Alex Jones and Jewish Wife
Alex Jones’ ex-wife’s name is Kelly Rebecca Nichols. Her alias/nickname is “Violet”. Her father’s name is Edmund Lowe Nichols. Her mother’s name is Sandra Kay Heiligman. She has a brother named James Edmund Nichols and a sister named Jill Elizabeth Nichols.
Note that ‘Lowe’ and ‘Heiligman’ are very common Jewish surnames.
Documentary Proof that Alex Jones’ Wife is Jewish
Here is documentation from two genealogy websites (Ancestry.com and JewishGen.org) proving that both of Alex Jones’ wife’s maternal grandparents are Jewish. This means that Alex Jones’ wife’s mother is fully Jewish, which means that Alex Jones’ wife herself is at least 50% genetically Jewish. But, significantly, this also means that according to traditional Jewish religious law, Alex Jones’ wife is fully Jewish, because according to traditional Jewish religious law, a person is considered to be fully Jewish if their mother is Jewish, regardless of the race, ethnicity, or religion of their father. In addition, Alex Jones’ wife’s father’s middle name is ‘Lowe’, which means that in all probability he is Jewish as well (‘Lowe’ is a very common Jewish surname). This would mean then that Alex Jones’ wife is genetically 100% Jewish. But even if Alex Jones’ wife’s father were not Jewish, Alex Jones’ wife would still be considered fully Jewish by traditional Jewish religious law, because her mother is Jewish.
Therefore, because Alex Jones’ wife Kelly Nichols is considered fully Jewish by traditional Jewish religious law this means that all children produced by the marriage of Alex Jones and Kelly Nichols are also considered fully Jewish by traditional Jewish religious law, because their mother Kelly Nichols is Jewish. Alex Jones and Kelly Nichols have three(3) children together.
Here is documentation from the genealogy website Ancestry.com proving that Alex Jones’ wife’s mother is Jewish.
Proof that Alex Jones (Alexander E. Jones) is married to Kelly Nichols (Kelly R. Nichols):
Proof that Kelly Rebecca Nichols (Kelly R. Nichols) is the daughter of Edmund Lowe Nichols and Sandra Kay Heiligman:
Proof that Sandra Kay Heiligman is the daughter of H. Heiligman (Haskell Heiligman) and Velma Ruth Lattimer:
Proof that Haskell Heiligman (H. Heiligman) is Jewish:
Proof that Velma Ruth Heiligman (née Lattimer) is Jewish:
Here is documentation from the genealogy websites JewishGen.org and Ancestry.com proving that the Heiligman family are Jewish immigrants from Russia:
Proof that the Heiligman family is Jewish:
Proof that the Heiligman family are immigrants from Russia:
Alex Jones’ wife’s great uncle was a wealthy Jewish doctor named Emmett M. Heiligman, who died in 2007:
Pediatrician Names People’s Community Clinic as Beneficiary of His Estate Clinic Receives $520,000 Bequest
Austin, TX – December 10, 2007
People’s Community Clinic announced today that, to date, it has received nearly $520,000 from the estate of the late Dr. Emmett M. Heiligman, who died April, 27, 2007 in Austin, Texas. This bequest is the second largest gift the clinic has received from a private individual since its inception in 1970.
Dr. Heiligman, a native Texan, graduated from the University of Texas Medical Branch (UTMB) Galveston in 1944. He first practiced medicine as a Naval medical officer in World War II before beginning general practice in Overton, Texas with his brother, Dr. Haskell Heiligman. He then went on to specialize in pediatrics at Los Angeles Children’s Hospital. As a reserve officer, he returned to military service during the Korean Conflict. Following his service in Korea, Dr. Heiligman continued to care for patients for thirty years at the Alhambra Medical Clinic in Alhambra, California, before retiring in 1985. Dr. Heiligman relocated to Austin in 1994 to be near family.
He is survived by two nieces: Sandra Heiligman Nichols, of Austin, Texas, and Ann Heiligman Saslav, of Overton, Texas, nephews Mark and Gary Heiligman of Maryland and several great nieces and nephews, including Dr. Jill Nichols of Austin.
In designating this bequest for People’s Community Clinic, Dr. Heiligman expressed his belief that primary health care is vital to lifelong wellness, especially for young children. Dr. Heiligman felt strongly that health care should be available to all who need it, according to niece Sandra Nichols. She recounts that, as was customary in small town Texas in the 1940’s, Dr. Heiligman regularly received payment in venison and other hunting bounty when patients could not afford to pay him for their care. Dr. Heiligman became familiar with People’s Community Clinic after a visit to the Clinic in 2004.
