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The Odd Reptilian Theory and The People That Believe It

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reptilian theory

I remember when I first tripped over David Icke at the bookstore. It was a truly terrifying experience.

Like most demagogues, Icke mixes in a bit of truth with his fiction. For example, George Washington is totally posed as Baphomet in his Masonic museum statue. Does that make him the leader of some kind of Satanic conspiracy? No. It makes him a member of some weird frat for the elite who like giving each other daps whenever possible.

At the same time, I once explained the reptilian theory to a friend of mine.

“Who’s David Icke?”

“Some weird British writer who thinks that Al Gore is a shape-shifting, blood-sucking reptile.”

“How is he not?”

I was stumped there.

But the metaphor is problematic for a number of reasons, not least of all that it isn’t true. It’s emblematic of everything that’s wrong with the world of “conspiracy theory.”

Think about it for a second: An untestable theory — with no small degree of racist and antisemitic undertones — consumes too much digital ink and YouTube bandwidth. If you or a friend are spending more than ten seconds throughout a lifetime looking at pictures of the Bush family shape-shifting to their lower fourth dimensional forms, it might be time for an intervention.

Ditto on turquoise track suits.




Reptilian Theory – Lack of Logic

The reptiles are a sort of conspiratorial Godwin’s. Any time someone brings up the reptilian theory, the conversation is over. Why? Because any untestable theory is a total fnord (to use a light and playful conspiracy model that I prefer to the more dire and apocalyptic writings of Icke).

It literally has nothing in the way of information content for the purposes of useful discussion.

The same is true of anything that cannot be proven incorrect. This isn’t conspiracy theory, it’s science. For example, you can’t prove that the entire universe wasn’t created ten seconds ago by a gnome living in the center of the sun who implanted memories in everyone’s head to make them think that the universe was billions of years old. But nor do you have any reason to think that.

It’s the argument that underpins certain forms of atheism, but you don’t have to be an atheist to apply it to the realm of conspiracy theory.

reptilian theory

Apply the Scientific Method

If conspiracy theory is to be taken seriously, it needs to begin applying the scientific method to the social science of watching for criminal conspiracies in high levels of power. Note that I said “criminal conspiracies.”

This is part of being more scientific about how we look at the topic. A “conspiracy” carries connotations of Ron Paul Survival Newsletter issues, reptilians and bizarre notions that the World Trade Centers were destroyed by lasers positioned on the moon.

On the other hand, a “criminal conspiracy” is something that nearly everyone understands: A group of people get together and plan a craft a play to do a crime. What is a crime? Well, that’s a long list.

The point is that you’re actually having a discussion about bodies in space-time doing things when you begin reframing the question. Arguments about whether or not there “are” or “are not” reptilian humanoids from the lower fourth dimension necessarily degenerates into inanity, because the statement can be neither proven nor disproven.

Any arguments you come up with against the idea of reptiles just go down the black hole, increasing its size without shedding any more light on the topic than you had before.

In short, don’t engage. It’s like trying to teach a card trick to a dog.

Originally published on TopSecretWriters.com

  • tomishappytoday

    You can’t absolutely prove any proposition that deals with the world, but you can line up facts that are consistent and inconsistent with the proposition.

    At a [certain point] a person is persuaded that the proposition is likely true or false, depending on the amount of factual support it has.

    That point is strictly subjective.

  • nina

    I see Ickes wife giving the 3 pillers handsign hmmmmmmm… Interesting

  • Anonymous

    the reptilian theory is not even THAT close to David Icke…
    These normally, making up stories, make it a belief system, try to make it their own.

    I live in Greece and we have evidence and books written from very ancient years, but also historical books (eg. the official history of Greece 16-18th century), that speaks about reptilians as a race. Also this book describes, how these abominations, merged with the royal blood.

    Also try to understand the ” murder of Medussa by Perseus ” and if you grab all the ancient books. When Perseus murdered Medussa, her sisters Sthenos and Evrialli “fall” and in their ” way down ” they “created” the 8 sirens.

    The names of the sirens are ” beautiful mind, convincing mind, white essence, melodic voice, clean voice, ….etc” these are the 8 factions of the entire system these abominations and governments-rulers, forced humans into it. Anyway lets go back to the story… The reason they created sirens in their “way down”, was to glamour humans and make them forget their origin, who they are…Also to have time to ” find a way out “… eg Voyager mission by Nasa.

    Do I have to remind you what nasa said and changed it a week after? That the voyager couldnt move out, because of a kind of a strange barrier???
    Then they said ” it moved out, but its still inside…
    Because the magnetic field haven’t changed, etc etc etc… anyway have fun.

“The thing about the truth is, not a lot of people can handle it.” -Conor McGregor

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Top Secret Editors

Ryan is the founder of Top Secret Writers. He is an IT analyst, blogger, journalist, and a researcher for the truth behind strange stories.
 
Lori is TSW's editor. Freelance writer and editor for over 17 years, she loves to read and loves fringe science and conspiracy theory.

Top Secret Writers

Gabrielle is a journalist who finds strange stories the media misses, and enlightens readers about news they never knew existed.
Sally is TSW’s health/environmental expert. As a blogger/organic gardener, she’s investigates critical environmental issues.
Mark Dorr grew up the son of a treasure hunter. His experiences led to working internationally in some surprising situations!
Mark R. Whittington, from Houston, Texas, frequently writes on space, science, political commentary and political culture.

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