that significant portions of what was filmed were fabricated by the producers. 10, “Escaping the KKK: A Documentary Series Exposing Hate in America” was produced by Venice, Calif.-based production company This Is Just a Test.
Some KKK leaders divulged that they were paid hundreds of dollars in cash each day of filming to compel them on camera to distort the facts of their lives to fit the documentary’s predetermined narrative: tension between Klan members and relatives of theirs who wanted to get out of the Klan. detailed how they were wooed with promises the program would capture the truth about life in the organization; encouraged not to file taxes on cash payments for agreeing to participate in the filming; presented with pre-scripted fictional story scenarios; instructed what to say on camera; asked to misrepresent their actual identities, motivations and relationships with others, and re-enacted camera shoots repeatedly until the production team was satisfied.
It was allegedly gifted to the future prison inmate from a jewelry store and was given to the teen on camera to give the owner some publicity. star Tamra Barney took to Facebook to blast the show’s producers for allegedly engineering drama.
’ It’s the oldest trick in the medium’s book.” PHOTOS: 24 Stars Who Have Been Brutally BUSTED In Big Lies And sometimes, it seems even her best efforts fail.
combines two hugely popular things that TV viewers can’t seem to get enough of these days: people “roughing it” in the wilderness, and Alaska.
The show features Billy Brown, his wife Ami, and their seven grown children – 5 boys and 2 girls – who all live in a cabin they built themselves in the Copper River Valley of Alaska.
However, Radar can exclusively report that many viewers, audience members and even a private investigator believe Caputo’s “gift” is a total hoax. 25 More Of The Biggest, Bizarre Media Hoaxes “Theresa is like a vulture preying on the most vulnerable,” investigator Ron Tebo, the creator of fraud whistleblower website Sci Fake.com, tells Radar.
“I think it’s despicable.” Tebo, who says he has been privately speaking with Caputo’s clients and associates for more than a year, claims the reality star employs old-school psychic techniques such as cold reading— or analyzing someone’s body language, clothes, speech and other initial impressions to make a high-probability guess about a subject— and shotgunning —or asking a large audience a vague question for a greater chance of a positive response.