Conspiracy theorist and firebrand alt-right radio host Alex Jones was choked unconscious by Australian grappler and Brazilian jiu-jitsu champ, Craig Jones.
Alex pleaded with Craig to perform the powerful martial arts move on him while appearing on Craig’s ‘El Segundo Podcast.’
Acting out what would be the real-life fantasy of many of Alex’s critics, Craig tightly gripped the radio hosts neck sending his eyes rolling back into his head and turning his face red.
Its been a dream of Alex’s to be choked by a world champion fighter ever since he was denied the pleasure in 2019 while appearing on the Joe Rogan Experience podcast with Eddie Bravo.
‘Eddie Bravo wouldn’t do it, come choke me out,’ Alex says to Craig in a video posted to IBJJF world champ’s Instagram.
Conspiracy theorist and firebrand alt-right radio host Alex Jones was choked unconscious by Australian grappler and Brazilian jiu-jitsu champ Craig Jones
‘Come on, come do it. Wide shot. Here we go. I’m a lights-out. Take a little snoozy.’
As Craig’s grip tightens Alex can be seen frothing at the mouth before snoozing with his eyes open, before waking up startled seemingly unaware that he’d passed out.
‘What? What did I just do?’ he asked when awakening.
‘What was I just doing? Did I actually pass out? Huh? I did pass out? Did you really do it? What was I like when I came back?’
The choke, which restricts blood to the carotid artery, is one of the very first moves taught in Jiu-Jitsu and is a move well known to Craig.
Craig was born in Adelaide in South Australia and started training in BJJ in 2016 at his cousin’s academy.
He’s an IBJJF world No-Gi Brazilian jiu-jitsu champion as a purple belt, a two-time ADCC Submission Wrestling World Championship silver medalist and a three-time Polaris Pro Grappling champion.
In 2019, while appearing on the Joe Rogan Experience, Alex pleaded with Bravo to do a choke on him claiming he ‘wasn’t afraid.’
At the time Bravo refrained much to the disappointment of those who have dreamt of shutting the known conspiracy theorist up over the years.
The video comes just a month after Alex was made to swallow yet another bitter pill, after his personal spending was outed, outraging families trying to collect $1.5 billion in judgements against him for calling the 2012 Sandy Hook elementary school shooting a hoax.
Craig (left) was born in Adelaide in South Australia and started training in BJJ in 2016 at his cousin’s academy
In 2019, while appearing on the Joe Rogan Experience, Alex pleaded with Bravo to do a choke on him claiming he ‘wasn’t afraid.’ At the time Bravo refrained much to the disappointment of those who have dreamt of shutting the known conspiracy theorist up over the years
Despite the revelation the Infowars host showed little remorse and doubled down on his expenditures, saying that he’s not doing anything wrong.
‘If anything, I like to go to nice restaurants. That is my deal,’ he said while urging his followers to donate money for his legal expenses.
‘I like to go on a couple of nice vacations a year, but I think I pretty much have earned that in this fight.’
His total personal expenses for July topped $93,000, up from nearly $75,000 in April, not including legal fees and other costs for his court cases, according to bankruptcy filings.
The conspiracy theorist and Infowars host has been paying his wife, Erika Wulff Jones, $15,000 a month, according to the most recent spending report he filed in his bankruptcy case. Jones said they’re required under a prenuptial agreement.
In July, Jones spent $7,900 on housekeeping, dished out more than $6,300 for meals and entertainment, not including groceries, which totaled to nearly $3,400 – or roughly $850 per week.
A second home, his Texas lake house, cost him nearly $6,700 that month, including maintenance and property taxes.
Meanwhile his vehicles and boats cost another $5,600, including insurance, maintenance and fuel.
‘It is disturbing that Alex Jones continues to spend money on excessive household expenditures and his extravagant lifestyle when that money rightfully belongs to the families he spent years tormenting,’ said Christopher Mattei, a Connecticut lawyer for the families.
‘The families are increasingly concerned and will continue to contest these matters in court.’
In an Aug 29 court filing, the lawyers for the families said that if Jones doesn’t reduce his personal expenses to a ‘reasonable’ level, they will ask the judge to bar him from ‘further waste of estate assets,’ appoint a trustee to oversee his spending, or dismiss the bankruptcy case.
