Proof British Pop Star Had 'Inside Knowledge' Of Las Vegas Shooting Attack
Robbie Williams song perfectly describes Las Vegas Massacre
British Pop Star Robbie Williams may have predicted the deadly Las Vegas shootings in a song he wrote fifteen years ago called 'Me and My Monkey' from his 2002 album Escapology.
The song details a similar sequence of events leading up to the Las Vegas massacre including:
Checking into a room the 33rd floor of the Mandalay Bay Hotel in Las Vegas while carrying a gun.
The floor directly above the room Williams sings about is where Stephen Paddock opened fire.
The chilling resemblance of the Las Vegas shooting to Williams' song has many people asking whether the pop star had 'inside knowledge' of the false flag event.
The depicts Williams traveling to Las Vegas with a 'monkey' "with a dream and a gun".
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The lyrics read:
"We made tracks to the Mandalay Bay Hotel... We got the elevator, I hit the 33rd floor."
"I'm hoping my monkey don't point that gun at anyone.
"I watched pay-per-view and polished my shoes and my gun.
"Don't point that gun at anyone... That's a bad ass monkey boy and he's packing a gun... Put your gun down, boy."
The Las Vegas massacre is now being called the deadliest shooting in US history.
Despite official mainstream news narratives, many feel the sequence of events leading up to the shooting doesn't add up.
An eyewitness reported a woman frantically warning festival-goers they were "going to die" 45 minutes before the attack took place.
The witness told local news: “She had been messing with a lady in front of her and telling her she was going to die, that we were all going to die.“ She then added, “They escorted her out to make her stop messing around with all the other people, but none of us knew it was going to be serious.”
Australian citizens who witnessed the attacks also gave their eyewitness accounts to the press in their native countries.
Brian Hodge from Australia said there were "multiple shooters" firing weapons out of the windows, which contradicts the mainstream "lone wolf" narrative.