Home page of InfoWars
Type of site
News and opinion
|Owner||Alex Jones (via Free Speech Systems LLC)|
|Alexa rank||4,104 (Global, June 2019)|
|Launched||March 6, 1999|
Talk shows and other content for the site are created primarily in studios at an undisclosed location in an industrial area in the outskirts of Austin, Texas. The InfoWars website receives approximately 10 million monthly visits, making its reach greater than some mainstream news websites such as The Economist and Newsweek.
The site has regularly published fake stories which have been linked to harassment of victims.[a] In February 2018, Jones, the publisher, director and owner of InfoWars, was accused of discrimination and sexually harassing employees. InfoWars, and in particular Jones, advocate numerous conspiracy theories particularly around purported domestic false flag operations by the U.S. Government (which they allege include the 9/11 attacks and Sandy Hook shootings). InfoWars has issued retractions various times as a result of legal challenges. Jones has had contentious material removed, and has also been suspended and banned from many social media websites, including Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, Apple, and Roku.
InfoWars earns revenue from the sale of products pitched by Jones during the show. It has been called as much "an online store that uses Mr. Jones's commentary to move merchandise", as a media outlet.
- 1 History
- 2 Structure
- 3 Business aspects
- 4 Controversies
- 5 Hosts
- 6 Notes
- 7 References
- 8 External links
InfoWars was created in 1999 by American conspiracy theorist Alex Jones, who remains its controlling influence. InfoWars features The Alex Jones Show on their broadcasts and was established as a public-access television program aired in Austin, Texas in 1999.
In 2016, Paul Joseph Watson was hired as editor-at-large. In February 2017, political commentator Jerome Corsi was hired as Washington bureau chief, after InfoWars was granted a White House day pass. In June 2018, Corsi's connection to InfoWars ended; he received six months severance payments.
In May 2017, Mike Cernovich joined the InfoWars team as a scheduled guest host for The Alex Jones Show, with CNN reporting the "elevation to InfoWars host represents the meteoric rise in his profile".
In June 2017, it was announced Roger Stone, a former campaign advisor for Donald Trump, would be hosting his own InfoWars show "five nights a week", with an extra studio being built to accommodate his show.
In March 2018, a number of major brands in the U.S. suspended their ads from InfoWars' YouTube channels, after CNN notified them.
In July 2018, YouTube removed four of InfoWars' uploaded videos that violated its policy against hate speech and suspended posts for 90 days. Facebook also banned Jones after it determined four videos on his pages violated its community standards in July 2018. In August 2018, YouTube, Apple, and Facebook removed content from Jones and InfoWars, citing their policies against hate speech and harassment.
The following table lists InfoWars main staff members.
|Alex Jones||Publisher & Director|
|Paul Joseph Watson||Editor & Staff Writer|
|Steve Watson, Adan Salazar, Kit Daniels, Mikael Thalen, Jamie White||Associate Editor & Staff Writer|
|Anthony Gucciardi||Contributing Writer|
|Rob Dew||Nightly News Director|
|David Knight, Jakari Jackson, Lee Ann McAdoo, Joe Biggs, Millie Weaver, Owen Shroyer||Reporter|
|Jon Bowne, Clifford Cunningham, Dan Lyman||Correspondent|
|Jerome Corsi||Author & Correspondent (former)|
|Shepard Ambellas, Lionel, Jon Rappoport||Contributors|
This section contains too many or overly lengthy quotations for an encyclopedic entry. (March 2019)
While Jones has stated, "I'm not a business guy, I'm a revolutionary", he spends much of InfoWars' air time pitching health-enhancement and survivalist products to loyal viewers. As a private firm, InfoWars and its affiliated companies ("a web of limited-liability companies") do not have to make public financial statements, so that observers can only estimate its revenue and profits.
Prior to 2013, Jones focused on building a "media empire". By 2013, Alex Seitz-Wald of Salon estimated that Jones was earning as much as US$10 million a year between subscriptions, web and radio advertising, and sales of DVDs, T-shirts, and other merchandise.
That year, Jones changed his business model to incorporate selling proprietary dietary supplements, including one that promised to "supercharge" cognitive functions.