Jones’ (pictured) personal spending has outraged families who are trying to collect $1.5 billion in judgments against him for calling the 2012 Sandy Hook elementary school shooting a hoax
The 20 children who were killed in the Sandy Hook mass shooting. Top row (L to R): Ana Marquez-Greene, Caroline Previdi, Jessica Rekos, Emilie Parker, Noah Pozner. Second row: (L to R): Jesse Lewis, Olivia Engel, Josephine Gay, Charlotte Bacon, Chase Kowalski. Third row (L to R): Daniel Barden, Jack Pinto, Catherine Hubbard, Dylan Hockley, Benjamin Wheeler. Bottom row (L to R): Grace McDonnell, James Mattioli, Avielle Richman, Madeleine Hsu, Allison Wyatt
The adult victims of the Sandy Hook shooting included (L to R): Teacher Rachel Davino, 29, para professional Anne Marie Murphy, 52, and permanent substitute teacher Lauren Rousseau, 30
The other three adult victims of the Sandy Hook shooting were (L to R): Teacher Victoria Soto, 27, school psychiatrist Mary Sherlach, 56, and principal Dawn Hochsprung, 47
Sandy Hook families won nearly the $1.5 billion in judgments against Jones last year in lawsuits over repeated promotion of a false theory that the school shooting that killed 20 first graders and six educators in Newtown, Connecticut, never happened.
Relatives of the victims testified at the trials about being harassed and threatened by Jones’ believers, who sent threats and even confronted the grieving families in person, accusing them of being ‘crisis actors’ whose children never existed.
Collecting the astronomical sum has proven to be an uphill battle.
When Jones filed for bankruptcy, it put a hold on the families’ efforts to collect the $1.5 billion in state courts as a federal bankruptcy court judge decides how much money Jones can actually pay his creditors.
Lawyers for the families have said in court that it has been difficult for them to track Jones’ finances because of the numerous companies he owns and multiple deals among those corporate entities.
Meanwhile, Jones is still broadcasting as he and his media company, Free Speech Systems, are seeking court approval for a new contract.
This would pay him $1.5 million a year plus incentive bonuses, up from his current $520,000-a-year salary. The company also filed for bankruptcy protection last year.
On Infowars, Jones said Tuesday that he is more than $1 million in debt and if he gets the salary increase, he said, he would be left with about $300,000 a year after paying legal bills.
On December 14, 2012, 26 people were shot dead at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Connecticut. In the tragically infamous image, two Connecticut State Police officers accompany a class of students as they are shepherded away from the deadly shooting
The conspiracy theorist and Infowars host (left) has been paying his wife, Erika Wulff Jones (right), $15,000 a month, according to the most recent spending report he filed in his bankruptcy case. Jones said they’re required under a prenuptial agreement
‘With all my expenses and things, that’s nothing,’ he said.
‘I don’t care about that. I’m wearing a shirt I bought, like, eight years ago, and I love it to death.’
Financial documents filed by Jones and his bankruptcy lawyers say his personal net worth is around $14 million.
His assets include a home worth $2.6 million, a $2.2 million ranch, a $1.8 million lake house, a $500,000 rental property, and four vehicles and two boats worth more than $330,000 in total.
Jones had nearly $800,000 in his bank accounts on July 31, court documents show.
Free Speech Systems, meanwhile, continues to rake in cash from the sale of nutritional supplements, survival supplies and other merchandise that Jones hawks on Infowars.
According to Jones’ financial reports he brought in nearly $2.5 million in revenue in July alone. The company’s expenses totaled about $2.4 million that month.
Meanwhile, some of the Sandy Hook families have another pending lawsuit claiming Jones hid millions of dollars in an attempt to protect his wealth. One of Jones’ lawyers has called the allegations ‘ridiculous.’
Jones, who is appealing the $1.5 billion in lawsuit awards against him, sat for a deposition in his bankruptcy case Tuesday and Wednesday in his hometown of Austin, Texas, where Infowars is based.
Sandy Hook families (pictured mom of victim) won nearly the $1.5 billion in judgments against Jones last year in lawsuits over repeated promotion of a false theory that the school shooting that killed 20 first graders and six educators in Newtown, Connecticut, never happened
Jones’ (center) total personal expenses for July topped $93,000, up from nearly $75,000 in April, not including legal fees and other costs for his court cases
On his show Tuesday, he denied financial wrongdoing.
‘I’m not Lex Luthor… when it comes to finances and life,’ he said. ‘I mean, I’m a straight-up guy. I’m a do-good in Mayberry RFD.’
On December 14, 2012, 20-year-old Adam Lanza walked into the Sandy Hook elementary school, located in Newtown, Connecticut, and shot dead 26 people.
This included 20 children, and six adult staff members before shooting himself before police arrived.
The incident became the deadliest mass shooting at an elementary school in U.S. history, and the fourth-deadliest mass shooting of all time.
Source: | This article originally belongs to Dailymail.co.uk
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