If it looks like a conspiracy, smells like a conspiracy and tastes like one, chances are damn good it is a conspiracy.
A long time ago, government think-tanks got together and figured out a way to stop the masses from putting any credibility into ideas that governments might regularly conspire against their own citizenry. The plan they came up with was to popularize a specific label that would, for all intents and purposes, inoculate the masses against believing the obvious. The label that was selected was “Conspiracy Theory.”
According to a Freedom of Information request by the New York Times in 1976, the label “Conspiracy Theory” was made into a weaponized term to discredit minority groups of people from pushing conspiracy agendas that questioned the veracity of government reports.
The “Conspiracy Theory” label can very effectively defuse a specific problem before it ever has a chance to breathe. Whenever something big occurs that reeks of a massive conspiracy, the powers that be immediately inoculate the masses against such thought behavior by injecting the “Conspiracy Theory” label into the public domain. It goes something like this:
“Yesterday’s terror attack is already being dubbed as a false flag event by the lunatic fringe and other conspiracy theorists.”
When the hypnotized public read and hear such statements from the mainstream media companies, they automatically close their eyes and cover their ears with regards to anything that deviates from the government’s approved narrative.
In reality, the masses are routinely vaccinated against logic by coming into contact with the cleverly weaponized conspiracy theory label. No matter how blatantly obvious the truth might be concerning a specific incident, the large majority of people worldwide will be unable to embrace anything other than what has been disseminated as officialdom by the government’s scriptwriters.