Introduction – What is a Conspiracy Theorist?
1. Introduction – What is a Conspiracy Theory?
2. Basic Information
3. Poll Information
4. The 9/11 Conspiracy Theories
5. The War Game Exercises
6. The Magically Surviving Hijackers
7. The Building That Shouldn’t Have Fell
8. What Happened to Building 7?
9. The Anthrax Attack
10. The Strange Hole in The Pentagon
There have been many conspiracy theories about tragic events in the past that upon re-examination by readers or teachers in these subjects have offered a better-move evidently viable- explanation of likely causes of such events. Conspiracy theories are usually presented because the ‘story’ made by the government is unrealistic or evidence begins to points against the government ‘story’. A conspiracy theory may start where the mainstream media reporters are not concerned nor understand the political benefits of the government ‘story’. However, most members of the public associate conspiracy theories with those of far-fetched, unrealistic theories that have no evidential support. But as the issues are discussed more and more, information is discovered or disclosed by government story it begins to be accepted by more people. The best example of this case is the Watergate affair in America where its President (Nixon) was discovered to be a liar and only resigned before impeachment proceedings.
A conspiracy Theorist is a person who carefully considers the details of an event, that has occurred and puts forward an alternative conclusion that may explain better than the one provided by an official source who has the political reasons/interest to mislead the public at large. The most famous of these is Jim Marrs, who successfully showed that the convicted-by the Government and murdered before his trail) assassin of JFK (American President John Kennedy) was not Lee Harvey Oswald because the paths made by the bullet wounds...