Conspiracy Theories: A Critical Introduction
Through a series of specific questions that cut to the core of conspiracism as a global social and cultural phenomenon this book deconstructs the logic and rhetoric of conspiracy theories and analyses the broader social and psychological factors that contribute to their persistence in modern society.
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9/11 conspiracy theories 9/11 Truth movement Aaronovitch acy theories Adam Weishaupt African American alleged antisemitic antisemitic motifs argued argument assumption attribution Barkun Barruel and Robison believe in conspiracy Bilderberg group Billig causal century Chapter Chomsky cited claims collusion communist conspiracy beliefs conspiracy tradition conspiratorial conspirators critical David Icke David Ray Griffin discourse Elders of Zion elite example explanatory logic exponents fact feature Freemasons global Hofstadter ideological Illuminati individual influence interpretation involved Israel Jewish conspiracy Jews Jim Marrs Kennedy assassination Lipset and Raab Lobby mainstream Marrs Middle East narrative Nesta Webster official organisations paranoid plot political proof Protocols psychological published questions recognised Revolution rhetoric Rothschilds Russian sceptics secrecy secret societies sinister social Soviet spiracy theories theo theorists theory’s tion tradition of explanation truth United websites Webster Wikileaks World Order World Order conspiracy writing Zionist