If you’ve ever used the phrase “conspiracy theory” to brush off an idea, the Central Intelligence Agency of the United States takes a shot of its favorite liquor, because it was them who deliberately popularized the term to mean “paranoid” and “crazy.” All Americans born after the 1960’s have been installed with a mental stop program whenever an idea is proposed that suggests planning or coordination by those who are stronger than them. In other words, you have been programmed not to think at all about the plans or agenda of the globalists who own most of the world’s wealth. Unless you have broken free from this programming, your brain simply won’t allow it.
“A Group Of Anonymous Men Who Live Around The World Is Using The Internet To Propagandize Men Into Hating Feminism And Independent Women”
That sounds like a zany conspiracy theory, doesn’t it? But it’s actually true. Using Return Of Kings, I coordinate privately with over a dozen men to publish information that aims to defeat ideas of the far left. All of us share similar interests and so we band together to push our ideas upon the masses.
“Twice A Month, A Small Group of American And British Men Meet At A Secret Cafe In Poland To Discuss How To Mold The World In Their Image”
Another conspiracy theory, right? Nope, this is true as well. I meet twice a month with men at a location that is not published publicly. We talk about ways to spread our message and usher in the age of patriarchy once again.
“During The Summer Of 2015, Private Meetings Involving Over 350 Men Took Place In Six International Cities To Discuss The Collapse Of Degenerate Western Culture”
Guilty as charged! My lecture tour this year involved six separate events that discussed the future path of Western society. The location of these meetings were not publicized.
The above three examples aren’t conspiracies but actual plans by men who share the same ideas and want to discuss ways of spreading them around the world. This is what men have done since time immemorial. They meet over dinner and drinks, talk about the problems they face, and then discuss solutions to solve them. They network with one another, find common ground, and exchange favors. And yet the second you propose that men of the most upper classes meet in such a manner, it’s a “conspiracy theory.”
If men of my station are meeting and sharing ideas on how to change the world, you better believe that the richest 10,000 men are doing so as well. In fact, not only do they meet casually throughout the year, they also have huge yearly summits with names like Bilderberg, Trilateral Commission, World Economic Forum, Bohemian Club, and Club Of Rome. They also spend billions of dollars to create hundreds of non-profit organizations, think tanks, and political action committees that incubate their ideas and spread them further with the aim of affecting world policy and mainstream thought, a job made easier for them since they own all major media outlets.
Do you think you are allowed to see what goes on in their meetings? Well, do you think you will get a transcript of my little Polish meetings? Do you think you’ll get audio recordings of what was said in private over drinks after my lectures? Of course not. Some of my lectures will be shared publicly, but the one-on-one conversations I had with men, some of whom have high positions in the government, military, and Fortune 500 companies, will never be shared. This is how groups work. Just because you don’t see planning with your own eyes doesn’t mean it’s not taking place.
You may be thinking that I’m stating the obvious of group functions, but when an idea backed by evidence is proposed showing that certain groups—through basic coordination—are pushing barely elaborate programs onto society, it’s a “conspiracy theory” that must not be thought of. It’s no coincidence that people only use that phrase when it’s a plan by elite groups, not by groups with little power. No one is going to call my actions a conspiracy because I’m just a small fish, but the minute someone like lovable geek Bill Gates claims he wants to reduce the world population by billions through “vaccines, health care, and reproductive health services,” it’s suddenly a conspiracy theory to label his efforts as “depopulation,” even though it came from his own mouth.
All hypotheses are either fiction or fact. If the idea does not have enough evidence then it cannot be considered fact. The problem with “conspiracy theory” is it closes people off to even considering the evidence. History shows that the elite of the United States have executed crazy plans to further their own interests, and they are certainly even more capable of doing it now when it comes to controlling both the behavior and minds of the population, solely to increase their wealth and power. The only question is through what specific plans they have and through which mechanisms.
If we can understand those plans then we can better devise countermeasures to stop them, but this will take a clear-headed mind that carefully examines sound evidence on hand, instead of immediately brushing off the fact that those in power come up with plans just like we do. The only difference between us and them is that they can make their plans come to fruition thanks to the immense power they have within all American institutions, including law enforcement, military, spy organizations, media, universities, NGOs, and so on. I have no doubt that if my friends and I had the power they did, our plans would become reality in a very short amount of time, and that’s no conspiracy theory.[culturewar]