posted on Aug, 30 2019 @ 02:24 AM
There is a very important distinction that I have not yet seen made in this topic. Conspiracy Theories exist in reality. They are bases in reality.
Sure some of them are far fetched, but there are also actual conspiracies that are ongoing at all times. That is the nature of humanity, we conspire
with one another due to our social nature.
The negative connotation that "conspiracy theories" have been given is to discredit all of them. It is a term that is thrown out quickly and loosely
at any applicable moment in order to discredit things that another person has seen heard or known. Calling something a conspiracy theory at this time
has become an stealth straw man attack. The entire point of this is that some of the most outlandish things with no basis are associated in our minds
with "conspiracy theories". This is due to popular media portraying them as such.
If I were to say "Trump and Manafort conspired with one another to take control over the most powerful country in the world", it is both true and not
true due to the color of the way it is said. But Trump and Manafort did in fact conspire with one another with the end goal of winning the Presidency
of the United States. Because I formulated a theory that this was the case does that make me a "Conspiracy Theorist"? The answer is yes, that does
make me a Conspiracy Theorist. However does that make me a complete nutjob? It shouldn't because it is the reality of the situation.
Now that I have attempted to illustrate an example of this, there comes the bias that others have mentioned. This inherently "colors" people's
opinion of the statement even if it is factually true, it can be misleading due to unknown intent.
This leads me to believe that this same problem appears over and over again in popular media. We see headlines that we do not agree with, though they
may be factually correct they have been editorialized to color the perception of said given facts.
All of this is gamified, it is the realization that german idealism is inherent in human nature (german idealism isn't likely what you think it is).
It is based on the notion that we, do to an imperfect perceptive nature of information, have our own idealism; and this adds uncertainty about our
knowledge of the world surrounding us. What this does is it allows for people who are knowledgeable of this imperfection to steer public
consciousness through suggestibility.
The notion of "conspiracy theories" is one of the situations that is used to steer public consciousness, through the color of language and the
general connotation given to this phrase through popular culture. Conspiracy theories are reality! They all exist be they a figment of imagination
or a physical provable thing. The problem is the demarcation between these realities, those of the mind and those of the physical world.
An example of this then is, I could say "fluffy pink elephants run the universe!". But this is demonstrably false to everyone but myself, unless I
were to tell you that fluffy pink elephants is a slang term for energy or some such in my mind, then we could actually communicate using the same
terminology, and all of the sudden my conspiracy theory makes a whole lot more sense and could possibly be true.
I think I have waffled on enough now, so
forced perception is a tool to control thought, it is being used; it is all a massive conspiracy whether you like it or not and it is very much real.