“Dr. Heiligman’s generous, unrestricted gift to People’s Community Clinic reflects his intimate understanding of the critical benefits that accompany access to primary medical care,” says Regina Rogoff, Chief Executive Officer of People’s Community Clinic. “This gift will allows us to continue providing high quality, affordable health care to the 11,000 patients who call PCC their medical home and to further develop our program to improve health outcomes. We are honored to receive this gift, especially from a man who was, by all accounts, a wonderful doctor and humanitarian.”
There is a picture of Emmett M. Heiligman on the following page:
Emmett M. Heiligman, M.D., FAAP, of Austin, Texas, died April 27 at age 85.
Here is a page from the University of Texas yearbook, class of 1944, with Emmett M. Heiligman’s name in it. It appears that all the names listed on the page are Jewish:
Lastly, notice that the clinic to which Dr. Heiligman bequeathed his estate is entirely Jewish managed:
Regina Rogoff, J.D.
Chief Executive Officer
Louis Appel, M.D., M.P.H.
Director of Development
Alex Jones’ wife’s aunt, Ann Heiligman Saslav, is a concert pianist:
This webpage lists Ann Saslav as being a Jewish musician:
Ann Saslav was married to a Jewish violinist and concertmaster named Isidor Saslav, who died in January, 2013:
Here is a short commentary describing Isidor Saslav’s Jewish Zionist family background:
Blips #68 – From The Martian Desk
by Gilles d’Aymery
Let me leave you with two short snippets that are more uplifting. Last weekend Jan and I had the pleasure to meet “Swans concertmaster” Isidor Saslav and his wife Ann — a fascinating couple with more stories to tell in a rat a tat tat of laughter and bons mots. I don’t know how much Isidor would want me to relate these stories publicly, so I need to tread carefully here (and I did not take notes). Isidor was born in 1938 in Palestine from a Russian father and a Polish mother who had emigrated to the U.S. (Detroit) before going to Palestine. A year or so later, his father decided to go back to Russia — Palestine was a violent land torn among the Zionists, the British, and the Palestinians. So he went, but Mrs. Saslavski would have nothing of it. She took young Isidor with her and journeyed back to Detroit, where she shortened the family name to Saslav. That was the end of Isidor’s Zionist experience (you should hear the story of how he ended up with his first name!). Being a smart man Isidor chose the world of music instead of a world of nationalistic atavism. And in that world of music he met with some of the greatest directors, composers, and performers.
Isidor Saslav wrote an essay where he took pride in the fact that the leaders of the Bolshevik Revolution were Jewish:
The Jewish Role In History Re-evaluated
by Isidor Saslav
(Swans – January 26, 2009) In light of the recent terrible events in Israel/Gaza I thought the following letter exchange between myself and a colleague might be of interest to Swans’ readers. A colleague wrote me and several other friends the following:
Hamas’ charter accuses Jews of causing the French Revolution, the Communist Revolution, World War I and World War II, and with forming “secret organizations, all over the world, in order to destroy [those countries’] societies and to serve the Zionists’ interests, such as the Freemasons, the Rotary Clubs, the Lions. . .” If only the Jews really accomplished all that by themselves and all of those organizations really were linked to Jews.
I replied as follows:
My take: Though I also doubt most everything stated in the Hamas charter, there is one thing everyone should investigate for themselves and if they did would probably end up agreeing with that statement, namely the role of the Jews in the Russian Revolution.
Fact 1: the Jews had suffered horribly under the Czarist pogroms in Russia and Poland (emigration to America, etc) and were only too glad to lend their efforts to the Czar’s overthrow. Trotsky and many other leaders of the revolution were indeed Jewish.
Fact 2: On the other side of the ocean many of the leaders of New York banking circles were also indeed Jewish (Lehman, Seligman, Belmont [né Schoenberg], etc.). They had been eyeing for years the investment opportunities in Russia but were blocked in their access by the presence of the English and the French bankers who had the Czar all sewn up (Franco-Russian Entente, etc.). It was largely through English and French pressure that the Czar brought Russia into the war against Germany and Austria.
Fact 3: When the Kerensky revolution took place in 1917, Kerensky kept these investment alliances in place and was thus as reluctant to leave the war as the Czar had been. But once the Bolsheviks were noticed as a possibility it was Seligman and company who financed Lenin’s train ride back to Russia so that he could stir things up, oust the French and British, and allow Wall Street to have its turn at financing Russia.
That is indeed how it turned out, and it was Lenin who did finally withdraw Russia from the war, much to the indignation of the allies (Treaty of Brest-Litovsk). I’m not sure if Lenin’s Wall Street backers were in favor of that move since the U.S. was already in the war on the side of the allies. (Trotsky had spent the war in New York up to 1917. I wonder if it was he who spoke to the Jewish Wall Streeters.) So ironical as it seems, given America’s later distaste of the Soviet Union for decades, it was Jewish capitalist investors from New York who helped to set up communism in the first place and Jewish Russian revolutionaries who helped carry out the work. Perhaps the bankers figured they could eventually overcome Lenin and his philosophy and re-institute a Kerensky-type regime that would welcome their foreign investment, much as Castro was at first welcomed in Cuba. But when Castro, like Lenin, proved an intransigent communist as well the present blockade was instituted against him, much as recognition of the Leninist regime was withheld by the U.S. till 1934.
