These events fascinate because the stories told about them perplex the human mind. Something in us says, “Huh? – How can that be?” We do not always believe the official stories. From hindsight, when we gain more information, we better understand why we got stuck on these particular stories. The popular term used for such stories is “false flag”, which means that the blame has been diverted for the purpose of confusing the public in hopes of protecting the guilty and ending conversation.
The term “conspiracy theory” was devised for the express purpose of discouraging questions about the Warren Commission Report on the assassination of U.S. President John Fitzgerald Kennedy, for there were many holes in the story and people were asking embarrassing questions.
Fifty years before, few questioned the sinking of the Titanic, because they were told the ship had hit an iceberg – and that was all the public needed to hear. It seemed to make sense. But did anyone ever tell you that the men who were “lost” when the Titanic sank to the bottom of the ocean were the very men who opposed the Federal Reserve Act? And that the loss of the Titanic allowed the Federal Reserve Act to be passed, at the end of 1913? Has anyone ever told you that the Federal Reserve Act passed late at night after everyone had gone home for Christmas 1913 recess?
There are many articles, books and videos. I encourage you to study and research the history of these very mysterious events.