Roger Waters
Roger WatersReuters

An Argentinian hotel canceled the reservation of former Pink Floyd frontman Roger Waters after the musician spread conspiracy theories that the Hamas terrorist organization's massacre of over 1,400 Israelis on October 7 was an Israeli false flag attack.

The cancelation leaves Waters with a need for new accommodations if he is to perform at the River Plate Stadium in Buenos Aires.

The move follows remarks Waters made to podcaster Glenn Greenwald in which he claimed there was something “very fishy” about the October 7 massacre.

“We don’t know if we will ever get much of the story,” he said before going into 9/11 'Truther' territory. "They’re calling it their 9/11. What actually happened on the American 9/11? Nobody knows.”

He accused the Israeli government of "making up" stories about babies being beheaded. The reports that babies were beheaded during the massacre have been confirmed.

When asked if the October 7 attacks were justified, Waters responded: “Well, we don’t know what they did do. Was it justified to resist the occupation? Yeah, it’s the Geneva Conventions. They are absolutely legally and morally bound to resist the occupation since 1967.”

Israel had not occupied Gaza since the 2005 Disengagement when it withdrew all soldiers and civilians from the coastal enclave. The attacks on October 7 were committed within Israel's pre-1967 borders.

Waters has been credibly accused of antisemitism for years over his extreme anti-Israel activism and use of antisemitic tropes. Many people who have known Waters from his heyday with Pink Floyd have also accused him of antisemitic behavior decades before he began opposing the State of Israel.

In September, the Campaign Against Antisemitism movement released a documentary film cataloging Water's history of antisemitism.

Among the emails allegedly written by Waters in the report is one in which the musician asks a crew if they could write the antisemitic slur "dirty k---" on the inflatable pig that is a staple of Waters' concerts.

The report also included conversations with Norbert Stachel, Waters’ onetime saxophonist, and Bob Ezrin, who produced "The Wall".

Stachel recalled a tour in Lebanon where, over dinner one night, Waters exclaimed, "Where’s the meat? What’s with this? This is Jew food! What’s with the Jew food! Take away the Jew food!' And I’m just sitting there: ‘Oh, boy,’ you know, tongue-tied again and kind of in a panic.”

It was Stachel's grandmother who died in the Holocaust Waters allegedly mocked.

Waters has also reportedly been forced to cancel planned concerts in Poland due to his support for Russian President Vladimir Putin as well as Putin's unprovoked war to conquer neighboring Ukraine.