Conspiracy theories are often perceived as a sign of the troubled mind, pulling the strings to make sense of the world. But as we see, sometimes the insanity is rewarded with truth and often we know the world is getting crazier. So, let’s see a list of conspiracy theories that turned out to be true.
Conspiracy about a false witness to start the Gulf War.
Iraq and Kuwait were engaged in a dispute over Kuwait’s oil fields, accused by Saddam Hussein of borrowing from Iraq. A 15-year-old Kuwaiti woman named Nayirah testified before the Congressional Human Rights Caucus on October 10, 1990. Her emotional eye-witness witness required heavy tears and horrible narratives of the Iraqi army’s crimes. The most famous of them are the Iraqis storming Kuwaiti schools, taking out of incubators more than 300 children and letting them families.
Her shifting witness touched people’s hearts around the world. Numerous US leaders have quoted the incubator tale as the reason for America’s involvement in the Gulf War. However, a conspiracy theory had begun to do the rounds. That behind Nayirah’s moving testimony was Tom Lantos, the director of the Congressional Human Rights Foundation, who had made no secret of his assistance for American participation in the Gulf conflict.
A journalist from the New York Times, John MacArthur, chose to explore Nayirah, revealing some startling truths in 1992.“Nayirah” was the daughter of U.S. Kuwaiti ambassador Saud bin Nasir al-Sabah, Nayirah al-Sabah. As the can of worms further opened,
it was also revealed that Kuwaitis had hired a U.S. public relations firm, Hill & Knowlton, who supported the “Citizens for a Free Kuwait” campaign to raise awareness in the U.S. of the dangers posed to Kuwait by Iraq. Hill & Knowlton spent $1 million on conducting research to find a manner of creating peak effect among U.S. people.
The Gulf of Tonkin and who fired the shot?
The US on 2 August 1964. Maddox opened fire on several North Vietnamese objectives that it subsequently pretended to be. The skirmish deepened the involvement of America in the Vietnam War, killing thousands of U.S. soldiers and many more Vietnamese, including hundreds of thousands of civilians.
Except, it turned out there were no actual “goals” that the Maddox shot on. Whether the event was deliberate misdirection by the army is still being discussed today. But one thing is certain: the initial assertion of President Johnson that the first North Vietnamese shot was debunked. Even former Secretary of Defense Robert McNamara confessed the same before his suicide in an interview. After all, if you’re not even there, it’s kind of difficult to begin a battle.
In the early 1960s, the CIA in America allegedly drew up plans to murder innocent individuals and undertake terrorist acts in U.S. towns to generate government assistance for a conflict against Cuba. Code labeled Operation Northwoods, the bill called on the CIA and other U.S. government operatives to undertake terrorist acts against U.S. citizens and army objectives, blaming it on the Cuban government, and using it to justify a conflict on Cuba.
The plans supposedly included the probable murder of Cuban emigrants, sinking Cuban high-seas refugee ships, hijacking aircraft, blowing up a U.S. vessel, and even orchestration of brutal terrorism in U.S. towns. The plans have been developed to trick the American public and the international community into supporting a war to oust the then new leader of Cuba, communist Fidel Castro.
The plan was drafted by the Joint Staff Chiefs, signed by Chairman Lyman Lemnitzer and sent to the Defense Secretary. Although part of the anti-communist Cuban Project of the U.S. government, Operation Northwoods has never been formally recognized; but it was made public on 18 November 1997.
Bohemian grave and the elite gathering
A secret people’s organization that controls the world? Well, it turns out that it does exist and many of its employees are strong representatives of the globe and industrial titans. The true intervention takes place at Bohemian Grove, which, according to The Washington Post, seems to exist mainly as a location “where the wealthy and strong misbehave.”
Or, to hear it straight from the band, where participants “share an enthusiasm for walking, music, and theatre. The Post. The estate owners hold a two-week vacation in California every year for some of the most wealthy and powerful Americans.
American Government stole babies
Yes, you heard it right. The Sunshine Project was developed following Hiroshima. The project itself was much more sinister than the title suggests. U.S. Department of Energy and the U.K. Atomic Energy Authority wished to monitor strontium 90 in human tissues, especially bone tissue, and their impacts and intake. Researchers struggled to locate research organs, however, one of the project officials, Dr. Williard Libby was able to discover a remedy. Total involvement was approximately 1,500 bodies, and the ethics of each person’s situation remains uncertain.
However, 44 freshly dead babies have been used in the study part of Chicago. It is probable that parents have not been requested approval, or even notified about the project, according to DOE representatives. Although most trials were conducted in the U.S., stillborn children were transported from as far as Australia. One British lady said that when she requested for the corpse of her dead baby to prepare it for the funeral, physicians denied because her feet had already been sliced off for examination. Many people theorized that the government was involved but they never thought that the plan was so far-fetched.