posted on Jul, 25 2012 @ 09:30 PM
OK, here's my new conspiracy theory.
Bright student, James Holmes starts his Ph.D. studies in Neuro-Science at the University of Colorado's Aurora campus but Holmes's arrogant,
know-it-all attitude annoys someone he works with, perhaps one of the university staff who is a professor or a lecturer or a fellow student who has
access to anti-psychotic drugs used to "treat" mental patients. This hypothetical person who has taken a severe dislike to Holmes I will refer to as
"Holmes's secret enemy" or HSE.
In an evil, secret lone-wolf science experiment, HSE targets Holmes to poison him with anti-psychotic drugs to see what happens and for the wicked
pleasure of doing evil to a perceived enemy.
So one day, HSE slips some anti-psychotic pills into Holmes's coffee. "Here you James, it's with sugar, I hope that's OK?"
Holmes barely looking up from his text books says, "Yeh, thanks" and drinks the poisoned coffee.
The effect of the anti-psychotic drugs is to make Holmes apathetic, the next week or so he sleeps in, he doesn't turn up for work at the university,
and administrators expel him from university. Holmes drops out.
Then slowly over a number of weeks, the anti-psychotics wear off and for a brief time Holmes returns to his normal self but then quickly the effect of
the withdrawal symptoms from the anti-psychotic drugs kicks in, which is the opposite effect to that when initially taking anti-psychotics - the
effect of withdrawal from these anti-psychotic drugs is to induce a psychotic breakdown which Holmes has.
As a result of the withdrawal from the poisoning, the psychotic Holmes, plans his lone-wolf shooting massacre.
Deep in his subconscious, as a final plea for help, Holmes writes to his former University professor, a psychiatrist who Holmes still trusts, perhaps
naively for all we know, because the psychiatrist professor Holmes writes to could be none other than "HSE" the person who poisoned Holmes and
caused his psychosis? Perhaps not. This is only a theory.
Holmes writes to the psychiatrist professor but gets no reply so he reverts to his plan and goes through with the Aurora Theater attack.
This conspiracy theory is hard to prove or disprove but it looks like my conspiracy theory fits the facts.
Whether or not this theory is true, it certainly is true that these anti-psychotic drugs are very dangerous, as dangerous as firearms in their own