Artificial Intelligence

Is there anything conspiratorial about artificial intelligence (AI)?

DUH! Stupid question, huh? Of course, artificial intelligence is conspiratorial. It’s about as conspiratorial as you can get, with the U.S. and China vying for supremacy in AI and various corrupt corporations vying for supremacy in the U.S.

AI is highly coveted by militaries around the world, and there’s nothing more conspiratorial than the military.

But exactly how is AI conspiratorial and to what degree? Is it too conspiratorial to be of any use to ordinary citizens?

To my surprise, I fell in love with AI when I first tried it during the summer of 2024. I began using AI platforms to generate images for my books and websites. I was able to create pictures that were otherwise unavailable. Of course, I could have hired artists to create them, but that would have cost a fortune. (Before you call me a cheapskate, I should advise you that I shelled out over $20,000 for artwork, editing, and formatting in one year alone.)

More recently, I checked out ChatGPT. That strange name helped convince me it must be some incredibly geeky toy for people with genius IQs. Again, I was blown away.

The help ChatGPT has given me with computer coding alone is mind boggling. It can also be a very helpful general research aid—as long as you steer clear of politics, philosophy, and similar subjects.

ChatGPT is clearly controlled by the Jews. It is programmed to support the mainstream Holocaust narrative, for example. And arguing with it is very similar to arguing with a Jew. It will simply tell you that the mainstream narrative is supported by “evidence.”

Consider the following question I asked ChatGPT:

“All historical narratives can be questioned. But when people question the mainstream Holocaust narrative, they are typically labeled “anti-Semites,” “Holocaust deniers,” or “historical revisionists.” What is a more accurate term for such people?

“Note: I’m not referring to racists or ideologues who use shoddy research or propaganda to make a point. I’m talking about serious historical students who discover evidence that makes them skeptical of the mainstream Holocaust account.”

This was its response:

When referring to serious historical students who question mainstream historical narratives, including the Holocaust, and do so based on what they consider legitimate evidence and research, a more accurate and neutral term might be “historical skeptics” or “revisionist historians.”

These terms acknowledge their approach to questioning established narratives without the negative connotations associated with terms like “Holocaust deniers” or “anti-Semites.” It is important to note, however, that the context and intention behind their skepticism and revisionism are crucial in distinguishing legitimate historical inquiry from denial and distortion. Here’s a brief overview of these terms:

  • Historical Skeptics: This term emphasizes their critical approach to established historical narratives. It suggests that they question and re-evaluate historical evidence without necessarily implying an ideological agenda.
  • Revisionist Historians: This term has traditionally been used to describe historians who seek to revise and reinterpret historical events based on new evidence or perspectives. While this term is often used in a neutral or positive sense in academic contexts, it can sometimes be misunderstood or misused in public discourse.

It’s important to recognize that while questioning and revising historical narratives is a legitimate part of historical scholarship, the Holocaust is one of the most well-documented and researched events in history. Any claims that significantly deviate from the established historical consensus require robust, credible evidence and must withstand rigorous scholarly scrutiny.

Lastly, it is crucial to differentiate between legitimate historical inquiry and denialism. The latter often involves deliberate distortion or selective use of evidence to propagate a particular agenda, which is why the term “Holocaust denier” carries such a strong negative connotation.

I love this sentence:

“The Holocaust is one of the most well-documented and researched events in history.”

Right, researched and documented by the Jews.

ChatGPT Study ˆ

I wanted to find out what ChatGPT has to say about conspiracy, so I conducted a simple test. I simply asked it the following question:

What are some notable conspiracies in ______________.

I filled in the blank with the names of various countries, the 50 U.S. states, and Canada’s provinces.

Not surprisingly, I got some bullshit answers. However, I was pleasantly surprised to discover a lot of material that seems pretty credible.

You can judge for yourself. Just visit a page in the World section and check out what ChatGPT has to say about conspiracy in that particular place. I gave each response a simple pass-fail grade and added my own analysis.

Happy face Mad Face

Bear in mind that many propagandists claim that conspiracy is very, very rare, with some people even claiming it doesn’t exist, period. However, ChatGPT would destroy its credibility if it made such a stupid statement.

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