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» 33 Conspiracy Theories That Turned Out To Be True, What Every Person Should Know… Alex Jones

» 33 Conspiracy Theories That Turned Out To Be True, What Every Person Should Know… Alex Jones
New World Order Report January 6, 2010 After reading the article released by Cracked.com, I decided to update and revise their sloppy work. ost people can’t resist getting the details on the latest conspiracy theories, no matter how far-fetched they may seem. is a term that originally was a neutral descriptor for any claim of civil, criminal or political conspiracy. To many, conspiracy theories are just human nature. Skeptics are important in achieving an objective view of reality, however, skeptism is not the same as reinforcing the official storyline. In fact, if one were to look into conspiracy theories, they will largely find that thinking about a conspiracy is associated with lunacy and paranoia. I find it extremely odd that the assumption is on thousands of participants in a conspiracy. A d v e r t i s e m e n t What follows are some of these most shocking modern conspiracy theories that turned out true after thorough investigation by our society. Related:  Conspiracy

Conspiracy Theories At one time or another, most of us have experienced the feeling that things were going on that we were not being told about, that things were happening in the world, the government, in our own town and street, or out in the depths of the cosmos that might, sooner or later, directly affect or influence our lives. We could do nothing about this and we’re also kept totally in the dark. The feeling of being at the mercy of unknown forces has to be as old as humanity itself, and we have never liked it. We humans are a curious, inquisitive bunch. Our ancient ancestors wondered what caused the thunder, why the rains came when they did, why sometimes the crops flourished and at other times failed; they puzzled over the true nature of sickness and death. In a lot of respects, we are not all that unlike our ancestors. This cult of secrecy also didn’t restrict itself to just the workings of the military industrial complex. One thing should not be forgotten, however.

Scientific Speed Reading: How to Read 300% Faster in 20 Minutes (Photo: Dustin Diaz) How much more could you get done if you completed all of your required reading in 1/3 or 1/5 the time? Increasing reading speed is a process of controlling fine motor movement—period. This post is a condensed overview of principles I taught to undergraduates at Princeton University in 1998 at a seminar called the “PX Project”. The below was written several years ago, so it’s worded like Ivy-Leaguer pompous-ass prose, but the results are substantial. I have never seen the method fail. The PX Project The PX Project, a single 3-hour cognitive experiment, produced an average increase in reading speed of 386%. It was tested with speakers of five languages, and even dyslexics were conditioned to read technical material at more than 3,000 words-per-minute (wpm), or 10 pages per minute. If you understand several basic principles of the human visual system, you can eliminate inefficiencies and increase speed while improving retention. The Protocol First – Determining Baseline

AboveTopSecret.com - Conspiracy Theories, UFOs, Paranormal, Political Madness, and other "Alternative Topics" Top 10 Wackiest Conspiracy Theories (top conspiracy theories, popular conspiracy theories) Top 10 Wackiest Conspiracy Theories Published on 1/16/2006 Dinosauroid-like Alien Reptiles are dominating the World BBC reporter David Icke claims that humanity is actually under the control of dinosauroid-like alien reptiles who must consume human blood to maintain their human appearance. "Evidence" for his conspiracy theory goes from Sumerian tablets describing the "Anunnaki" (which he translates as "those who from heaven to earth came"), to the serpent in the Biblical Garden of Eden, to child abuse, fluoridation, and the genealogical connections between the Bush family and the House of Windsor. Icke theorizes that the reptilians came here from the constellation Draco. Apollo 11 Moon Landings were faked by NASA A classic among conspiracy theories, proponents of the Apollo moon landing hoax accusations allege the moon landings never took place, and were faked by NASA with possible CIA support.

Top Ten Conspiracy Theories | Moon Landing Hoax, JFK's Assassination & The Roswell (UFO) Crash Cover-Up by Benjamin Radford, Live Science Contributor | May 19, 2008 10:58am ET Credit: NASA Conspiracy. Yet conspiracies do exist. Many conspiracy theorists go much further, though, and see a hidden hand behind the world’s major events. At least that's what they want you to think ... Author Bio Conspiracy theory A conspiracy theory is an explanatory proposition that accuses two or more persons, a group, or an organization of having caused or covered up, through secret planning and deliberate action, an illegal or harmful event or situation.[1][2][3] Some scholars suggest that people formulate conspiracy theories to explain, for example, power relations in social groups and the existence of evil forces.[4][5][6][7] It has been suggested by some thinkers that conspiracy theories have chiefly psychological or socio-political origins. Proposed psychological origins include projection; the personal need to explain “a significant event [with] a significant cause;" and the product of various kinds and stages of thought disorder, such as paranoid disposition, ranging in severity to diagnosable mental illnesses. Similarly, socio-political origins may be discovered in the need of people to believe in event causation rather than suffer the insecurity of a random world and universe.[8][9][10][11][12][13]

List of conspiracy theories There are many unproven conspiracy theories of varying degrees of popularity, frequently related to but not limited to clandestine government plans, elaborate murder plots, suppression of secret technology and knowledge, and other supposed schemes behind certain political, cultural, and historical events. Some theories have dealt with censorship and excoriation from the law such as the Holocaust denial. Conspiracy theories usually go against a consensus or cannot be proven using the historical method and are typically not considered similar to verified conspiracies such as Germany's pretense for invading Poland in World War II. Ethnicity, race and religion[edit] Antisemitic conspiracy theories[edit] Antisemitism has, from the Middle Ages, frequently taken on characteristics of conspiracy theory. In the second half of the 19th century conspiracists claimed that Jews and/or Freemasons were plotting to establish control over the world. Armenian conspiracy[edit] Samuel A. Eurabia[edit]

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