What does the Bilderberg Group talk about at their secret meetings?
How can chemtrails not be real if you can look up at see them?
The government totally killed Martin Luther King, Jr., right?
Why does weird stuff keep happening in Montauk, New York?
Every shooting isn’t a false flag, but that doesn’t mean none of them are, yes?
Chances are, someone you know has asked you that question at some point. Or maybe they brought it up in casual conversation like it was the most normal thing. Maybe you had an answer for them, maybe you made one up, and maybe you just ran away screaming. Who could blame you?
The modern conspiracy theory movement revolves around a small cadre of ultra-powerful families controlling political, social, and economic events.
Some of these families will be familiar to longtime conspiracy theory readers: the Rockefellers, the Kennedy’s, the Astors, George Soros, and of course, the Rothschilds (to whom I am not related.)
But deeper down, in the even danker and more shadowy parts of the “citizen researcher” movement is the name of another powerful and royal family, one passed around among a small number of woke anons, with its claws in every aspect of American society – banking, energy, transportation, manufacturing, communications, and food.
Yet even the deepest of research digs brings up almost nothing about them. And almost nobody knows who they are. That name: Payseur.