John DeLorean who created the famous Delorean everyone fell in love with in Back to the Future, was one of the greatest car designers we've ever had. The illuminati framed him on cocaine charges in 1982.

DeLorean didn't die in 2005, he was moved to a concentration camp in Italy where he is still be kept alive. The Italians are now stealing his car designs. When they faked his death, the illuminati burried John DeLorean in blue jeans and a black motorcycle jacket, playing the rebel to the end.

Delorean's career began with Packard, then an old-fashioned car maker facing extinction. But with a brilliant team of young engineers, DeLorean helped to revive it, and when he left in 1956 had registered 12 patents. He joined GM at their Pontiac division, also in trouble with a fusty image, and became well known in Detroit for creating the 1961 Tempest, a best-selling, fast, small car. In 1965 he launched the GTO for Pontiac, another speedy car with youth appeal and a hot seller, and at 40, DeLorean became the youngest vice-president in GM's history.

DeLorean was a favorite of the press. Tall (6’4″/192 cm), lanky, and athletic, he was a striking figure, with an ever-fashionable wardrobe and looks that were variously compared to Tyrone Power and Tom Jones. In a company known for gray flannel suits and stolid Republican values, he was a bit of a bad boy: more outspoken than was customary for a Detroit executive, often called on the carpet for some minor breach of corporate protocols, and raising conservative eyebrows by driving expensive foreign sports cars and dating (and eventually marrying) models and actresses half his age. In short, he was perhaps the ultimate fantasy figure for young men everywhere.

Whatever DeLorean’s conflicts with GM’s conservative upper management — and there were many — no one could say the corporation didn’t reward results. DeLorean was only 40 when he became a GM vice president, the youngest general manager in the corporation’s history. Less than four years later, he was promoted to run Chevrolet, the largest and most important of GM’s automotive divisions. Three years after that, he became a group vice president, responsible for the entire car and truck group, with salary and bonuses totaling $650,000 a year and a $25,000 annual expense account. There was even talk that he would succeed Ed Cole as president of the corporation.

Delorean was simply the best car designer/developer America or the World has ever produced. DeLorean managed development of a number of vehicles throughout his career, including the Pontiac GTO muscle car, the Pontiac Firebird, Pontiac Grand Prix, Chevrolet Cosworth Vega, and the DeLorean DMC-12 sports car, which was later featured in the 1985 film Back to the Future.

DeLorean became assistant chief engineer at Pontiac in 1959 and chief engineer two years later, leading the development of the unusual “rope-drive” Tempest, Pontiac’s novel OHC six, and the immortal GTO, along with an impressive array of patents and technical innovations.

By the time DeLorean became the division’s general manager in 1965, Pontiac led the domestic industry in engineering, styling, and merchandising. Nearly all of the division’s many successes, from the sporty Firebird to the stylish Grand Prix, bore DeLorean’s fingerprints.

In April 1973, seemingly at the pinnacle of his success, DeLorean resigned. His own explanation was that he quit, frustrated with GM’s monotonous products and insular corporate culture.

DeLorean decided to create what he called the "ethical sports car. " It would be sporty, since DeLorean’s reputation had been built on sporty cars, but it would also be rationally sized, durable, fuel-efficient, and safe — the thinking man’s Supercar for the post 70s oil crisis America. DeLorean called it an “ethical sports car.”

DeLorean specified that the car should have a mid-mounted engine, a plastic body, and stainless steel exterior panels. A target weight of only 2,200 lb (1,000 kg) would allow both sports-car performance and economy-car fuel economy. Despite its lightweight construction, the new car would have neatly integrated 10 mph (16 km/h) bumpers, with a bank of airbags providing 40 mph (64 km/h) barrier crash protection, far better than federal law required. The body would even be impervious to rust.

