The Term Conspiracy Theory is Officially Dead Language, Let’s Move On to Mind Control Facts

IMG_20130503_222028Let’s face it. Magick does in fact have a lot to do with the manipulation of linguistics and how those manipulations transform internal states of consciousness, at least how I practice it (friend me on Facebook for updates). It is funny though because in this day and age I sometimes feel almost dated as a writer, and admittedly that’s why I also create in a lot of other mediums. With the increasing intricacy of video game enchantments, mobile synthetic telepathy, and easily accessible drugs, sitting down and reading a book can seem sort of old school truthfully. Then I remember how nearly all of my thoughts are derivatively running through the operating system of the English language and the importance feels more profound than ever. When you get down to it a lot of meditational practices, like say transcendental meditation (which I still do near daily) involve little more than intentionally forcing your mind to redirect its traditional infrastructure or moreover, not thinking in words. That’s really all it is and it works quite well which is rather astonishing. On a similar note, anytime I’m struggling to get to sleep, I basically try and think in guitar riffs or keyboard ambience and I’ll start to fade. Not always easy to do.

Wait, where was I going with that? Oh yeah, I’ve been saying this for years, but the term “conspiracy theory” is officially over. Here’s the problem. A long time ago, because of a quite coordinated campaign by monolithic mainstream media conglomerates, they slandered it to mean batshit. You see a lot of the word “tin foil hat” bandied about in the coverage. Then there was that movie with Mel Gibson. That should have killed it, but unlike say “alternative” in rock music, it refused to die. Regardless of what it might mean, or have meant to you, which in a lot of cases is just questioning the media’s official position on things, it now means paranoid gun hoarding shut in to most people. Get used to it. They’re very good at what they do. I can’t stand the word paranormal either just for the record.

The problem with these linguistic distortions is that our government is in the business of manipulating public opinion and spreading misinformation that fits their agenda. That’s an undeniable fact. It’s what the people in the C.I.A. and N.S.A. do for a living. No one’s going to argue with that. So, as much as fringe entrepreneur weirdos like Alex Jones go way over the edge for my tastes (although the Bohemian Grove thing was genius), I also at least have the recognition that one existing in our world is exposed to a vast array of mind control conspiracies on a daily basis. That’s an undeniable fact, and yet, if you said that to most people, they’d look at you like you’d gone completely crackers, which is sort of the problem in a nutshell.

I don’t know what to tell you here. We live in a culture where a very small portion of the population controls the vast majority of the resources and the income gap is widening by the day. Do you think this is happening by accident? People have been conspiring to execute this particular vision forever. There are a billion different mind control conspiracies, we’ve just become so accustomed to them we’ve stopped paying attention. There are conspiracies to get you to devote your life to mega churches. There are conspiracies to get you to buy the re-release of Last Splash by The Breeders. There are conspiracies to get you to eat at fucking Taco Bell.

You can’t run from these things. Hey, guess what? Taco Bell has a new Cool Ranch Doritos death Taco. I eat at Taco Bell like once a decade so why do I know that? Because they planted it in my head with advertising. I know that Ozzy and Sharon Osbourne are getting a divorce. Do you think I give a fuck about those people or care? No, but I know that because I have this weird habit of buying groceries and you can’t check out without picking up this stuff subliminally. We live in an era of constant subconscious advertising invasions, but you don’t see anyone talking about how to deprogram yourself from that chatter do you? Of course not, because most media is paid for by advertising. Instead you increasingly get advertising masquerading as entertainment. This is why the Occult is important. It’s largely about intentionally reprogramming your brain, but I don’t delude myself. You’re never going to free yourself from being internally controlled to a certain extent in this day and age. I can’t count the number of times I find myself randomly humming a tune and then realizing, wait, they were playing that five minutes ago back in that store and that’s why I’m singing ZZ Top all of a sudden. It’s why people spend so much money on things like marketing and public relations. They do that because it works by the way. Maybe rather than focusing on conspiracy theories that have been effectively tainted in the minds of Joe and Suzi six pack, let’s stick to the inarguable facts.

