Robert Stark interviews Alex von Goldstein about Conspiracy Theories & The Green Pill

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Topics include:

The importance of being skeptical in regards to both the establishment narrative and conspiracy theories
Conspiracy theories vs. the general populist theory that the elites are acting against the interest of the people
How contrary to conspiracy theories, many of the elites have a short time frame
How conspiracy theories have become irrelevent because the world is so crazy that reading the news enough
September 11th and the rise of the modern conspiracy movement
Alex Jones
How the US Government covered up Saudi Arabia’s role in 9/11
The concept of controlled opposition
How conspiracy theories are used to avoid addressing politically incorrect issues
How conspiracy theories about 9/11 and Terror attacks distract from the Invade the World, Invite the World agenda
How conspiracy theories about mass shootings(ex. Sandy Hook and the Batman shooting were MK Ultra) distracts from society’s role in creating these individuals 
Ingroup vs outgroup indentities as a basis for conspiracy theories
Jewish conpiracy theories vs SJW theories of White Privelege and the Patriarachy
Bohemian Grove(archeo-futurist bent of Carthage vs Rome)
David Icke‘s Reptilian “bloodlines” theory
The Green Pill, which is the belief in the supernatural vs. the Red Pill, which see’s the world in terms of people
Graham Hancock vs Richard Dawkins on materialism, the idea of “The Truth”, Spirituality vs Rationality- LSD/DMT hippies vs Fedora Atheists
Terence McKenna vs human biodiversity (Henry Harpending’s research): great leap in human IQ, magic mushrooms, “stoned ape” theory
The documentary Hollywood Casting Couch Satan’s Playground and the theory that sexual rituals are used to blackmail public figures
Stanley Kubrick’s Eyes Wide Shut
The Film They Live

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1 reply »

  1. The talk about “conspiracy theories” in general is useless at best, counter-productive at worst, since there is no principal difference between them and “non-conspiracy theories”. As any theories, they simply propose an explanation that can be either true or false; its trueness or falsehood should be determined by eveidence and argumentation presented, not by whether it is a “conspiracy” or not.

    I, personally, tend to agree with some “conspiracy theories” and disagree with others: for example, I support alternative versions of 9-11 WTC attack and JFK assasination, yet reject them in the case of Moon landing. As any other theories, “conspiracy theories” should be examined individually, not as some (imaginary) class.

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