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Myself, I can’t help thinking that (a) the method of murder described above is a little hit and miss, and (b) that Jeffery’s probably being in Majorca on the night of the death is problematic.
Meet the Parents, for example, is a cunning attempt to make the moviegoer sympathise with the put-upon Jew. Harry Potter is a tool that “serves to spread the dark and evil essence of Zionism and its goals”.
Before that, a chief of the official Fars news agency charged the BBC with “psychological warfare”; a conservative newspaper accused the BBC’s correspondent Jon Leyne of himself setting up the fatal shooting of young Neda Agha-Soltan in Tehran, while Iran’s Ambassador to Mexico blamed her killing on the CIA. Most ominously, demonstrators bearing obvious bruising have “confessed” on television to having been influenced by the BBC and American news channels.
Conspiracy theory is not science. And yet a lot of conspiracy researchers tend to cling to their theories as though they were scientifically verifiable. Whatever missteps may be made by people in the name of science, the underlying philosophy behind it can be very useful. And I think a lot of conspiracy theorists would do well to study the philosophy behind scientific thinking, and such gems that it’s created as Popper’s falsifiability test. The notion of falsifiability is something of a paradox at first glance. In order for something to be potentially right, there must be some potential tha it’s wrong. Put more succintly, for something to be scientifically testable, it must admit to the potential that it is inaccurate