Hey, I’m on the same side as most of a lot of conspiracy theory people when you get right down to it. We need to focus on what we have in common and work together if we’re ever going to get the wealth gap under control. It’s funny because a lot of people assume I’m a liberal because I find republicans terrifying. Trust me I’m not. I’m a radical, an Occult radical. I think the entire system needs to be transmuted into something less, you know, completely owned by a daemonic profit margin. The two party system is a joke, but as long as the Democrats are slightly less tied to religious whackos and military interests, I’ll begrudgingly vote for them. Don’t kid yourself though, I’m subverting the whole charade with every fiber of my being, in every way I can. You’ve got to transform things from the inside and changing anything takes long periods of time. During that time, rather than talking about chemtrails or whatever, I’m gonna spend it focusing on a few quite generalized mind control facts and I’d urge you to do the same.

1. The War Machine

Let’s face it, you’re never going to win the 9/11 conspiracy argument. Most people just absolutely don’t want to believe that and they’ll hate you the second you bring it up. Truthfully, I avoided it like the plague until 9 years after the fact, and that’s what I’m getting at. I didn’t want to believe it. Mainly though, it doesn’t matter much. I absolutely entertain the concept but it’s sort of irrelevant. What’s important is that our response to 9/11 was a million times worse than 9/11 itself. See, no theories there. Just inarguable facts. And you know what else, there were people that used it to fulfill an obvious agenda. They lied and falsified information to start a pointless war, just to make money. You know what’s even worse? It’s not the people fighting the wars that are getting the money, it’s the ones building the weapons. All facts.

On a similar note, the Iraq war never would have happened if we didn’t have a republican regime in office, but George W. Bush didn’t actually win the presidency. No really. Thousands of black people were turned away from the polls deliberately. He lost the popular vote, and his campaign manager in Florida was the one that decided the Supreme Court would vote him into office by cheating. Fact. It’s what happened, and for some reason I hear non stop 9/11 stuff and nothing about that these days. .

I’d say, if you polled roughly 100 typical Americans, about 20 at most would have any idea that we’re now giving something like 50 cents on every tax dollar to the war machine, which nearly doubled in size during the Bush administration. You don’t think there’s a conspiracy of people creating these necessary illusions to keep this infrastructure of evil in motion? Riiiiight!

2. U.F.O.’s

This is a huge one. I don’t know what to tell you but the more you look into this, the more you realize something we don’t at all understand is going down. Not only that, but there’s obviously a campaign to make you think we can explain it, or moreover that there’s nothing to explain at all. Absolutely factual stuff that can’t be argued with. I’m not sure how you can argue with things like police officer testimony from multiple witnesses that have corresponding dispatch recordings and such. These things have been caught on radar and chased by military jets. There’s documented records of that, but that’s not even the beginning. There’s also this whole corresponding alien contactee thing going on as well, which you at least have to concede is some new sort of psychosis. Pretty convenient. Then there’s crop circles. This weirdness has been going on throughout history and it’s not going away. From my perspective it all points to the importance of us pursuing an increased knowledge of genetics and psychic phenomenon, but whatevs. So many people go on and on about the Illuminati and what not and I’m always like, errr, I don’t think this is all something humans are doing necessarily, at least consciously. What the hell is going on with U.F.O.’s anyway?

3. The Drug War

The more I’ve gotten into the Occult the more I’ve had to acknowledge that there’s more “behind the scenes” going on in regards to the drug war than anyone is acknowledging. I would have never come up with some of these concepts consciously but again, the intel adds up. Drugs are the easiest way for humans to manipulate their own consciousness and they’re regulated heavily. Our society spends an enormous amount of time and energy telling people which drugs they can and should be taking and which ones they shouldn’t. They throw folks in jail for breaking the rules they’ve created. People get killed. As a matter of fact, more people have died in the drug war than the other two official wars combined in the last decade. So, the easiest way to manipulate consciousness is through drugs, and we spend a fuckton of effort dictating how that can go down. Souuunds like a mind control conspiracy to me. Sort of like the biggest one. Gets even weirder when you factor in big pharmaceutical. They have adds on T.V. for everything, and you know what, I somehow don’t think the Oxycontin epidemic was an accident. That took a lot of teamwork. As far as I can tell, psychedelic drugs and increased spiritual discipline are the best way to get anyone off of these things at this point and wait, those are illegal, for reasons absolutely no one can rationally explain. There was a concerted effort to make that happen, a conspiracy. One could speculate that all three of these conspiracies are tied together by daemonic forces of the most sadistic artistry. One could argue they were put here for a reason, to test us, to make us grow through acts of glorious ecstatic rebellion. Buuuuuut, I’m not going to do that here. Spirituality deals with malleable dimensions and realities. I’m just pointing out facts.

