Conspiracy Science 101
Quick, where do you stand on the ongoing debate over 9/11?
- The government and media were telling the truth when they claimed the attacks were perpetrated by radical Muslims armed with boxcutters, who were carrying out a plot planned in a cave in Afghanistan.
- 9/11 was an inside job, a “false flag attack” orchestrated by elements within the governments of the United States and Israel.
Let’s cut to the chase with an overview of my beliefs in the realm of conspiracy analysis. Let’s begin with ten conspiracy theories I believe.
- 9/11 was an inside job, a “false flag attack” orchestrated by entities associated with the governments of the United States and Israel.
- John F. Kennedy’s assassination was almost certainly a conspiracy that was much bigger than Lee Harvey Oswald, and it’s very likely that Jewish elements were involved.
- ISIS, like 9/11, is the creation of the U.S./Israeli governments.
- The Russians never hacked the 2016 presidential election; there was no election to hack.
- Most of the mass shootings that make headlines in the U.S.—especially those allegedly perpetrated by Muslims who can’t tell their side of the story because they wound up dead—are conspiracies planned by Zionist elements.
- Jews have enormous control over the global economy.
- Jews have enormous control over the global media.
- Jews have enormous control over the entertainment industry.
- What some call the Anglo-Zionist empire is attempting to create the first truly global empire.
- The Protocols of the Learned Elders of Zion is probably genuine. If it is a fraud, it can be likened to a parody—an eerie example of art imitating life.
Here are some conspiracy theories (or pseudo-theories) I do not believe.
- Sasquatch (aka Bigfoot). I’d like to believe Sasquatch exits, but it almost certainly doesn’t. Though a variety of proto-humans inhabited the Old World, there’s no evidence than the New World was colonized by more than one species (us). Moreover, Sasquatch doesn’t really qualify as a conspiracy, unless a) the legend of Sasquatch originated as a fabrication, and/or b) Sasquatch is manipulated by conspirators who use it as a foil for ridiculing conspiracy theorists (who supposedly believe in Sasquatch).
- Space aliens visiting Earth. Intelligent life may have evolved on other planets, but Carl Sagan did a great job explaining why they’ve probably never visited Earth—and quite possibly never will. If space aliens did visit Earth, it isn’t likely that they would conspire with Congress, Jewish bankers or Bill Gates. Nevertheless, (some) UFO’s are real. Most can probably be classified as atmospheric phenomena, military aircraft and experiments or simple optical illusions.
- Giant lizard people and major earthquakes caused by the U.S. government are less believable than space aliens and Sasquatch. They really don’t qualify as intelligent conspiracy theory, unless such stories are fabricated or manipulated by conspirators bent on ridiculing conspiracy theory. (Hint: They are.)
- Ranking with reptilian humanoids is the claim that the planet is under attack by Muslim terrorists. The war on terror is a fraud; the real terrorists are the United States and Israel.
And here’s a list of theories that I classify as “fringe conspiracy”—theories that may be credible but are difficult to prove.
- The post-9/11 anthrax attacks were a warning to Democrats to keep their mouths shut regarding 9/11.
- Jewish agents were probably responsible for the loss of two Malaysian airliners in 2014.
- The plane crashes that killed John F. Kennedy, Jr., Paul Wellstone, Mel Carnahan and Hale Boggs were probably all political assassinations.
- The Bolshevik Revolution was a Jewish plot to bring down the czar, ultimately bringing Russia under Jewish control.
- The Holohoax. The Nazis didn’t execute Jews in gas ovens.
- The moon landing hoax. This is an unusually strange case that is explored in detail in my book.
- Bill Gates’ vaccine programs have one ultimate goal: Eugenics.
- Vladimir Putin is secretly working for Israel.
- Chemtrail conspiracy theories range from the obvious (e.g. Agent Orange sprayed over Vietnam) to the ridiculous.
- Nathan Mayer Rothschild really did make a fortune by lying about the outcome of the Battle of Waterloo.
The accuracy and truthfulness of any political book is largely correlated with the author. That’s precisely why the authors of many books about conspiracy don’t have much to say about their backgrounds or credential. I’m just the opposite.
The lists above tell you I’m a 9 /11 truther who doesn’t believe the government and the media. 9/11 is one of the greatest political litmus tests of our era. No rational, honest person can believe the official account.
Did you notice the frequent references to Jews?
Like it or not, many of the seemingly crazy conspiracy theories that revolve around Jews are absolutely true. Any book about conspiracy theory that doesn’t discuss Jews and Zionism should not be taken seriously.
The list of fringe conspiracy theories is an admission that I don’t know everything. There are many conspiracy theories I’m still puzzling over, some of which I’ll probably never solve.
As the title implies, Conspiracy Science 101 explains conspiracy’s origin and how conspiracies work. I haven’t yet found another book that does that in a really succinct, beginner-friendly manner.
There are a number of books written by propagandists who claim they’re debunking conspiracy by looking at it through a scientific lens. But these books are best described as junk science. My book is based on real science.
But don’t panic; Conspiracy Science 101 is written for the political novice. It’s relatively easy to understand, with lots of examples and supporting pictures.
In fact, the biggest problem is inside your head. If you consider yourself a Christian, Republican or Democrat, you may be crippled by your “belief systems,” on top of some cognitive biases that afflict all of us (e.g. conformism, cognitive dissonance, confirmation bias, etc.).
I’m working on several books that will serve as prerequisites for Conspiracy Science 101, including Politix 101, Mind Control 101 and Political Psychology and Philosophy. But until those books are finished, you’re going to have to dive into Conspiracy Science 101 head first. If you know that 9/11 was a false flag attack, you can probably handle it. If you’re on the other side of the fence, you’re going to have to wipe your mind clean and make a real effort to understand.
I’ve outlined three primary goals for Conspiracy Science 101.
- Help the mentally impaired understand the incredibly simple definition of the word conspiracy. People who say they don’t believe in conspiracy, period, are about as sane as people who don’t believe in gravity.
- Help people overcome what I call conspiracy quotas—the belief that conspiracies have to involve huge numbers of conspirators who can’t keep secrets, can’t involve too many agencies or governments and can’t be too big, sensational or frequent. What many call “grand conspiracy” is just as real as civil conspiracy and far more common than most people realize.
- Encourage people to ask questions, even if people label you a kook, racist, anti-American or whatever. Such insults may in fact be a sign that you’re getting uncomfortuably close to the truth.
Breaking: Ignore the two images below. I’ve just brainstormed an ambitious new conspiracy classification scheme that I think will impress you.
You can comment on this project of ask questions here. If you want to be notified when the book is finished, please contact me.