Why We Must Talk About ConspiraciesSubmitted by TommyPaine on Sun, 09/01/2013 - 14:17
First, conspiracies happen. The entire body of law dealing with RICO for organized crime is to prosecute people engaged in conspiracies. Gang bangers engage in conspiracies. The American Revolution was a conspiracy. Price fixing by business is a conspiracy. Bank robbers who work as a team engage in a conspiracy. The US House Select Committee on Assassinations concluded that JFK was murdered by a conspiracy. It is a conspiracy that the five media propaganda companies refuse to talk about the House Committee investigation and instead only mention the Warren Commission.
Conspiracies exist. History is full of them. If we are to talk about political issues, we should talk about the truth and not lies.
Second, people have been conditioned (yes, it is a conspiracy) to have an emotional, knee-jerk, negative reaction to conspiracy talk. They have been conditioned to automatically, reflexively think the thought that any discussion of conspiracy is "crazy talk." And yet, the idea DOES slip through that maybe, just maybe, conspiracies do happen.
So, human nature being what it is and conditioning being what it is, when the idea of some sort of conspiracy, such as a "false flag" incident, is first encountered by a person who has been conditioned to reject conspiracy ideas, they dismiss it as untrue -- not because they use their ability to reason, but because of their conditioning.
And yet, when signs of false flag appear in their experience of the world a second time, they might still dismiss it, but this time with a little thought first. Then, when they continue to encounter more signs that to them "do not seem to make sense," they start to question their own view of the world.
And once a person starts to question their own view of the world, they become free.
When enough people become free, the world becomes free.