Unlike most talk radio shows, InfoWars itself does not directly generate income. It gets no syndication fees from its syndicater GCN, no cut of the advertising that GCN sells, and it does not sell its three minutes per hour of national advertising time. The show no longer promotes its video service (though it still exists), and has not made any documentary films since 2012. Virtually all money is made by selling Jones' dietary supplements to viewers and listeners.
A lesser source of revenue for InfoWars are its "money bomb" telethons, which resemble "public-radio fund drives", except that InfoWars is a for-profit institution. Charlie Warzel reports that "three former InfoWars employees told BuzzFeed News that a money bomb could easily raise $100,000 in a day".
As of 2014, "operations were bringing in more than $20 million a year in revenue ... according to testimony Mr. Jones gave in a court case". Most of his revenue in 2014 "came from the sale of products like supplements", according to records "viewed by The New York Times" including Super Male Vitality and Brain Force Plus, which supposedly increase testosterone and mental agility respectively. The 2014 court proceedings also show that InfoWars was successful enough for Jones and his then-wife to be planning to "build a swimming pool complex ... featuring a waterfall and dining cabana with a stone fireplace. Mr. Jones bought four Rolex watches in one day in 2014, and spent $40,000 on a saltwater aquarium. Assets of Jones and his wife at the time "included a $70,000 grand piano, $50,000 in firearms and $752,000 in silver, gold and precious metals".
The loss of social media platforms from being banned by Facebook, YouTube, Apple, Spotify and Pinterest may have led to appeals by Jones to viewers: "The enemy wants to cut off our funding to destroy us. If you don't fund us, we'll be shut down."
Promotion of conspiracy theories and fake news
InfoWars advocates New World Order conspiracy theories, 9/11 conspiracy theories, chemtrails, conspiracy theories involving Bill Gates, supposed covert government weather control programs, claims of rampant domestic false flag operations by the US Government (including 9/11) and the unsupported claim that millions voted illegally in the 2016 US presidential election. Jones frequently uses InfoWars to assert that mass shootings are conspiracies or "false flag" operations, claims which are often then spread. This has been characterized as Second Amendment "fan fiction".
Infowars has published and promoted fake news, and Jones has been accused of knowingly misleading people to make money. As part of the probe by the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) into Russian interference in the 2016 United States elections, Infowars was investigated to see if it was complicit in the dissemination of fake news stories distributed by Russian bots.
From May 2014 to November 2017, InfoWars republished articles from multiple sources without permission, including over 1,000 from Russian state-sponsored news network RT, as well as stories from news outlets such as CNN, the BBC, and The New York Times which Salon said were "dwarfed" by those from RT.
Claims of false flag school shootings
InfoWars has regularly accused mass shootings of being false flags and survivors of them as crisis actors by the United States government. InfoWars host Alex Jones has promoted the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting conspiracy theories. Jones was widely criticized for claiming that the Sandy Hook massacre was "completely fake" and "manufactured".
In March 2018, six families of victims of the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting, as well as an FBI agent who responded to the attack, filed a defamation lawsuit against Jones for his role in spreading conspiracy theories about the shooting.
Harassment by InfoWars viewership
InfoWars promoted fabricated Pizzagate claims. The fake claims led to harassment of the owner and employees of Comet Ping Pong, a Washington, D.C. pizzeria targeted by the conspiracy theories, including threatening phone calls, online harassment, and death threats. The owner sent a letter to Jones in February 2017 demanding a retraction or apology. (Such a letter is required before a party may seek punitive damages in an action for libel under Texas law).
After receiving the letter, Jones issued an apology in March 2017. Alex Jones said that "I want our viewers and listeners to know that we regret any negative impact our commentaries may have had on Mr. Alefantis, Comet Ping Pong, or its employees. We apologize to the extent our commentaries could be construed as negative statements about Mr. Alefantis or Comet Ping Pong, and we hope that anyone else involved in commenting on Pizzagate will do the same thing." InfoWars also issued a correction on its website.
InfoWars reporter Owen Shroyer also targeted East Side Pies, a group of pizza restaurants in Austin, Texas, with similar fake "Pizzagate" claims. Following the claims, the pizza business was targeted by phone threats, vandalism, and harassment, which the co-owners called "alarming, disappointing, disconcerting and scary."