(Believe it true believers, friend me on Facebook for magick updates, drug war music rants, cute puppy pictures, etc.)

Thad McKraken

Thad McKraken

Thad McKraken is a psychedelic writer, musician, visual artist, filmmaker, Occultist, and pug enthusiast based out of Seattle. He is the author of the books The Galactic Dialogue: Occult Initiations and Transmissions From Outside of Time, both of which can be picked up on Amazon super cheap.
Thad McKraken

44 Comments on "The Term Conspiracy Theory is Officially Dead Language, Let’s Move On to Mind Control Facts"

  1. trompe l'oiel | May 16, 2013 at 1:31 pm |

    con-spiracy means ‘with spirits” it does not clarify the polarity of said ‘spirits.’ too me it is a matter of psychology, and a spirit of animal, or baser instinctual greed. The average lay person, lacking imagination from the cognitive vampirism of modern culture has little capacity to visualize what it would be like to have trillions of $’s of influence on the world stage, so instead they focus on the parlor tricks and illusions unable to perform a meaningful diagnostic of the ‘magicians’ and they’re agenda/ craft. For example, when a magician does a magic trick on a stage and it baffles you, most do not question the agenda of the magician, but rather how. People are focusing on the how and not the why, which is the first rule of misdirection and ‘slight of hand’

    for people to dismiss the human history of conspiracy and mind control is fear based, and not grounded on rational or logical foundations. Instead they get flustered, cowardly, docile and apathetic in the face of what they see as the historical habit, continuing their unending subconscious self possessiveness and destructive personal consumption. All part of the grand scheme though, pain and misfortune eventually liberates one way or another.

    • Simon Valentine | May 16, 2013 at 2:42 pm |


      the declension or topography of prefix “con-” (or indeed as a morpheme)…
      itself quite a magic

      etymology and mathematics shall yield many visions required and sought

      some transpond the idea of “against” or “force pressure” with “con-” to the point of it being vicariously both “with” and “without”, thus the declinsion into “crime” “scam” “trick” and an attempted resurrection “aesthetic”

      as Thad began, it is a forum concerting DEAD LANGUAGE which some say is Latin, however, Serbian necromancers are a thing of today. psionics has always been a legitimate study and deports illegitimates or does whatever else just like anything else does. it has it’s own apparently pure cliques that are in versus, it has cannons and handguns, it has cows and pastures.

      the stigma against necromancers is helpful if not necessary for awareness of spells cast. as a ligature STIGMA marks factors determinable by processes that are not solely necromancy nor necromancery.

      Lazarus Monarchy

      • The Well Dressed Man | May 16, 2013 at 9:42 pm |

        Hoodwink the privateers, I say!

        • Simon Valentine | May 16, 2013 at 10:11 pm |

          Crazy Ivan? Caterpillar 🙂
          man, mostly there’s so much a posteriori i can’t not clean the poop deck as a Rear Admiral and it’s the durn strangest thing to see the Man In Charge fail so hard. to be unable to do a damn thing about while being able to do anything about it ‘cept for the damn ethiclaw dilemmas… gotta start wear’n a patch to stop hoodwink’n myself … i’ll know any ship though … all math …

  2. Liam_McGonagle | May 16, 2013 at 1:35 pm |

    The thing I really can’t get over is how widespread belief in conspiracy is becoming. Totally mainstream today.

    True, certain theories are more popular than others, but it seems now only a matter of time until the very word “authority” is defined by its most odious connotations in the general public. Before long you won’t even be able to get a decent war under way for all the people scoffing at you.

    • Charlie Primero | May 16, 2013 at 3:41 pm |

      True. I’m old enough to remember buying conspiracy “zines” in Austin back in the early 1980’s featuring far-out, lunatic assertions such as:

      * Marijuana had medicinal uses
      * the CIA shipped drugs during Vietnam
      * Secret military bases existed in Nevada
      * Nazis joined NASA after WWII.
      * California might someday outlaw smoking in restaurants

      Crazy stuff!

      I will never forget the azz-kicking I received from some cowboys at a keg party near U. of Texas for saying that the U.S. Army once tested LSD on American soldiers.

