Marvel’s Ties With The Clintons And Islam

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Vox Day broke an incredible story this morning which bears repeating: Marvel’s deep dive into Islam and the Deep State. A reader of his uncovered some information regarding the relationship of Marvel’s VP of content and character development in conjunction with both the Clintons and the Clinton Foundation as well as UN Funding.

ComicsGate may not be up against just SJWs, but various third string proxies of the Swamp.

Sana Amanat, Marvel’s Muslim VP of Content and Character Development and Ms. Marvel co-creator, is the cousin of Huma Abedin, Hilary Clinton’s longtime aide. Two of Sana Amanat’s brothers have been prosecuted by the DOJ. The Amanat family donated as much as $1.2 million dollars to various Clinton foundations and initiatives. In turn, perhaps due to their family connection to Huma, the Clinton State Department assisted two of Sana’s brothers in accessing UN funds and partnerships, along with directly granting $1.35 million via the State Department for their non-profit groups. Sana herself was on the board of one of these non-profits, which received at least $100,000 from the State Department.

A non-profit Omar Amanat co-founded, Soliya, received a $1.25 million grant from the State Department. Soliya advocated for the (i) promotion of and (ii) provision of funding for positive portrayals of minorities, particularly Muslims in media, even if this meant funding commercially unsuccessful projects for a time, due to their enhancement of both minority self-perception and overall public inclusiveness. This business philosophy seems reflected in some of the publishing decisions made by Marvel.

Sana’s brother Omar has been documented by various journalists as having made multiple generous bids at Richard Branson’s past charity auctions. Sana Amanat began her career at Branson’s newly created Virgin Comics, which only existed from 2006-2008 before being sold by Branson. Sana was employed at Virgin from 2007 to 2008, before she then joined Marvel in 2009.

Sana’s aunt and Huma’s mother is a noted, prominent Saudi Arabian member of the Muslim Sisterhood. Marvel has recently received favorable treatment from the Saudis, including recent screenings of Black Panther that ended a national 35 year cinema ban and co-operative involvement in Saudi Arabia’s Vision 2030 initiative.

Marvel has newly expanded Sana’s role, though she remains a comic book editor, making her an executive producer on a forthcoming Marvel animated film, despite her complete lack of experience as a film producer.

This information casts a new light on why Marvel works so hard at pushing Ms. Marvel, even though it hasn’t been selling well by all accounts — and conversely why, despite not seeing much success by any other metric, it continues to stay at #1 in Superhero Comics on Amazon. It appears there are some shenanigans involved in keeping that book in place, and that this character is being forced on us for much deeper reasons than simply wanting to “promote diversity.” This is propaganda trying to influence US culture on a global level.

I keep trying to tell people that these movements are not grass roots, there’s not single people who just rise to the top and get there on their own in these circles. It’s always coordinated, it’s always got either deep pockets trying to manipulate a narrative, or reshape the thoughts of our youths. Once you discover it in the major news realm, these kind of stories pop up in a lot of different places, and there’s usually much bigger explanations involved in what’s going on.

Another big development unrelated to comics but illustrating the point came from Twitter yesterday, where dozens of blue check mark twitter verified “journalists” all used the same language in conjunection with the supreme court confirmation of Kavanagh. Each of them called the smear campaign against him a “credible accusation” — using that terminology intentionally to in essence public opinion try him without a trial. The language is designed to manipulate and convict (after all, it’s credible) without real evidence against him. And all of these outlets posted it simultaneously.

It’s very shady how we’re manipulated as a society, both in the corporate content produced and in the way the fake news attempts to create narratives and build their fictions into reality.

Watch out. And the best thing you can do is support indie content creators like myself. I don’t have a PR team or a group from Saudi Arabia to prop up my sales numbers. All I have is you. The third book in my trilogy is coming out later this month. Make sure to get on book one and two now so we can have any chance at displacing some of the content that has the corporate backing above us.

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9 thoughts on “Marvel’s Ties With The Clintons And Islam

  1. Whenever an official story is vigorously promoted and ruthlessly defended by the primary organs of information or even the organs of state (sometimes the same entities), my red flags are raised.

  2. “This information casts a new light on why Marvel works so hard at pushing Ms. Marvel, even though it hasn’t been selling well by all accounts — and conversely why, despite not seeing much success by any other metric, it continues to stay at #1 in Superhero Comics on Amazon.”

    Wouldn’t staying at #1 in a category at Amazon be an account of it selling well?

    • My understanding is that Ms. Marvel was actually good at first, so vol. 1 had reasonably good sales, but the quality has dropped considerably since then and sales have dropped as well. It’s that 2014-2015 period where everything at Marvel really began to decline.

      • Laurie; that may be true, but Jon made two claims, 1) that there is no evidence that Ms. Marvel is selling well and 2) that the evidence that it’s selling well (remains at #1) is evidence instead for shenanigans. Claim 2 isn’t supported by any evidence and the number of reviews suggests Claim 2 is false. If Claim 2 is false, then Claim 1 is also false and Jon is just full of hot air.

        • If sales of Ms Marvel at regular comic book shops are in the gutter, but #1 on Amazon, you know someone is placing bulk orders on Amazon. So, what do the sales look like outside Amazon?

          • Anything is possible, but it doesn’t follow. Book store sales in general are in the gutter. Comic book stores are book stores.

    • I believe Jon is suggesting that Ms. Marvel potentially sells *suspiciously* and asymmetrically well on Amazon, specifically digitally. It is frequently – whether daily, weekly or monthly – the #1 best seller in its category.

      This broad, sustained public popularity for a book from 2014 is paradoxical, given the title’s lesser, and ever diminishing, direct market popularity:

      Comichron data of graphic novels shipped to comic shops:

      Ms. Marvel – Vol. 1 – No Normal TPB

      2016 – Rank #56 – 10,295 units shipped
      2017 – Rank #153 – 5,316 units shipped
      2018 (YTD) – Rank #142 – 2,456 units shipped

      Ms. Marvel, via Amazon, evidently has a customer base with very different purchasing habits and tastes than the typical comic shop patron. Whether that Amazon customer base is authentic and making legitimate purchases is open to scrutiny/debate. What level of weekly funding/purchases would be necessary to game the system? It would also be interesting to know Marvel’s policy on royalties for digital purchases. Hypothetically, if you were going to launder purchases of a Marvel comic, are digital sales via Amazon not subject to much public or company disclosure/scrutiny?

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