Are Zombies Real?


by Dr. Larry Burriss


Every place you look there are conspiracies, or at least conspiracy theories relating to almost every aspect of our lives. Voting, viruses and violence are all part of the conspiracy universe.

Then there is something known as a “false flag operation,” which is designed to hide a true operation. You dress up someone as a police officer and have them hit someone over the head to try to show police violence.
But I’m here to tell you about a real conspiracy theory being conducted by false flag operations: the coming zombie apocalypse is real.
I bet you haven’t read the Amazon terms of service agreement have you? Well, buried deep within the multiple layers of service agreements is, or was, a statement saying the agreement was not applicable in the event zombie activities could result in the fall of organized civilization.
Now, before you think all of this is just fantasy, consider this: both the Centers for Disease Control and the Department of Defense have developed plans for a zombie invasion.
But this isn’t just national-level planning. If you live near a military installation you should know some local bases have also developed plans to defend against a zombie invasion.
For example, several years ago, the wing commander at Dyess Air Force Base in Texas outlined fairly detailed plans of how the base would respond to a zombie attack, including use of the unit’s B-1 Lancer bombers.
Of course, all of these high level government and private industry officials tell us the plans are only tongue-in-cheek and they are simply using zombies as a stand-in for real countries and real emergencies.
But I’m here to tell you, both you and I know these are actually psychological false flag operations designed to condition us for a real zombie at

Larry Burriss, a professor in Middle Tennessee State University’s College of Mass Communication and president of the Tennessee Journalism Hall of Fame, welcomes the crowd before the induction ceremonies at the Tennessee Association of Broadcasters conference in Murfreesboro for the Tennessee Journalism Hall of Fame. (MTSU photo by Andrew Oppmann)

So, before I check on that strange shuffling noise outside my house, let me say, if mommy is a zombie, you better turn her in.
~ I’m Larry Burriss.