      Beatings like that probably would not happen today. More information makes the world a better place.

      • Calypso_1 | May 16, 2013 at 5:36 pm |

        Conspiracy zines – those were the days ; )

        • kowalityjesus | May 17, 2013 at 5:50 pm |

          I only saw a few back in 2005 including “the coming black genocide” which, like “the field guide to extraterrestrials,” my friends had to lose for me because it was obviously severely impairing my ability to operate in society.

      • Amen Charlie. Good on you for speaking out amidst drunken buffoons, brainwashed to exact carnal revenge by gov’t schooling. Sorry for the beating part…

    • kowalityjesus | May 17, 2013 at 4:47 pm |

      that being said, how “hipster” are conspiracy theorists? will most people abandon their anti-establishment position as soon as any portion of the establishment becomes hip to their rap?

      I think there are plenty of people who are CTs because they hold despondency toward people who tow the society line. If enough of those goody-people inundated their position, it would undermine their psychological basis for belonging to that philosophy to begin with. Its a CT about CTs!

  3. BrianApocalypse | May 16, 2013 at 2:02 pm |

    Many of the things you’re describing as unarguable facts (such as military spending or Bush’s illegitimate election) don’t get classified as “conspiracy theories” because they’re provable. They’re so provable that they even get mainstream media coverage.

    Chemtrails, Illuminati, aliens, NWO Fema camps and grand depopulation agendas (etc Ad nauseam…) do get classified as “conspiracy theories” because that’s exactly what they are. If there is a “mainstream media” conspiracy to besmirch the reputation of conspiracy theorists, it has been achieved with the rope that the theorists created to hang themselves with. It seems to me that the conspiracy-theory community has suddenly got a stick up its ass because mass-media has finally paid them a bit of attention, and outside of the self-reflecting cocoon of the conspiracist community, they look insane. Now they’re looking to change the label they once happily used to describe themselves.

    I think that dissatisfaction among the general public with the status quo is far higher than you think. Many of them may not be armed with all the facts, but they’re pissed off. Politicians and bankers were once considered as the most respectable pillars of society, now they’re the scum of the earth.

    • Charlie Primero | May 16, 2013 at 3:16 pm |

      We worked really hard for many years to mainstream and legitimize conspiratorial thinking. It’s not fair of you to begrudge us some prideful satisfaction that those efforts are paying off. We earned it.

      • Simon Valentine | May 16, 2013 at 3:21 pm |


        the checks and balances system evolved

        math ~

      • BrianApocalypse | May 16, 2013 at 6:22 pm |

        Where is the pride? Seems to me most in the conspiracy community hate it when big media pay them attention. It’s the main source of the whole issue with the term “conspiracy theory.”

      • Spot on Charlie, but you know Brian has an apparent religious fixation
        with posting the same canned tripe anytime certain dots are connected.
        Hall monitor style predictable pedantry must be its own reward….

    • Trivium68 | May 20, 2013 at 6:44 am |

      However, things like chemtrails are considered by the mainstream as “conspiracy theories” yet more and more folks are looking up and noticing something is different and they are asking questions. There are also many who have investigated what is going on and have FOUND FACTS, yet the idea that there is nothing going on out of the ordinary continues to be spouted.

      One news outlet in California had an influx in phone calls about them (cause folks started noticing them) and they blew them off with the corporate line that they were merely “contrails”.. yet there IS evidence that there is spraying going on and weather modification etc. Studies HAVE been done to find that there are components such as cadmium and aluminum in the clouds on and on..

      When folks start asking questions, the diversion is to make them look like crazy people and labeling them as “conspiracy theorists”. Very convenient as the general human wants to be part of the crowd and doesn’t want to stick out and be different. That is basic psychology

  4. Tchoutoye | May 16, 2013 at 2:41 pm |

    “The Term Conspiracy Theory is Officially Dead Language”

    I thought only Orwellian New Speak could declare words and terms obsolete.

  5. Nothing with “truth”, for obvious reasons. Or “fact”. That has at its root the Latin verb for “to make”. It’s a made thing, a construct. Like a belief, you take it to be true just so you can get it over with.

    Here’s some math on “connecting the dots”.

    2 dots, 1 connection.
    3 dots, 3 connections.
    4 dots, 6 connections.
    37 dots, 666 connections.
    Infinite dots, (infinite squared, minus infinite, by a half) connections.