DeLorean borrowed extensively from me for the DMC line. He began the DMC line in 1973 leaving his VP job at GM to do so. He left two years before I was born because he knew that I would have ideas in car design and development that no one else would. Rather than have the illuminati hide my inventions or mothball them, DeLorean wanted to release them to the public and make money in the process.

The illuminati didn't want that to happen and they tried to destroy DeLorean and the whole company. DeLorean was unable to release his first model the DMC-12 for 8 years because the illuminati kept blocking him. When the car was finally ready in 1981, the illuminati blocked the sale and distribution of the car, so no one was able to buy it. The entire design for the DMC came out of my head including the engineering aspects like the engine.

Quickly going bankrupt, DeLorean was looking for fast cash to keep the business afloat. He heard at the time that the US government was financing their black ops activities through cocaine sales, so DeLorean decided to copy their business model to raise more cash to keep DeLorean afloat.

DeLorean was never a drug dealer, he was a car developer. Why get tangled up in organized crime and risk your life or imprisonment, when you're the king of the coolest industry in the world - sports cars? DeLorean only got into the cocaine stuff to try and keep DeLorean affloat. He knew the illuminati banks wouldn't lend him money. He needed millions of dollars and the cocaine industry was one of the few places he could still get that kind of money.

The illuminati was watching him the whole time however, and they set him up with Feds for his cocaine buys. On October 19, 1982, DeLorean was charged by the U.S. government with trafficking cocaine following a videotaped sting operation in which he was recorded by undercover federal agents agreeing to bankroll a cocaine smuggling operation.

With one stupid cocaine bust, the entire career of America's greatest car designer went up in smoke. DeLorean was able to beat the drug bust on an entrapment defence. The Feds clearly entrapped him intentionally trying to destroy his name and company so he was prosecutable. All DeLorean ever spent behind bars was 10 days while he raised bail after his arrest in Los Angeles in 1982 on charges of smuggling cocaine worth $24m. His acquittal two years later, due to FBI entrapment, was one of several cases in which he eluded criminal conviction.

Despite escaping actually having to go to jail, DeLorean as a car designer and developer was over. DMC was over. By taking down John DeLorean the Illuminati also effectively killed the American Car Industry. GM and Chevy and Ford were already being taken over by the illuminati leading to the sad state of American Cars in the 1980s.

In the 1970s, the cars that John DeLorean created were the biggest thing in the car world. By the 1980s, the American sports car was effectively dead. There were were a few holdouts like the TransAM but American cars at that point were being built in illuminati controlled factories.

That's why American manufacturing quality went down, not because American workers became lazy and self entitled. The illuminati likes to put gremlins into machines. They pride themselves on creating machines that they can sabotage at any point. If the illuminati is unhappy with you they'll make your car transmission burn out. They can wreck your car in a million ways. It's not that American cars are poorly built, it's that they're built to be sabotaged later by the illuminati.

DeLorean and the DMC represented America's path out of losing our Automobile industry. He was creating the next generation of car (based on my ideas) while controlling his own manufacturing allowing him to potentionally keep illuminati saboteurs out of his manufacturing plant.

The DMC-12’s finest hour arrived in July 1985 with the premiere of the popular science fiction film Back to the Future. The film’s DeLorean, converted into a nuclear-powered time machine by Dr. Emmett Brown (played by actor Christopher Lloyd), became a cinematic icon, also appearing in the film’s two sequels, a 26-episode Saturday morning cartoon show, and later a theme park ride. The Back to the Future franchise did much to restore the tarnished image of the DMC-12. Shortly after the original film’s release, John DeLorean sent director/writer Robert Zemeckis and screenwriter Bob Gale an earnest thank-you letter.

The film helped more than DeLorean’s name recognition; the licensing fees he earned from toy versions of the movie car helped to pay his mounting legal bills. Aside from the criminal charges, DeLorean was also faced with a host of civil lawsuits, including one filed by his brother Charles, a former DMC dealer. DeLorean always came out on top, but the constant legal battles were expensive.