Conspiracy theory is an epithet that Jewish polemicist Karl Popper✡ invented in his 1945 work in support of rootless cosmopolitanism entitled The Open Society and Its Enemies. At the same time, Popper claimed "I do not wish to imply that conspiracies never happen. On the contrary, they are typical social phenomena." Its principal usage is a conditioning operant buzzword meant as psychological warfare to dissuade genuine investigation and research into important events and activities.
Since that time, people behind conspiracies have used that phrase to attack anyone who does not go along with the lies of the ruling establishment, such as the Truth movement and alternative media. What are once described as "conspiracy theories" as an epithet are later admitted to be true history by the "powers that be" when it is political convenient to do so and the lie is no longer useful. For example the Katyn massacre against the Poles was once claimed by the Allied press to have been carried out by the Germans, however it is now known and admitted that is was carried out by the Soviet Union.
Whenever the controlled mainstream media calls someone a "conspiracy theorist", it is because the target of their insult is speaking the truth. The mainstream media also invents their own conspiracy theories to cover their tracks such as when people inside the DNC campaign and US government Wikileaked emails in 2016, then the mainstream media and their puppets, Hillary Clinton and Obama, blamed it on the Russians.
- Anti-Semitic — an epithet invented by liberal Jew, Moritz Steinschneider.
- Jewspeak — conspiracy theory means "no! don't look there" in Jewspeak
- Kosher poltergeists — convenient substitutes for the real force behind it.
- Nazi — an epithet invented by communist Jew, Konrad Heiden.
- Pseudoscience — another epithet coined by Karl Popper
- Racists — an epithet invented by communist Jew, Leon Trotsky.
- Sexism — an epithet invented by radical feminist Jew, Margaret Feldman.
- The Vancouver Sun (16 September 2006). "Attempting to make sense of senseless acts by Peter McKnight". External link in