In 2017, InfoWars (along with similar sites) published a fake story about U.S. yogurt manufacturer Chobani, with headlines including "Idaho yogurt maker caught importing migrant rapists" and "Allegations that Chobani's practice of hiring refugees brought crime and tuberculosis to Twin Falls". Chobani ultimately filed a federal lawsuit against Jones, which led to a settlement on confidential terms in May 2017. Jones offered an apology and retraction, admitting that he had made "certain statements" on InfoWars "that I now understand to be wrong".
Sexual harassment and antisemitism claims
Two former employees filed complaints against Jones.
Removals from other websites
On July 27, 2018, Facebook suspended the official page of Alex Jones for 30 days. The website claims that Jones participated in hate speech against Robert Mueller. This was swiftly followed by action from other bodies- on August 6, Facebook, Apple, YouTube and Spotify all removed content by Alex Jones and InfoWars from their platforms for violating their policies. YouTube removed channels associated with Infowars, including The Alex Jones Channel, which had gained 2.4 million subscriptions prior to its removal. On Facebook, four pages associated with InfoWars and Alex Jones were removed due to repeated violations of the website's policies. Apple removed all podcasts associated with Jones from its iTunes platform and its podcast app. On August 13, Vimeo removed all of Jones' videos because they "violated our terms of service prohibitions on discriminatory and hateful content". By February 2019, a total of 89 pages associated with InfoWars or Alex Jones had been removed from Facebook due to its recidivism policy, which is designed to prevent circumventing a ban. In May 2019, President Donald Trump tweeted or retweeted defenses of people associated with InfoWars, including editor Paul Joseph Watson and host Alex Jones, after the Facebook ban.
Jones' accounts have also been removed from Pinterest, Mailchimp and LinkedIn. As of early August, Jones still had active accounts on Instagram and Twitter. Twitter, however, ultimately decided to permanently deactivate Jones' account as well as the InfoWars account in September 2018.
Jones tweeted a Periscope video calling on others "to get their battle rifles ready against antifa, the mainstream media, and Chicom operatives". In the video he also says, "Now is time to act on the enemy before they do a false flag." Twitter cited this as the reason to suspend his account for a week on August 14. On September 6, Twitter permanently banned InfoWars and Alex Jones for repeated violations of the site's terms and conditions. Twitter cited abusive behavior, namely a video that "shows Jones shouting at and berating CNN journalist Oliver Darcy for some 10 minutes during congressional hearings about social media." On September 7, 2018, the Infowars app was removed from the Apple App Store. On September 20, 2018, PayPal informed InfoWars that they would cease processing payments in 10 days. The reason cited was that Infowars' "promotion of hate and discrimination runs counter to our core value of inclusion."
Alex Jones is the main host, and operator of InfoWars. The show is a platform for other hosts as well.
Shroyer previously worked as an AM radio host in St. Louis on KXFN and later KFNS. He began hosting a podcast and posting YouTube videos of his views. Shroyer has been quoted as supporting conspiracy theories about the Clinton family.
In July 2016, Shroyer stopped CNN presenter Van Jones in the streets of Cleveland and attempted to engage him in an unscheduled on-camera debate. Van Jones participated willingly, and put forward well-constructed arguments, leading Shroyer to admit his opinion of Van Jones had changed favorably following the encounter.
On September 2, 2017, while covering a pro-immigrant rally that took place in Austin, Texas, for InfoWars, Shroyer repeatedly put questions to protesters. He started to question a teenager, Olivia Williams, about her views. She, in return, called him a "fucking idiot", leading to international coverage of the incident.
In November 2017, Shroyer was quoted as saying that Trump supporters outnumbered anti-Trump protesters at an antifa rally held in Austin on November 4, 2017. Infowars headlines had previously supported a conspiracy theory that the event would be the beginning of a planned "insurgency" against Trump, although Shroyer had said he did not believe antifa was a real threat.
- "Infowars Competitive Analysis, Marketing Mix and Traffic". Alexa Internet. Retrieved June 2, 2019.
- "InfoWars.com WHOIS, DNS, & Domain Info – DomainTools". WHOIS. Retrieved March 16, 2018.
- Oppenheim, Maya (March 4, 2018). "Dozens of leading brands pull ads from far right conspiracy site InfoWars' YouTube channel". Independent.
