They say the truth is stranger than fiction. And that appears to be true to all of these so-called “conspiracy theories”. Which turned out to be crazily true!
Yeah, it’s a conspiracy and there are tons of them on the internet. But we don’t mean to say that most of them are legit. We’re just saying that there’s surprisingly a case sometimes. And here are the cases of some of them.
Project Sunshine (The dead baby project)
Conspiracy: The government was stealing dead body parts of babies used in radioactive experiment.
The truth: The government was stealing parts of dead bodies. Because young tissues and body parts are required, they formed a global network of secret agents to find recently dead babies and children, and then take samples and huge body parts such as hands and legs. Each of them are collected secretly without permission from their parents.
Laughing at crazy conspiracy theories is good fun—until they turn out to be true. The “Project Sunshine,” happened in the wake of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. After World War 2 the US government stepped in a major study to measure the effects of nuclear fallout on the human body.
The Illuminati and the US government
Conspiracy: A mysterious organization that rule the America and the whole world—the Illuminati—and the U.S. National Security Agency (NSA) are in cahoots.
It is believed that this secretive society includes tons of influential personalities, famous actors and actresses, and performers (which includes Jay Z, Bradd Pitt and Bill Gates). Meanwhile, the royal family is in a league of their own since there are 18 insane conspiracy theories about the royal family.
Altough its hard to prove that it really exists, we’re here to tell you that a weird “hyperlink” might give a hint of it’s existence and its influence in the US government, particularly with the NSA.
If you type Illuminati backward—Itanimulli—into a web browser, you will land on the NSA website. Click this link if you dare: Itanimulli.com.
It might lead you scratching your head off :/
Government mind control
Conspiracy: The CIA was testing LSD and other party drugs on US teens and adult in a top-secret experiment on the effects of drugs and behavior modifications.
The truth: There is a top-secret program called “MK-ULTRA” by the CIA and they started gather groups of people and volunteers which includes the novelist Ken Kesey and was one notable subject.
The program eventually heads soon on dosing people LSD and other hallucinogenic drugs without their knowledge. The result is very unfortunate, MK-ULTRA had eft many victims permanently mentally disabled.
John Lennon was under government surveillance
Conspiracy: The FBI was spying on former Beatle John Lennon.
The truth: Conspiracy theories about famous people are always intriguing—and this one (not just a hyperlink) is most certainly true.
During the 70’s at the height of Cold War between Russia and US, counter-culture heroes, like John Lennon was considered a threat.
Peaceful songs, like “Give Peace a Chance” from the former Beatle John Lennon sounds hostile to the ears of the Nixon administration. In fact, In 1971, the FBI put Lennon under heavy surveillance, and the Immigration and Naturalization Service tried to deport him a year later. Lennon is one of 13 more notable celebrities you didn’t realize were watched by the FBI.
Canada tried to develop gaydar
Conspiracy: The Canada government was so paranoid about homosexuality that it developed a “gaydar” machine.
The truth: In the 1960s, the government hired a university professor to develop a way to detect homosexuality in federal employees.
He came up with a machine that measured pupil dilation in response to same-sex-erotic imagery; the Canadian government used it to exclude or fire more than 400 men from civil service, the military, and the Mounties. The American government is just as guilty with these 10 secret U.S. government operations, revealed.
Big Tobacco knew that cigarettes caused cancer
Conspiracy: For decades, tobacco companies buried evidence that smoking is deadly.
The truth: At the beginning of the 1950s, research was showing an indisputable statistical link between smoking and lung cancer, but it wasn’t until the late 1990s that Philip Morris, the nation’s largest cigarette maker at the time, even admitted that smoking could cause cancer.