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‘Standing up to the bully’: Alex Jones’ ex launching website to expose InfoWars star’s ‘horrible behavior’

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In her custody battle against InfoWars’ Alex Jones, the host’s ex-wife Kelly Jones has launched an “info war” of her own.

According to the New York Daily Newsthe former Mrs. Jones is launching a website, alexjonesx.com, on Wednesday to reveal presumably incriminating information about the right-wing conspiracy theorist.

Despite a family court ruling that the former married couple would share custody of their three children, Jones continues to fight for sole custody — and his ex-wife is battling back.

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“I’m going to point out all of his horrible outrageous behavior,” she told the Daily News, “but I’m not out to disparage the man. He is the father of my children. I’m standing up to the bully.”

Jones told the newspaper that “a family court judge in Texas has repeatedly blocked her from introducing evidence” that proves her ex-husband is “too volatile and emotionally unstable to be a full-time parent to their three kids.”

In response, she’s willing to potentially violate court orders her ex filed to make that information public.

“This is a man who talks about the Founding Fathers and he’s constantly filing motions to repress my free speech,” she said.

Along with AlexJonesX, Jones intends to start a website under the URL “infowars.today” to act as “her platform for responding to whatever Alex might say about her.”

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Former right-wing presidential candidate scamming Americans with toxic bleach cure

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Former diplomat and Reagan adviser Alan Keyes is a well-known gadfly who has run multiple times for president and for Senate, most famously against future President Barack Obama in 2004.

But lately, according to The Daily Beast, he has been involved in a different pursuit: the promotion of a dangerous pseudoscience scam known as the "Miracle Mineral Solution," or MMS.

The substance, which is actually just the powerful bleach chlorine dioxide, is supposedly a cure for everything from viral infections to infertility, and there was even a cultlike church known as the Genesis II Church of Health and Healing, that promoted it as a gift from God. MMS has particularly taken root in developing countries like Uganda, but it also has a following in the United States, and many autistic children have been forced to drink it. Versions of this scam have even been promoted on Amazon.

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American exceptionalism is killing the planet

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Ever since 2007, when I first started writing for TomDispatch, I’ve been arguing against America’s forever wars, whether in Afghanistan, Iraq, or elsewhere. Unfortunately, it’s no surprise that, despite my more than 60 articles, American blood is still being spilled in war after war across the Greater Middle East and Africa, even as foreign peoples pay a far higher price in lives lost and cities ruined. And I keep asking myself: Why, in this century, is the distinctive feature of America's wars that they never end? Why do our leaders persist in such repetitive folly and the seemingly eternal disasters that go with it?

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Joni Ernst accused of involvement in ‘dark money’ re-election scheme: report

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According to a report from the Associated Press, Sen. Joni Ernst (R-IA) has been accused of illegally working with an outside group to help her re-election prospects in a tough 2020 fight with Donald Trump on the ballot.

According to AP: "An outside group founded by top political aides to Sen. Joni Ernst has worked closely with the Iowa Republican to raise money and boost her reelection prospects, a degree of overlap that potentially violates the law."

"Iowa Values, a political nonprofit that is supposed to be run independently, was co-founded in 2017 by Ernst’s longtime consultant, Jon Kohan. It shares a fundraiser, Claire Holloway Avella, with the Ernst campaign," the report continued. "And a condo owned by a former aide — who was recently hired to lead the group — was used as Iowa Values’ address at a time when he worked for her."

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