Dave Emory

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David "Dave" Emory (born in 1949) is an American talk radio host, born in New York City, based in the San Francisco Bay Area.

Weekly For The Record radio program[edit]

A self-described "anti-fascist," Emory has since the 1980s produced, written and hosted several radio programs: The Guns of November, Miscellaneous Archive Shows, One Step Beyond and Anti-Fascist Archives (formerly Radio Free America). During the 2000s, Emory's For the Record series has aired every Monday on KKUP in San Jose, Wednesday on WFMU in Jersey City, the early a.m. hours Thursday on KPFK in Los Angeles, Thursdays and Fridays on KFJC in Los Altos Hills, California, and Fridays on WCBN in Ann Arbor. Descriptions and summaries of For The Record programs are archived and maintained by SpitfireList.com.[1] Audio archives are maintained by WFMU.[2]

Programs consist of two 30-minute monologues or telephone interviews on one or more topics, including Fascism, Corporatism, genocide, the Cold War, Fifth column movements, and international banking scandals. Recurring topics also include the Kennedy assassination and its alleged relations to the FBI, George H. W. Bush, Richard Nixon and the Watergate scandal, German-controlled industry and banking, the Muslim Brotherhood, 9/11, the Bush family and its business connections to the Osama Bin Laden family and the Third Reich (through Senator Prescott Bush), the P-2 Lodge, disinformation, mind control and cults. Interview guests include writer Kevin Coogan, Nazi-hunter and author John Loftus, author Sterling Seagrave, freelance journalist and 2004 presidential candidate John Buchanan, and investigative journalists Lucy Komisar and Robert Parry.[3]

"The Underground Reich"[edit]

Emory frequently propounds the existence of an "Underground Reich" as a central feature of his broader theses. An entity which maintains the long-term interests of German-based multinational conglomerates, it includes heavy industry, chemicals, communications, as well as international shipping, banking and financial interests. Emory contends that the many units which make up the "Underground Reich," having survived World War II, persist and flourish as major components of the current global capital elite.[4][5][6]

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