Fact 4: Most of the ex-leaders of the revolution purged by the notorious anti-Semite Stalin were indeed the Jewish leaders, starting with Trotsky. Stalin continued his anti-Semitic shenanigans with the so-called “Jewish doctors’ plot,” which he cooked up shortly before his death.
So in sum: Far from denying the Jews’ role in the Russian Revolution I hail it with pride as helping to remove one of the most oppressive regimes on the face of the earth in its time. PS: I think I’ve heard that one of Lenin’s forebears was also Jewish.
Alex Jones’ wife’s father, Edmund Lowe Nichols, is a retired high level U.S. Govt. diplomat and convicted criminal who was forced to resign from his position after pleading guilty to violating federal financial conflicts of interest law in 1993:
REPORT TO CONGRESS ON THE ACTIVITIES AND OPERATIONS OF THE PUBLIC INTEGRITY SECTION FOR 1993
United States v. Nichols, District of Columbia
On October 6, 1993, Edmund L. Nichols, the former Minister-Counselor for Agricultural Affairs to United States Missions to the European Communities (USEC) and Spain pled guilty to having violated federal financial conflicts of interest law when he authorized payments to his wife, through a fictitious catering firm, for providing official entertainment services. Nichols, as a career Senior Foreign Service Officer employed by the United States Department of Agriculture’s Foreign Agriculture Service (FAS), was assigned to the USEC in Brussels, Belgium, during 1990-91 and to the United States Embassy in Madrid, Spain, from 1991 until September 1993.
Nichols admitted approving payment of 12 invoices, totalling $4,393, from a purported catering firm called The Party Planner, knowing that there was no such firm and that the catering services had been provided by his wife for official parties which he had hosted. Regulations prohibit spouses from being compensated for personal entertainment services. As part of his plea agreement, Nichols submitted to involuntary retirement from the FAS, and repaid $1,849 in FAS funds which he had obtained through other false claims unrelated to the fraudulent catering invoices.
On December 13, 1993, Nichols was sentenced to one year of probation, a $2,500 fine, and 200 hours of community service.
Here is Edmund Lowe Nichols’ self-written biography from the Baylor University website:
Edmund L. Nichols
Edmund L. Nichols, 78, is a native of Throckmorton, Texas, is a 1953 graduate of Hardin-Simmons University in Abilene and of UT Austin where he received a master’s degree in 1957. He was named an H-SU Distinguished Alumnus in 2000 and also of Throckmorton High School in 2006 for accomplishments during his long career in public service that began in the mid-1950’s. Mr. Nichols was for a number of years Assistant Texas Commissioner of Agriculture for governmental affairs and administration. He was instrumental in launching the Texas Agricultural Products (TAP) export marketing program and traveled to Japan and Europe to open markets for such high quality Texas products as Ruby Red grapefruit and beef. He led TAP delegations to other states, hosting the first “Taste of Texas” events to promote high value foods produced and manufactured in Texas.
In 1977, Mr. Nichols was appointed Assistant Deputy Secretary of the U.S. Department of Agriculture in Washington. In that Federal post he traveled widely, including a 1978 trip to China preparatory to normalization of U.S.-China trade relations. That same year, Mr. Nichols joined the USDA Foreign Agricultural Service where he served on the President’s Export Policy Task Force and was named as a charter member of the U.S. Senior Executive Service. He worked with Texas Congressman Bob Poage, chairman of the House Agriculture Committee, to pass the U.S. Agricultural Trade Act of 1978, an act highly important to Texas and farm product exporting states. That act also improved diplomatic status of U.S. agricultural officials abroad and gave the U.S. Department of Agriculture an important voice in international trade policy representation. Also in 1978, he represented U.S. agriculture in the first trade mission to China, well before full normalization of U.S.-Chinese trade relations.
In 1979, Mr. Nichols was appointed U.S. Agricultural Counselor to Italy, assigned to the American Embassy in Rome, and was commissioned by President Reagan to the rank of Minister-Counselor in the U.S. Senior Foreign Service. He then served as Agricultural Counselor to Denmark and Norway and twice as Agricultural Counselor to Spain. In 1982, Mr. Nichols was decorated by the President of Italy as Commendatore of the Italian Republic for his role in advancing U.S.-Italian trade relations. As an example, in exchange for allowing certain unique Italian products into the U.S., Nichols persuaded the Italian Minister of Agriculture to hold the line on tariffs that, if raised, would have cost U.S. farmers millions of dollars in farm exports to Europe.
