Disinfo: Nine days before the war, Lady Gaga warned about it


Lady Gaga, known for her connections to the elite of transnational centres, released a clip called “911”. 9/11 for experts has become a formula for disaster. In Gaga’s video, “Warning” is written in Armenian, that is, in English WARning – war. In the belief of the 911 occultists, it means “bypassing God.” According to occultists-globalists, they should be informed in advance of their plan so that God does not interfere directly in the work. The video clearly shows two important characters: a man with a black oriental appearance and a woman in a traditional Russian white dress, which symbolize Turkey and Russia. In fact, in the language of symbols, the globalists have openly stated that they plan to sacrifice us  (Armenians) and pit Turkey and Russia against each other.


Conspiracy theory.

Conspiracy theories about the "deep state"  are widespread, they promote the narrative about a global elite secretly ruling the world. In most cases, the “deep state” is referred to as American elites, who promote aggressive wars and prevent US reconciliation with Russia. The idea of a "deep state" has always been very popular among conspiracy theorists.

The music video was directed by filmmaker Tarsem Singh who visually references The Color of Pomegranate, a Soviet art film by Armenian filmmaker Sergei Parajanov. The film poster also appears on the street scene at the end of the video. Many pieces and decors featuring in the film are designed by Russian-Armenian artist Karina Akopyan.

The recent escalation in the Nagorno-Karabakh region is a continuation of the decades-old conflict between Azerbaijan and Armenia.

The EU has urged "an immediate cessation of hostilities," a call echoed by the U.S. State Department and the United Nations.


  • Reported in: Issue 215
  • DATE OF PUBLICATION: 07/10/2020
  • Language/target audience: Armenian
  • Country: Turkey, Russia
  • Keywords: Nagorno-Karabakh, Deep state, Secret elites / global elites, Conspiracy theory


Cases in the EUvsDisinfo database focus on messages in the international information space that are identified as providing a partial, distorted, or false depiction of reality and spread key pro-Kremlin messages. This does not necessarily imply, however, that a given outlet is linked to the Kremlin or editorially pro-Kremlin, or that it has intentionally sought to disinform. EUvsDisinfo publications do not represent an official EU position, as the information and opinions expressed are based on media reporting and analysis of the East Stratcom Task Force.

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Zelenskyy denies Ukraine the only protection against COVID-19

Woe to the President [Volodymyr Zelenskyy] who, out of his own stupidity and weakness, refused to accept the lifeline proposed by Moscow. And this given the catastrophic situation that is now emerging in “Nezalezhnaya” [pejorative Russian slang for Ukraine] due to COVID-19. […] in general, [“Sputnik-V”] is “the most effective remedy to date in the fight against coronavirus.


Recurring pro-Kremlin disinformation narrative about Ukraine and the coronavirus.

On Aug 11, 2020, Russia declared that it was the first country in the world to approve a vaccine against the coronavirus. Nonetheless, there are widespread concerns that the approval is premature. At the time of approval, the vaccine had not even started phase 3 trials, nor had any results on the earlier stage trials been published, worlds scientists said in the Lancet. WHO expressed concerns about the preternatural registration of the vaccine.

Colour revolution in Kyrgyzstan confirms that democracy has exhausted itself

Another colour revolution in Kyrgyzstan confirms that democracy has exhausted itself.

The current democratic model of the political structure has exhausted itself since the mechanisms for the re-election of the parliament and the head of state not only fail to ensure the continuity of power but become an instrument for destabilising the situation in the country and destroying statehood. There is no longer any popular control of the leadership, nor the will of the population, but it has become a weapon of aggression, an instrument of hybrid warfare.


Conspiracy theory, recurring pro-Kremlin disinformation narrative about a "colour revolution" in Kyrgyzstan, mixed with a narrative about the collapse of democracy.

The protests in Kyrgyzstan erupted to contest the results of the parliamentary elections that took place on 4 October, which are considered unfair by oppositional parties. As a result of the elections, none of the twelve established oppositional parties secured seats in the parliament. The parties declared they would not recognise the results of the voting. The president and the ruling parties were accused of vote-buying and voter intimidation. On 7 October, the electoral authorities annulled the election results.

The Navalny case is part of a psychological warfare offensive carried out by the Western élite

Western public opinion has a very positive image of Russia and of Russia’s political and cultural model. Western élites, however, feel threatened by this positive image of Russia in Western countries. In order to sabotage this image, a psychological warfare offensive against Russia – including false flag operations – is conducted by the Western élite and media. Accusations against Russia for the alleged poisoning of Aleksey Navalny are part of this psychological warfare offensive.


Conspiracy theory. No evidence is provided to support the article’s claims. This message is consistent with pro-Kremlin propaganda narratives claiming that the Navalny case is unfounded and is being exploited by the West to pursue its own interests and to conduct anti-Russian policies. For example, two such narratives are that the West has an interest in the death of Navalny to launch a new wave of sanctions against Russia and that the West will falsely accuse Russia of poisoning Navalny, as with Skripal and Litvinenko. The article’s message is also consistent with the broader pro-Kremlin disinformation narrative on anti-Russian policy in Europe, portraying Western governments and institutions as Russophobic and trying to harm Russia.

There is no evidence that Western governments and media are conducting a “psychological warfare offensive” against Russia, nor that the Navalny case is being exploited, or was orchestrated, by the West in order to tarnish Russia’s image as part of this alleged psychological warfare effort. Western governments, NATO and the European Union have condemned the poisoning of Alexei Navalny with a Novichok-type nerve agent and have demanded answers from the Kremlin.