Wednesday, July 11, 2012

Proof Krispy Kreme is Tyler Cassidy

I just posted a new Hoaxhunter episode today, #002, in it I examine new evidence in the Krispy Kreme case. The case was so easy I just had to make this video before 100 other people did. Everyone in the Krispy circles are talking about the Tyler Cassidy songs, arguing whether it's him or not, similarly the Kreme folks are arguing whether the yearbook photo is real or not, so I decided to put these petty squabbles to an end with independent verification detached from the music and the year book. Check out the episode, the next Episode I've been working on for a while will be Montauk Project themed, thanks for watching! --- Razimus

Krispy Kreme = Tyler Cassidy

Youtube is buzzing about Krispy Kreme, a recent viral comedy-rapper, the buzz is about his true identity, I don't have to post links here, simply search "Krispy Kreme" if you want to see his funny rap videos and type "Tyler Cassidy" if you want to hear his Eminem style hard rap songs. The thing about this publicity stunt hoax is he is posing as a mentally challenged kid when according to a yearbook someone posted his GPA was 3.95, a good GPA, but he was apparently highest in his class, doesn't surprise me the way schools are going these days. I wouldn't call his hoax malicious.

The kid has perfected the art of turning sympathy into millions of views and over 100k subscribers, his act is expertly performed and the audience assuming he is being honest automatically grant him the underdog award. It's hard to hate the underdog and looking at his videos you will see most of them have a great amount of thumbs ups.

I would say the kid has a lot of talent and has used an avenue to get youtube views in a world where it is next to impossible for the average youtuber to do so. Youtube's slogan is 'broadcast yourself' but that is not always possible, the average youtuber is lucky to get 100 views in their first month. Even famous people are getting very low views I have noticed, it's all about knowing how to herd the sheep into the direction of your video, not that all viewers are sheep but looking at the front page on youtube, you will see the top 100 videos were designed specifically for the sheeple youtube generally attracts, over the top as hyper as you can get; 'news', videogames, music, comedy, it's all generally targeted toward youtube's #1 audience, ages 10 to 14. If your video doesn't appeal to that demographic good luck trying to muster up some views.

Here is Krispy Kreme's most popular music video with over 5 million views: Krispy Kreme - The Baddest

Here is the most convincing video I've seen showing Tyler Cassidy in a yearbook: Tyler Cassidy in a Yearbook

Here is a song by Tyler Cassidy 'Forever', which is clearly the same voice as Krispy Kreme, the account itself was likely set up by Tyler, if this was his plan all along it appears to be working quite well: Tyler Cassidy - Forever

When you are as famous as Krispy Kreme and put yourself out there, videos like this are going to appear... Tyler Cassidy found on Whitepages

What a suspicious website looks like

The guy with the above website claims he's the reincarnation of Nicola Tesla. His biggest mistake isn't claiming to be Tesla, his biggest mistake is claiming he remembers Tesla's involvement with The Philadelphia Experiment, an experiment which he has apparently done next to no research on, as it never took place, my previous videos cover A to Z why it never took place and the one solitary individual responsible for inventing the story, one Carlos Allende aka Carl Allen. Not giving full credit to Carl Allen for the creation of the Philadelphia Experiment is like not giving humans full credit for having constructed the pyramids, he did it, we did it.

Other suspicious websites

The above websites are suspicious for obvious reasons, I'm not going to elaborate, in this way I suppose I'm sort of like Crispin Glover who doesn't like to spell everything out at all times, sometimes it's best to sit back and watch the circus act out, and watch the reactions from the audience rather than participate. It's sort of like watching a magic show and knowing how every trick works, it would not be too enjoyable to most audience members if you revealed how every trick worked, especially while the trick was being performed. The above websites are full of tricks I will say that much.

Feel free to do your own research, the 'trust no one' message from the X-Files is a bit over the top but it can be great advice if used wisely. The human race is a collage of backgrounds, many are goodhearted, a good number are straight up evil scammers, I do consider it a hobby to occasionally expose these types but it's not always easy being the hoaxhunter, you ruin the show for those who just want entertainment, you reveal the tricks to someone who didn't want to know, you ruin a little bit of the business for the charlatan who spent a good amount of time trying to come up with ways to make money that would involve little future work, and you end up getting a lot of negative feedback from all of these corners.

The biggest misconception about the Hoaxhunter is that I'm a debunker who seeks to ruin everyone's fun, that would be false. The most simplistic definition I can attribute to the Hoaxhunter would be this, 'truth seeker'. --- Razimus the Hoaxhunter