A large portion of the film's runtime is given to opponents of Icke, who accuse him of antisemitism and attempt to thwart Icke at every turn. These "culture warriors" no doubt have good intentions, but it is rather interesting to watch their frustrated attempts to convince business owners and radio hosts to cancel Icke and, when that plan meets limited success, lamely "pie" the author in a public setting. They consider this a small victory, yet they only serve to hurt their own position. Icke, despite his seemingly strange views, is open to rational debate and defense of his position. The young protesters resort at last to what is essentially a public spectacle topped off by an immature practical joke.
Many who are new to the idea of reptilian incursions on earth quickly dismiss the proposition as preposterous. As the documentary shows, Icke has been laughed at for decades. Laughter is possibly even natural at such a original and alternative idea. Yet if Icke's and other's theories are only good for a good laugh, why has Icke become an international superstar? And more telling, why would "legitimate" groups organize in order to attack his ideas? There is something dangerous about Icke's ideology, and it's not just the possible antisemitism.
As far as the antisemite claim goes, Icke does often attack the Rothschilds and other powerful families in history, yet he doesn't give anyone in power a free pass. The Bushes and the British Royals are certainly far from Jewish, and they are his favorite targets. Opponents of Icke cite attendance at his lectures by neo-Nazi organizations. But we cannot judge an idea based on its supporters. If we are to be logical, we must take on the idea itself. Even simple ideas can be twisted and used for the purposes of alternate ideologies.