violence and political impasse” — were reported on in late July.

“A bipartisan group of experts and officials have studied multiple scenarios where the outcome of the election was not immediately known. Some of these scenarios resulted in unrest and even violence,” Sanders and Schumer wrote, suggesting the Senate should elevate similar discussions and familiarize the public with the uncertainties ahead. “We would like to hear from the most knowledgeable people in the country as to how we can do everything possible to make sure that the election and the period afterward is secure and peaceful.”


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HHS official sorry for conspiracy theory video



HHS official sorry for conspiracy theory video


HHS supported Caputo, with a statement that called him a critical, integral part of the presidents coronavirus response, leading on public messaging as Americans need public health information to defeat the COVID-19 pandemic.

There was no immediate statement from the White House.

Attempts to reach Caputo were unsuccessful.

On Capitol Hill, Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., called on Azar to fire Caputo, accusing the spokesman of trying to interfere with CDC reports to the medical and scientific community, as well as the public at large. And Senate Minority leader Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., called on Azar himself to resign, citing interference with the CDC as one example of what he termed the administration’s failures.

Officials at CDC have privately complained of recent efforts by political appointees at main HHS to try to edit or press for changes in the agency’s weekly MMWR publications, a go-to resource for public health professionals.

MMWR articles are technical, but they reveal telling details. One published earlier this year noted that while Trump’s travel restrictions dramatically reduced travel from China in February, nothing was being done at that time to restrict travel from Italy and Europe, where the coronavirus was spreading widely and rapidly. Analysis of virus samples from hard-hit New York in March suggested it was introduced there from Europe and other parts of the U.S., the CDC article reported.

Caputo is an unswerving Trump loyalist. His recent book, The Ukraine Hoax, claims the presidents phony impeachment was rooted in a vast conspiracy.


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unwinona:This is exactly what conspiracy theorists and anti-vaxxers have done with their HIV/AIDS…



unwinona:This is exactly what conspiracy theorists and anti-vaxxers have done with their HIV/AIDS...


My RSS Feedunwinona:

This is exactly what conspiracy theorists and anti-vaxxers have done with their HIV/AIDS and Polio narrative (among others), only we’re seeing it escalated to weeks and months instead of years or decades.


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