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NY Times: “Are Conspiracy Theories All Bad?”

The New York Times just published six short op-eds collectively entitled “Are Conspiracy Theories All Bad?” Amazingly, they’re not ALL bad. (The articles, not the theories.) Amidst the claptrap from figures like 9/11 cover-up criminal Cass Sunstein and airhead “social psychologist” Karen Douglas, the Times features decent short essays by Annie Jacobsen, Timothy Melley and Harriet Washington.

But the whole exercise begs the million dollar question: Are the best-known “conspiracy theories” – starting with the alternative narratives of the JFK and 9/11 coups – true? In those two cases, only an ignoramus could possibly fail to answer with an unqualified “yes.” (Or maybe “duh!” would be more appropriate.)

Given that the USA has suffered at least two obvious murderous coups d’état by psychopaths who are still in power, yet its citizens largely keep their heads firmly planted up their – er, in the sand – it’s pretty obvious that the nation as a whole, and its anti-conspiracy contingent in particular, is suffering from some kind of collective psychosis.

I recently published an article on this subject at Press TV, which unfortunately changed the headline. Here it is, with the original headline restored, along with minor corrections, links, video, etc.

Are People Who Hate Conspiracy Theories Crazy?


3 Thoughts to “NY Times: “Are Conspiracy Theories All Bad?””

  1. Anonymous

    Great article.

    You are probably aware of but didn’t mention the mind control tools available to government to enslave an unsuspecting mind. I refer to three separate weapons used by the criminals in Washington.

    The first is the use of HAARP to induce phrases into the minds of people without their knowledge. I have always been struck how most people use the exact same phrases to disavow 9/11 as being an inside job. The US government obtained a patent in 2002 that uses microwaves to get a person’s brain to vibrate at different frequencies. My understanding is as the brain “bounces around” from the microwaves, it bumps against the ear drum, which converts these vibrations into voices/phrases. And the phrases I refer to for denial are : I don’t want to know about it, there is nothing i can do about it, it would not make me happy to know about it and finally, I don’t want to be a conspiracy freak. Check out mind wars.

    The second method for mind control is using the John Lilly electrical wave form for mind control. It can be brought into your house via lines carrying AC electricity. This way the government can induce fear, happiness, or being calm any other emotional state into an unsuspecting public whenever they choose. “Pacification” upon demand.

    And the third method, the deliberate dumbing down of the population via fluoride in water. Fluoride was first used by the Nazi’s during WWII. It is my understanding that it calcifies the pineal gland. The pineal gland has been viewed as the “third eye” of the brain. With a weakened pineal gland, the level of consciousness an individual can get to is reduced and they are essentially chemically dumbed down.

    Again, I really liked your article.

    Keep up the good work.

  2. Anonymous

    Annie Jacobsen's book, "Area 51: An Uncensored History of America’s Top Secret Military Base" provided some long sought after puzzle pieces on the Roswell "mystery". Recommended!

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