- Hafner, Josh (May 24, 2018). "Sandy Hook families suing Alex Jones aren't the only ones to threaten conspiracy theorist". USA Today.
- Murphy, Paul P. (March 3, 2018). "Advertisers flee InfoWars founder Alex Jones' YouTube channel". CNN tech.
- Lima, Cristiano (March 13, 2018). "InfoWars, Alex Jones sued for defamation over Charlottesville claims". Politico.
- "Families of Sandy Hook victims could force Alex Jones to admit his outrageous lie". Boston Globe.
- "Why Tommy Robinson Was Jailed, and Why U.S. Rightwingers Care". TIME.
- "Republicans press social media giants on anti-conservative 'bias' that Dems call 'nonsense'". CBS19.
- Shantz, Jeff (2016). Manufacturing Phobias: The Political Production of Fear in Theory and Practice. p. 231. ISBN 978-1-4426-2884-7.
- Sandlin, Jennifer (2017). Paranoid Pedagogies: Education, Culture, and Paranoia. p. 170. ISBN 978-3-319-64764-7.
- "Roger Stone, former Donald Trump adviser, lands InfoWars gig with Alex Jones". The Washington Times. December 31, 2017.
- "The Lost Art of Privacy". National Review. December 15, 2017.
- "Free Speech Systems LLC". Bloomberg L.P.
- "A Visit to the InfoWars Studios of Alex Jones". Der Spiegel. December 31, 2017.
- "Infowars.com Audience Insights – Quantcast". quantcast.com. Retrieved December 9, 2017.
- "Alex Jones, Pizzagate booster and America's most famous conspiracy theorist, explained". Vox. Retrieved December 9, 2017.
- "I watched Alex Jones give his viewers health advice. Here's what I learned". Vox.com. Retrieved December 28, 2017.
- "Alex Jones doubles down on 'completely fake' Sandy Hook claims". Daily News. New York. Retrieved December 29, 2017.
- Jackie Wattles (May 17, 2017). "InfoWars' Alex Jones apologizes for saying Chobani supports 'migrant rapists'". CNN .
- David Montero (May 17, 2017). "Alex Jones settles Chobani lawsuit and retracts comments about refugees in Twin Falls, Idaho". Los Angeles Times.
- "Don't get fooled by these fake news sites". February 10, 2017.
- Matthew Odam (December 7, 2017). "How Austin's East Side Pies became target of fake #pizzagate". Austin American-Statesman.
- "InfoWars is a den of racism and harassment: ex-staffers". New York Post. March 1, 2018. Retrieved March 1, 2018.
- "YouTube removes 'hate speech' videos from InfoWars". BBC News.
- "Alex Jones slammed with 30-day ban from Facebook for hateful videos [Update]". Ars Technica. Retrieved July 29, 2018.
- Riley, Charles (August 6, 2018). "YouTube, Apple and Facebook remove content from InfoWars and Alex Jones". CNN Money. Retrieved August 6, 2018.
- "Twitter permanently bans Alex Jones and Infowars". CBS News. September 6, 2018. Retrieved September 6, 2018.
- "Roku U-turn over streaming Alex Jones's InfoWars". BBC News. January 16, 2019. Retrieved January 16, 2019.
- Williamson, Elizabeth; Steel, Emily (September 7, 2018). "Conspiracy Theories Made Alex Jones Very Rich. They May Bring Him Down". The New York Times. Retrieved September 7, 2018.
- Relman, Eliza (June 19, 2017). "How a public-access broadcaster from Austin, Texas, became a major conspiracy theorist and one of Trump's most vocal supporters". Business Insider. Retrieved January 17, 2018.
- "Free Speech Systems, Llc". companiestx.com. Retrieved January 6, 2018.
- "FBI investigating if right-wing sites had role in campaign hacks". Daily News. New York. Retrieved January 2, 2018.
- "The live-streamers who are challenging traditional journalism". The New Yorkers. December 11, 2017.
- "Top InfoWars editor criticizes Trump after anti-Muslim tweets". The Hill. November 29, 2017.
- "The Conspiracy Bureau: Alex Jones Teams Up With Jerome Corsi for White House Coverage". Southern Poverty Law Center. February 2, 2017.