    The more dots you have to connect, the more freedom you have to connect them as you see fit. The real world is complex enought to tell pretty much any story you damn well please, even if you can be arsed with sticking to data points in the first place.

    That makes the notion of authority or a “consensus reality” quite useless. You don’t know that this or that is true. At best, you know that so-and-so told you that this or that is true. And so-and-so probably had a reason to tell you.

    “Alt narrative” is what I’d choose to call it. Other stories.

    • Simon Valentine | May 16, 2013 at 3:38 pm |

      another with graph theory interest perhaps? do you study k-clique and computer programming as well?

      in passing, “combinanumetorical studies”

      • No, just riffing off the top of my head. I fall asleep at night counting sheep like that. Other than that, Saint Bob taught me well. (If Pope Bob can pontificate me, the least I can do is to sanctify him to return the favor, right?)

        • Simon Valentine | May 16, 2013 at 4:49 pm |

          entirely not offended, this Valentine, is! May the family merger of my immediate parents yield sanctuary for peace, for both Catholic and Valentine family combine, now I 🙂

          so combinanumetorical studies include but are not limited to (they highly revolve around solving this problem named…) vexamorphs. vexamorphs are transpondence, as you say, points and lines and questions. of particular interest are the orthographic transposition cyphers, which are similar to the thought experiment a’la Schrodinger, but do not ask such a binary question.

  6. Charlie Primero | May 16, 2013 at 3:12 pm |

    Good, interesting article Thad. Thank you.

  7. Everything’s a conspiracy, and we’re all in on it.

  8. Tommy Decentralized | May 16, 2013 at 3:20 pm |

    “Conspiratorial thinking is not a brain malfunction. It’s our brain working properly, and doing exactly what it evolved to do.
    So then, why aren’t we all conspiracy theorists? Why don’t we all see conspiracies all day long? It’s because we also have an intellect, and enough experience with living in our world that we are usually able to correctly analyze the facts and fit them into the way we have learned things really work. It is, exactly as it sounds, a competition between two forces in our head. One is the native, instinctive impulse to see everything as a threat, and the other is our rational, conscious thought that takes that input and judges it.” (

  9. I whole heartedly agree with almost everything you have written except one major point – we were going to war with Afghanistan and Iraq no matter who won the presidential election, the framework was laid or it way before that. If you look up statements the top Democrats made while Clinton was still in office, you can see that we were going to war one way or another, whatever the excuse and who ever was the figurehead…

  10. CosmicAmazing | May 16, 2013 at 4:02 pm |

    No “free-energy” conspiracies mentioned! I feel left out.. 🙁

    • Simon Valentine | May 16, 2013 at 4:25 pm |

      oh knows!
      you mean like V Gate magnetic motor?
      http: com watch?v=FLek_3Hpwus
      (left out / and “.” for .”com”)
      and yeah
      if perpetual motion is impossible,
      then each and every statement that perpetual motion is impossible must “shut the fuck up”

  11. Nice work Mr. M:)

  12. CosmicAmazing | May 16, 2013 at 4:23 pm |

    I wish I had a kick-ass last name like McKraken..

  13. ⚔Christophuh⚔ | May 16, 2013 at 5:40 pm |

    thank you

  14. BuzzCoastin | May 16, 2013 at 7:37 pm |

    good points but
    it’s still focused on content & ignores the effects of technologies (mediums)
    the content Uncle Homeland et al serves up
    are low grade psyops
    that are designed to mask the effects of the technologies

    ever wonder why you check email with greater & great frequency & urgency?
    hint: it ain’t the content
    ever wonder why you sometimes find yourself driving aimlessly to nowhere?
    hint: it ain’t the content of an ad
    ever wonder why you have an iPhone when just before you got one
    you thought having one was stupid?

  15. Mainstream media has come to mean bullshit, so a trade off? Hey, if the one calling bat shit is bullshit then what does that say? Coming full circle though, the mainstream media is running with “conspiracy theories” now that’s they’ve become lucrative.

    Instead you increasingly get advertising masquerading as entertainment. This is why the Occult is important. It’s largely about intentionally
    reprogramming your brain

    Well said…

    There’s several books on mind control and advertising. The Last I read is Mind Programming By Eldon Taylor. If anyone can make some recommends I will greatly appreciate it.

