As a dark master of American political politics, I'm not allowed to say the full extent of what I know.
It's in the rules.
having said that, I'd like to point out a few things. This is something that I say to everyone who comes to me their their case.
You know your situation better than anyone else. You are the one and only expert on YOU. That means that you've got to do a few things before you
charge the ramparts to fight.
You don't have to be an eloquent speaker, or even a good writer to make your point. There are some well known conspiracy theorists out there who
have books and radio shows, and they STILL can't merge two sentences together without staples and tape. Before you step in to the areana of public
opinion, you'll need to answer a few questions that only you can decipher.
What do you really know? why do you know it? and what do you really want to do about it? Those are the three biggies.
What you know and what you can prove are two distinctly different things. Gather up what you know and put it in a brief case or a file folder. Then,
look at it. If it comes from the source of whatever really honks you off, you may have a case. If all you have amounts to "what I saw," you've
got "nothing" as far as the conspiracy community is concerned.
On the other hand, if what you've got speaks for itself, then...you can move on to the next question. How did you come by this knowledge? That's
the second or third question you'll be asked by any competent conspiracy researcher. Even if all you can say is "I copied it off their web site,"
you're still working with something more than "what I saw."
It's one thing to prove that a conspiracy "is," and it's something else altogether to take action against the conspirators. Actionable proof is
nothing less than evidence that would hold up in a court of law. Conspiracy theorists almost never come up with actional proofs. They do, however,
come up with enough to prove that something is possible, or that it stands a good chance of actually happening.
It's never a good idea to let others speak for you. If you're not comfortable with coming forward under your power, you should think about staying
in the shadows. Conspiracy revelation is a lot like gossip. When it happens, it gets away from you and takes on a life of its own. When you present
your proofs, the "chain of evidence" should be strong enough for anyone to back track it.
Even if you can prove what you say, you may still be in for a lot of disappointment. A lot of people come tp laces like ATS and take great pains to
make their case...and then...nothing happens. Why? Again, we go back to that expectation. Too many people who make the decision to open up and say
what they know expecting some measure of justice or payback. In the end, you'll have to settle for the fact that the truth is out. It may hurt your
feelings if it makes no waves, but there it is.
If you really want to make your case here on ATS, I suggest that you do the following:
Cut and past what you've got in to your favorite word processor. Take thetime to include hyper links. Don't drown the reader in long lists of
IP's or e-mail finder codes. Don't assume that addresses and extensions will impress anyone. Say what you can in just five (5) pages of dense
material and save the document.
Finding the right ATS forum may be hard, but take your time. Ask around. When you do find the right forum, start a thread. Keep that title short.
No ranting. Cut and past your material in to the text box and watch that character count. The max post is apparently 25,000 characters, which works
out to roughly five pages of dense text.
It's not enough to be "right." We've all seen a lot of stuff that we can't prove. Don't yank anyone's chain, and don't whine if the answers
you get don't go along with what you're trying to achieve. If all else fails, remember that none of us know what you know. You'll be leaving out
a lot when you make that big revealing post, but that's okay. All journey start with that first uncertain step.