From 1989 to 1992 Nichols was Agricultural Minister-Counselor to the U.S. Mission to the European Communities in Brussels. During his years in Europe, Mr. Nichols also served as chairman of the NATO Food and Agriculture Planning Committee, an official group whose mission was to plan for food security for Europe and America in the event of war. He has language skills in Italian, French and Spanish. He retired from government service in late 1993.
Mr. Nichols was married in 1964 to Sandra Heiligman of Overton, Texas. Their three adult children, Dr. Jill E. Nichols, James E. Nichols and Kelly Nichols Jones, were educated in high schools in Europe and U.S. colleges, universities and advanced professional schools. All the family, including six grandchildren ranging in ages from 2 to 15, live in Austin where Edmund and Sandy retired in 1994 following their Senior Foreign Service years. Ed retains his interest in and occasionally speaks on U.S. agricultural trade policy. Ed and Sandy, a CPA, are also active in UT LAMP, a continuing education program of UT Austin.
Alex Jones stated on his radio show on May 6, 2009 that his wife Kelly Jones (aka Violet Nichols) was an employee of the animal rights organization PETA in the mid-1990’s at a very high level. He said that she worked in the organization’s headquarters in Norfolk, Virginia. He said that she “immediately went right to the top” and “happened to get right in to the inner circle” and was “just immediately in the upper sanctum” of the organization because of “blind luck or whatever” or because “she was smart” and “they liked her”. He said that she was “only there a few months” and that she “left pretty fast.” He said that PETA “used her for media” because she “had a degree in that”, and that she “has been on the cover of USA Today” in connection with an article about PETA. He said that his wife was PETA’s “attack dog” and that she has been offered a “lucrative book deal” by a “major publisher” with a $50,000 advance to tell her story about the inner workings of PETA, but that she turned it down because she was afraid of retaliation from PETA employees, and that he advised her against accepting the book deal because “nobody would believe” her stories about PETA.
Alex Jones talks specifically about his wife’s connections with PETA during the following portions of his radio show interview with David Martosko of the Center for Consumer Freedom:
00:16 – 01:10, 02:50 – 03:45, 04:16 – 04:30, 05:20 – 06:12, 08:44 – 09:23
01:30 – 01:53, 03:07 – 03:20, 05:40 – 06:48
Alex Jones’ wife Kelly Jones (aka Violet Nichols) was involved in two very high profile publicity stunts while working for PETA. In 1996 she threw a tofu cream pie into the face of fashion designer Oscar de la Renta while he was in a Dallas, Texas department store for a fashion promotion. Also, in the same year, she threw a dead raccoon onto the dinner plate of Vogue editor Anna Wintour while she was dining at the Four Seasons restaurant in New York City. The Anna Wintour dead raccoon incident in particular is very famous. In fact, it is probably the single most famous publicity stunt in PETA’s history. If you perform a Google search for the terms “anna wintour” + “dead raccoon”, you will find hundreds of articles referencing this story on the internet. Here are two articles that discuss the Oscar de la Renta tofu cream pie incident and one article that discusses the Anna Wintour dead raccoon incident:
Oscar de la Renta got egg well, actually tofu on his face. The fashion designer was at the Neiman Marcus store in Dallas for a fashion promotion and to emcee a little fashion show when a member of People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA) ambushed him and smushed a tofu cream pie in his face. (Hey, whatever happened to the ethical treatment of people?) Ms. Kelly Nichols, who also yelled “Fur shame Oscar kills,” was protesting the fact that the Big O still designs with pelts. So she pelted him and was taken into police custody. Now who’s the laughing clown?
Bloody Brilliant – Pie, Anna Wintour, and the history of fur protest
Oscar de la Renta takes a pie. He is currently a two-time recipient. In an interview with Fashion Week Daily, he commented on his experiences: “I was doing promotions on the ground floor of a store, once in Dallas and another time in Portland, Oregon. I got a huge lemon meringue pie in my face. The first time I didn’t press charges because I said, ‘This is a desperate woman. But next time, please try another flavor.’ ”
Anna Wintour – 1996
A fur protester (again, acting independently of PETA) dumps a dead raccoon on Anna Wintour’s plate at the Four Seasons, shouting the trademark Wintourian insult, “Fur hag!” We can’t help but be a little disappointed with protesters on this one. You drop a rotting raccoon carcass on the woman’s dinner plate and the best insult you can come up with is “fur hag”? The Independent does later track down the raccoon-thrower, who vouched for Wintour’s loyal fan base and said, “There are many people at Condé Nast and at Vogue who wanted to help me, and I soon got a call telling me she was going to be at the Four Seasons.” Ooh . . . mutiny! A new wrinkle in the fabric!