    It’s funny because a lot of people assume I’m a liberal because I find
    republicans terrifying. Trust me I’m not. I’m a radical, an Occult
    radical. I think the entire system needs to be transmuted into something
    less, you know, completely owned by a daemonic profit margin. The two
    party system is a joke

    Many people in the west are unable to envision anything other than the two party system. It blew my mind back in the day when my friend from Holland criticized the two part system. Yes, I have had lefty or liberal thrust at me like an insult, and when I informed them I was not one of these words they’ve thrown back. “don’t be stupid”, while I thought… Look in the mirror, Bub.

  16. The AMA refuses your devil AUM!

  17. The Well Dressed Man | May 16, 2013 at 9:57 pm |

    Nice to see the material on the frontpage trending toward classic disinfo memes. Bits on Burroughs and Parsons pair rather nicely with this piece on conspiracy, mind control, magick, and language. Part of the reason “conspiracy theory” has become such a “thought stopping mantra,” is the escalation of conspiracy rhetoric by megaphone-wielding Texans and British herpetomaniacs. Promoting such mountebanks would be an excellent means to discredit more credible lines of inquiry.

  18. Hmmm, the JFK murder is provable as a conspiracy if you’re willing to dig even a little. And yet we still see shit such as this: Press Release

    Dennis Ford’s Timely New Novel Satirizes Conspiracy Theorists

    May 15, 2013

    2013 marks the 50th anniversary of JFK’s assassination, and the past half-century has been filled with various conspiracy theories trying to prove that the government was responsible for his death. In his timely new novel, “Things Don’t Add Up: A Novel of Kennedy Assassination Research” (published by iUniverse), author Dennis Ford takes a spoofing, satirical look at the outlandish world of conspiracy theorists

    “Conspiracy theories, like the multitude concerning President Kennedy’s assassination, are on the surface laughable and lamentable,” Ford remarks. “There is a deeper and dangerous element to these theories. They are poisonous to the thought process and to personal relationships. Well-meaning people can unintentionally drown in the malodorous slurry of paranoia.”

    “Things Don’t Add Up” deftly combines two stories. In Dallas, a group of conspiracy enthusiasts has gathered at a hotel convention to debate the different theories they’ve concocted to explain the Kennedy assassination. In New York, brokerage clerk Peter Hokes has become obsessed with discovering the truth behind the assassination, and it consumes him, costing him the love of his life.

    While the book is largely filled with sharp comedic wit, the story takes a tragic turn as it shows the poisonous effects of paranoid thinking through Peter’s experience.

    “I want readers to appreciate that the conspiracy theories that savage our nation are for the most part ludicrous and malicious conjectures,” Ford writes. “It is a shame that these gems of incoherence have become household concepts.”

    • Jim Ritchey | May 20, 2013 at 5:39 pm |

      Yeah, I knew Kerry Thornley, the Warren Commission’s ‘golden boy’ witness.
      I knew Michael Johnson, a techie who helped install and program the NSA’s computers.

      I know who killed Kennedy, as a group. We’ll probably never know names and details, or how magic that bullet was. Not even all that concerned with proving it to anyone. But I’ve little doubt that it was military contractor-related–a black operation from within the CIA, by people with some extra side income.

  19. The Well Dressed Man | May 17, 2013 at 5:07 pm |

    Wow. New spam technique. Copy someone’s post, repost in thread with spammy link. Proft.

  20. Jim Ritchey | May 20, 2013 at 4:38 pm |

    The Breeders are re-releasing Last Splash? AWESOOOOME. 😉

    Bu–Seriously (although I do love that album), I don’t care if some lemming thinks ‘Conspiracy Theory’ is uncool–what I do care about is that the IQ of the people involved (RE: Alex Jones) has dropped collectively, and it’s embarrassing as hell for those of us raised on Robert Anton Wilson, and other writers/philosophers/explorers with IQs above 100. They’re right wing as hell, and don’t seem to understand anything, even crap like light reflection on the Moon’s surface–that even a first year art student would have a firm grasp of.

  21. Archie Dux | May 21, 2013 at 11:19 am |

    “Conspiracy Theorist” is a label. In most people’s minds, a “conspiracy theorist” believes in a single sinister cabal of evil puppetmasters. In reality, there are a number of different sinister cabals of evil puppetmasters.

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