- "Conspiracy outlet InfoWars was granted temporary White House press credentials". Business Insider. May 22, 2017.
- Roig-Franzia, Manuel; Helderman, Rosalind S. (January 24, 2019). "Witness in special counsel probe, former Stone associate, collected payments from Infowars through job Stone arranged". The Washington Post. Retrieved August 17, 2019.
- "Mike Cernovich, conspiracy theorist praised by Trump Jr., lands InfoWars gig with Alex Jones". The Washington Times. May 4, 2017.
- "Right-wing troll Mike Cernovich goes professional with new hosting gig at InfoWars". CNN. May 3, 2017.
- Paul P. Murphy and Gianluca Mezzofiore (March 3, 2018). "Advertisers flee InfoWars founder Alex Jones' YouTube channel". Money.cnn.com. Retrieved March 4, 2018.CS1 maint: uses authors parameter (link)
- "Contact " Alex Jones' Infowars: There's a war on for your mind!". InfoWars. Retrieved December 10, 2017.
- Brown, Seth (May 4, 2017). "Alex Jones's Media Empire Is a Machine Built to Sell Snake-Oil Diet Supplements". New York (magazine). Retrieved September 9, 2018. Italic or bold markup not allowed in:
- Sietz-Wald, Alex (May 2, 2013). "Alex Jones: Conspiracy Inc". Salon. Retrieved September 9, 2018.
- Warzel, Charlie (May 3, 2017). "Alex Jones Just Can't Help Himself". BuzzFeed News. BuzzFeed. Retrieved September 9, 2018.
- Hayden, Michael Edison (October 3, 2017). "Alt-right conspiracy theories blame Antifa for the mass shooting in Las Vegas". Newsweek. Retrieved February 9, 2018.
- "Alex Jones' Mis-Infowars: 7 Bat-Sh*t Conspiracy Theories". Retrieved December 30, 2017.
- "Alex Jones says 9/11, the Sandy Hook shooting and the Boston Marathon bombing were "false flag" operations". Newsweek. June 16, 2017. Retrieved December 30, 2017.
- Grynbaum, Michael M. (October 9, 2017). "Las Vegas Massacre Gives InfoWars More Conspiracy Fodder". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved December 30, 2017.
- Finnegan, William (June 23, 2016). "Donald Trump and the "Amazing" Alex Jones". The New Yorker. ISSN 0028-792X. Retrieved December 30, 2017.
- "No, Armed Protests Are Not Normal in Austin". Retrieved December 30, 2017.
- Crilly, Rob (April 18, 2017). "Fake news itself, not just Alex Jones, is on trial in his custody case" – via The Daily Telegraph.
- "The FBI are 'investigating the role of Breitbart in spreading fake news with bots'". March 21, 2017.
- Lytvynenko, Jane (November 8, 2017). "InfoWars Has Republished More Than 1,000 Articles From RT Without Permission". BuzzFeed News.
- Link, Taylor (November 9, 2017). "Infowars peddled stories from a Russian propaganda outlet for years". Salon. Retrieved September 16, 2018.
- Aaron Cooper (May 24, 2018). "Alex Jones, 'InfoWars' host, sued by 6 more Sandy Hook families". CNN. Retrieved May 26, 2018.
- Emily Shugerman (May 25, 2018). "US shock jock Alex Jones sued by six more families of Sandy Hook victims". The Independent. Retrieved May 26, 2018.
- Josh Hafner (May 23, 2018). "Sandy Hook families suing Alex Jones aren't the only ones to threaten conspiracy theorist". USA Today. Retrieved May 26, 2018.
- Dave Collins (May 23, 2018). "More families of Sandy Hook victims, FBI agent sue Infowars' Alex Jones". Associated Press Chicago Tribune. Retrieved May 26, 2018.
- "YouTube Pulls Alex Jones Video Saying Parkland Victims Were Actors". Fortune. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
- "Texas Civil Practice and Remedies Code". Title 4. Liability in Tort, Chapter No. 73. Libel of June 14, 2013.
- James Doubek (March 26, 2017). "Conspiracy Theorist Alex Jones Apologizes For Promoting Comet Ping Pong 'Pizzagate' Fabrication". NPR.
