No beating around the bush on this website. We’re going to jump head first into the rabbit hole…er, bagel hole.
You see, you can’t talk about conspiracy without talking about Jews. In fact, Jews may be the most conspiratorial tribe that ever existed.
Does that sound antisemitic or racist, maybe even a little crazy?
Well, I’m not sure what “antisemitism” means. I sure have nothing against the Arabs and other Muslims who are being terrorized by Jews. Nor do I have anything against Native Americans or people of African or Asian origin.
That still leaves the possibility that I could be crazy. Read on and judge for yourself.
Let’s begin with the premise that conspiracy is a popular topic. It makes daily headlines, and there are millions of U.S. citizens alone who believe in conspiracy. In fact, the government frequently discusses conspiracy theories, which are pushed by the media as frantically as a cocaine addict snorting white powder.
Let’s also embrace the premise that real, genuine conspiracies are not just common but a part of daily life. (If Watergate is the only confirmed conspiracy you can name, you have some homework to do. But don’t worry, you are not beyond help.)
With millions of people and countless organizations plotting conspiracies; churning our conspiracy theories, along with books, videos and websites; and spreading propaganda meant to undermine intelligent conspiracy analysis, doesn’t it seem logical that there would be some heavyweight conspiracy websites on the Internet?
In fact, wouldn’t you think there would be a website that could be named the most popular conspiracy website? Or perhaps there are two competing champions, one representing truthers, the other the government and media.
On February 6, 2021, I typed “conspiracy theory” into Google and got a whopping 19,100,000 hits. No surprise there.
The first hit is Wikipedia’s article “Conspiracy theory.” As you probably know, Wikipedia is an online encyclopedia written by amateurs. It appears to be largely controlled by Jews, which would explain why its articles about conspiratology are so derogatory and wildly inaccurate.
The second hit focuses on the movie “Conspiracy Theory,” starring Mel Gibson and Julia Roberts.
The third and sixth hits are definitions offered by Dictionary.com and Merriam-Webster.com. Dictionary.com, by the way, is owned by Rock Holdings, aka Quicken Loans, a mortgage lending company whose four founders include at least two Jews.
The fourth link plugs a book titled The Conspiracy Theory Handbook, by Stephan Lewandowsky and John Cook. Lewandowsky appears to be a Jew, which would explain his deranged aversion to conspiracy theory. He is an example of what I call an anti-conspiracist.
The fifth link leads to an article in National Geographic: “Why people latch on to conspiracy theories, according to science.” The folks at National Geographic, by the way, is anti-conspiracy.
Next is a thrilling article about Donald Trump and QAnon in nature.com.
The eight link is another plug for that Mel Gibson movie “Conspiracy Theory.”
Weighing in at #9 is Mashable.com’s conspiracy channel. Mashable, by the way, was founded by Pete Cashmore, who appears to be another Jew. It is owned by Ziff Davis, co-founded by Bill Ziff Sr., a Jew.
Tenth place goes to an article in TheConversation.com titled “Why creationism bears all the hallmarks of a conspiracy theory.”
You can probably guess what comes next: more of the same.
There are definitions, movie reviews and derogatory articles written by media whores. But if you just want to find a reputable website that offers credible information about conspiracy or conspiracy theory, good luck.
Of course, I love to boast that I own the best conspiracy website on the Internet. But I’m not completely arrogant. I at least took the time to check the competition, only to discover that there is none. Unless it’s simply being deliberately ignored by Google (which would qualify as a conspiracy, by the way).
Quality conspiracy websites may thus be similar to intelligent species living on other worlds. Many of us are pretty sure they exist, but they’re all but invisible, and there’s little hope that we’ll ever meet one.
By the way, I should mention that Google is owned by Jews, as are YouTube and Facebook. That’s right—Jews control the three most popular websites, and a lot of other super powerful websites as well. They effectively control the social media.
As you may know, Google, Facebook and Twitter appointed themselves guardians of the truth regarding the coronavirus pandemic. They claim they don’t want people spreading harmful conspiracy theories, yet they shamelessly promote idiots like Donald Trump, Jew Biden and Bill Gates.
That‘s why my book Jew Flu: The Coronavirus Conspiracy is nearly invisible. I had to order business cards promoting it from China, because companies in the U.S. and Europe labeled “Jew Flu” racist or hate speech. That’s right, I had to go to communist China in search of free speech.
And so we’re stuck in limbo, unable to definitively answer the question What is the best conspiracy website or book?
And if you think that’s trivia, guess again. It’s damn hard to find any reputable conspiracy resources, period. They’re snubbed by Google, Facebook and Twitter and banned by Amazon and online bookstores.
There is one more reason I continue my quest for reputable conspiratology resources. I would like to find quality sites that I can exchange links with. I might even buy some advertising on their sites.
So if you know of any good books or websites focusing on conspiracy, let me know. I’ll maintain a list of good resources on my Links page.