The phrase ‘conspiracy theory’ was coined in the aftermath of the JFK assassination, when people who questioned the ridiculous assertions put forth by the Warren Commission attempting to frame Lee Harvey Oswald for the murder of the president, got a little to close to unmasking the truth.
Whenever people seeking to know the truth about government operations and significant events stumble upon too much truth, they are immediately isolated and marginalized as ‘conspiracy theorists’ who are somehow not mentally right because of the questions they are asking. We have seen this in the aftermath of the sinking of the Lusitania in 1915, the bombing of Pearl Harbor in 1941, the assassination of JFK in 1963, the Vietnam War, and in the demolition of the World Trade Center in 2001.
Such is the case in this shockingly revealing episode of Barney Miller which aired in 1981. Actor Jeffrey Tambor plays a ‘conspiracy theorist’ who is made to seem delusional and mildly dangerous after he is brought in for questioning. Interesting thing, though, that in the years that followed and with the invention of the Internet, we know that everything that Tambor’s character was made to say is actually true. Just the tip of the iceberg, really. See for yourself here.
Trilateral Commission Exposed On Episode Of Barney Miller:
My, my…wasn’t that interesting? Now who do you think would want an episode like that to air? It really wasn’t all that funny, Tambor played his character with seriousness and empathy. When I watch the clip, it looks more like people in the New World Order purposely released the truth of the Trilateral Commission through the mouth of a ‘crazy person’ so you would come away with the notion that anyone who believes like that would have to be crazy. A conspiracy “nut”.
And as the old saying going…”but wait! There’s more…”
The phrase ‘conspiracy theory’ was coined in the aftermath of the JFK assassination, when people who questioned the ridiculous assertions put forth by the Warren Commission attempting to frame Lee Harvey Oswald for the murder of the president, got a little to close to unmasking the truth. The government was getting very nervous, and they created the phrase ‘conspiracy theory’ to discredit anyone who questioned them.
George Bush would use this same tactic after the bombings and demolitions that took place on 9/11.
Bush tells the United Nations that all talk about 9/11 is a ‘conspiracy theory’ not to be believed:
Yeah, don’t believe anything that those ‘conspiracy theory’ nuts have to say. Don’t ask how a plane could cause a steel frame structure to collapse in freefall on 9/11, and definitely don’t ask how planes hitting the Twin Towers could also cause a building 100 feet away to collapse in freefall as well.
Events like Pearl Harbor and 9/11 are emotional in the extreme, and will quite often blind people to looking deeper for the truth because they have been affected so emotionally. When NTEB started questioning the events of 9/11 recently, we received some emails from outraged people asking to know how we “dared to question” the official narrative. We question it because it does not hold up. We question it because the government’s official conclusion stinks.
We question it, we question all of it, and so should you.