- "Former Infowars staffers filed a formal complaint against conspiracy theorist Alex Jones alleging anti-Semitism, racism, and sexual misconduct". Business Insider. Retrieved March 1, 2018.
- "Alex Jones Accused of Sexual Harassment, Bullying at InfoWars". The Daily Beast. February 28, 2018. Retrieved March 1, 2018.
- "Alex Jones accused of sexual harassment, racism and anti-Semitism". NY Daily News. Retrieved March 26, 2018.
- "Facebook suspends US conspiracy theorist Alex Jones".
- "Facebook, Apple, YouTube and Spotify ban Infowars' Alex Jones". The Guardian. August 14, 2018. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- Zhao, Christina (August 14, 2018). "Vimeo Removes Alex Jones's InfoWars Content: 'Discriminatory and Hateful'". Newsweek. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- Darcy, Oliver (February 5, 2019) "Facebook removes 22 more pages connected to conspiracy theorist Alex Jones and InfoWars" CNN Business
- Beckett, Lois (May 5, 2019). "Trump tweets support for far-right figures banned by Facebook". The Guardian. Retrieved August 17, 2019.
- Morse, Jack (August 6, 2018). "InfoWars' Pinterest page goes offline after Mashable inquiry". Mashable. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- Lomas, Natasha (August 7, 2018). "MailChimp bans Alex Jones for hateful conduct". Techcrunch. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- Zhou, Marrian (August 7, 2018). "Alex Jones' Infowars removed from LinkedIn and MailChimp". CNET. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- Frej, Willa (August 7, 2018). "Alex Jones' Infowars Still Not Banned On App Stores, Instagram And Twitter". Huffington Post. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- Chan, Kelvin (August 8, 2018). "Twitter CEO defends decision not to ban Alex Jones, Infowars". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- Darcy, Oliver (August 10, 2018). "Twitter admits InfoWars violated its rules, but says it will remain on the platform". CNN. Retrieved August 14, 2018.
- Liao, Shannon (September 6, 2018). "Twitter permanently suspends Infowars and Alex Jones". The Verge. Vox Media. Retrieved September 16, 2018.
- "Alex Jones responds to his Twitter ban by posting a 13-minute video to Twitter". Vice News. August 15, 2018.
- "Twitter suspends conspiracy theorist Alex Jones for one week". CNN Money. August 15, 2018.
- Whitcomb, Dan (September 8, 2018). "Apple Inc bans Alex Jones app for 'objectionable content'". Reuters. Retrieved September 8, 2018.
- Popper, Nathaniel (September 21, 2018). "PayPal Cuts Off Alex Jones's Infowars, Joining Other Tech Giants". New York Times. Retrieved September 26, 2018.
- "Milo Yiannopoulos to Tomi Lahren: the faces of America's young alt-Right pack". London Evening Standard. December 8, 2016. Retrieved December 15, 2017.
- "Radio host protests 'police state' in Ferguson". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. August 13, 2014. Retrieved December 13, 2017.
- Caesar, Dan. "Media Views: No kidding — comedy is key in new KFNS lineup". StLToday.com. Retrieved December 28, 2017.
- Weigel, David (August 29, 2017). "Analysis – In one corner of the Internet, the 2016 Democratic primary never ended". Retrieved December 28, 2017 – via The Washington Post.
- Mengel, Gregory (July 22, 2016). "Van Jones Schools Us All". HuffPost. Retrieved December 28, 2017.
- "Rising right-wing star tries to take down Van Jones — but gets taught an epic lesson instead". Raw Story. July 24, 2016. Retrieved December 13, 2017.
- Jason Jay, Gabriel Grant (2017). Breaking Through Gridlock: The Power of Conversation in a Polarized World, Berrett-Koehler Publishers. ISBN 1626568952.
- "Girl Swears Out InfoWars Reporter". Salon. September 7, 2017. Retrieved December 13, 2017.
- Oliphant, Vickiie (November 5, 2017). "Antifa rally a 'COMPLETE FLOP': Anti-Trump protestors OUTNUMBERED by supporters". Daily Express. Retrieved December 28, 2017.
- Kang, Inkoo (November 3, 2017). "Antifa Is Clickbait for Conspiracy Theorists". Slate. Retrieved February 24, 2018.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to InfoWars.|