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Amazing Conspiracy Theories Here are some conspiracy theories that everyone knows about. The moon landing was faked, 9/11 was an inside job. But some conspiracy theories are just too amazing to believe. Here are the more outlandish of the conspiracy theories out there. 1. In 2014, there was snowfall in the south of the U.S., which is a little weird but hardly news worthy. But some residents said that this snow didn’t melt. They would try to melt the snow, and it would turn black and start to smell. A theory cropped up that it was a chemical attack, or the government trying to control the weather and testing out snow. Unsurprisingly, meteorologists caught wind of the theory and quickly pointed out that what people were doing was applying flame directly to snow, which sent it directly from solid to gas and left soot (the black color). The smell was real, but it was just everyday pollution. 2. CERN, the cutting edge lab in Sweden, is often doing experiments that most people don’t understand. But some folks have come up with a theory about what’s going on at CERN: they’re trying to open a portal to summon Osiris, the Egyptian god of the dead. Supposedly all the science is a front, and the fact that there’s a statue of Shiva near the building proves that Osiris is coming back sometime soon. 3. There are lots of conspiracy theories surrounding the moon, but this one goes above and beyond and says that the moon doesn’t even exist: it’s all a hoax. It might be a projection or a balloon; they’re not sure, but it doesn’t exist, and it’s been a hoax for so long that no one questions it anymore. Who did it? No one’s entirely sure, but most likely the Freemasons or the Illuminati. The biggest piece of proof that they have on this one is that no scientists argue about the existence of the moon, even though scientists argue about everything. The whole thing is supposed to be a way for NASA to steal money to do something other than exploring space. 4. HAARP is a project of the US Air Force that studied the upper atmosphere. It had big implications for radio waves, and so it involved sending out some radio signals. But anything with the phrase “emit signals” in its description is quick fodder for conspiracy theorists, who immediately latched on to the facility and decided that its real goal was to control the weather. Even Hugo Chavez said that it was to blame for some natural disasters, as well as possibly altering the fabric of reality. 5. Nazis are another prime source of inspiration for conspiracy theorists. There’s one particular set of theories that all follow the same pattern: during WWII, the Nazis found something cool under Antarctica, most likely something that makes the place livable. And probably involves alien technology as well. They’re waiting there, building up an army, or maybe they’ve left the Earth with the aliens. What’s true is that the Nazis did explore Antarctica just before WWII, but there're no evidence aliens were involved at all. 6. In 2008, some citizens noticed a field in Georgia that suddenly had thousands of coffin-rescue shapes in it. Since it was near the CDC, people immediately became suspicious that FEMA was stockpiling for some huge disaster or infection. The actual items were burial vault liners, required in some states. The government did buy a large number of vault liners for the Department of Veteran Affairs, but the odd part is that the ones in Georgia probably had nothing to do with the government at all. 7. Most people who know of it know that the Codex Alimentarius is a book of all the food safety standards in the world, to help make trading easier. It includes such scintillating information as standardized food labels and regulations for production facilities. But some people are certain that it contains rules for genetic manipulation of food, that it was written by Nazis, and that its whole purpose is to obscure herbal therapies and holistic medicine to allow the Nazis to take over the nutritional world. 8. A few years ago the ALS Ice Bucket Challenge went viral, with everyone and their brother dumping cold water over their head to help raise money for medical research. Or so they want you to believe. Some people knew the truth, which is that everyone who participated was being baptized into Lucifer’s army. Evidence includes the fact that many celebrities (sin pushers) were involved, and that Lady Gaga dressed in black to do it. And of course, ALS isn’t a disease, it stands for Antichrist Lucifer Satan, which is why the research involves aborted fetuses.