The Denver International Airport Is The Unassuming Home To Countless Conspiracies
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It's difficult to narrow down all the strange features of the Denver International Airport to the single most bizarre. It's as if the builders (who somehow went $2 billion over budget) purposely made the airport mysterious. According to a dedication marker inside the airport, the "New World Airport Commission" is responsible for building the DIA, yet the New World Airport Commission doesn't exist. Some conspiracy theorists believe this mention is a nod to the New World Order, aka the New Nazi Party, who they claim were the real funders of the project. Theorists cite the fact that the airport's runways make a swastika-like shape as further evidence. A giant statue in front of the airport has become a sort of creepy mascot for the DIA: the "Blue Mustang." This 32-foot-tall blue horse with glowing red eyes has been dubbed "Blucifer" by the locals. The glowing red eyes, for some, hint at the statue's evil energy. It doesn't help that the massive mustang killed its sculptor after falling on him and severing an artery. Other conspiracy theories about the airport include these wild claims: it is the headquarters of the Illuminati, it's imagery portrays satanic messages, and it's hiding secret bunkers in case of an apocalyptic war. Watch the video below for more mysterious features of the DIA, including whatever might be going on in the ground beneath it.
The Alleged Secret, Underground Alien Base In Dulce, New Mexico
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On the surface, Dulce, New Mexico is just a small southwestern town. But according to rumor, this little town is just a cap on a gargantuan underground facility that is home to unimaginable experiments and technologies. According to theorists, the Dulce subterranean base is a 7-story compound that houses human-animal hybrids, human-alien hybrids, and extremely advanced technologies, and has even been the site of alien wars.One key player in the Dulce base conspiracy theory is a man named Paul Bennewitz. Bennewitz, who earned a PhD in physics, became convinced that cattle mutilations around the area were the result of extraterrestrial intervention. He then began picking up intercepted electronic signals near Dulce, a town too small to receive such messages. Bennewitz theorized that these signals were coming from underground and going toward a target high in the sky. In 1982, he began spreading the rumors of an underground alien facility in Dulce, New Mexico.
Key Facts to Know
There is rumor that a huge alien compound lies underground beneath the town of Dulce, New Mexico. 1:03
Philip Schneider is the man who claims to have worked for the U.S. government and gave the most specific details about Dulce's underground alien facility. 4:59
Is Area 51 Really A Secret Alien Research Site Run By The Government?
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Area 51 is the subject of a classic conspiracy theory. But where did the rumors come from? In November 1989, physicist Bob Lazar claimed to have worked at Area 51 on advanced flight technologies. Lazar said he worked on saucer-shaped spacecrafts that used anti-gravity to give them power, and that the technology was reverse-engineered from extraterrestrial technology. Later, it was discovered that Lazar lied about his MIT degree and may have never been hired to work on military intelligence at all. Some conspiracy theorists believe Lazar might have been a secret agent, planted to distract people from and misform them about the happenings at Area 51. The FBI released its files on Area 51 in August 2013. The files claim the government bought the land in 1955 to test secret spy planes and stealth bombers. We've collected some awesome videos on this topic. Watch them now to learn more.
from Alltime Conspiracies
Key Facts to Know
In November 1989, physicist Bob Lazar claimed to have worked at Area 51 on advanced flight craft reverse-engineered from extraterrestrial technology. 0:25
A FOIA request finally confirmed the exist of Area 51 in 2005. 2:09
Despite What the Food Pyramid Tells You, Drinking Milk Is Unnecessary
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Drinking milk is essential to building strong bones, right? Not necessarily. Milk actually does not make you less prone to bone fractures. Also, the nutrients in milk can be found from other sources in higher amounts, and one in four Americans can't even digest dairy. The idea that milk is necessary for good health is a myth that has been perpetuated by the U.S. federal government in order to sustain the dairy industry. During WWI, farmers focused exclusively on dairy to send milk to malnourished soldiers. Canned powdered milk is good for providing nutrients in cold, harsh conditions in which vegetables can't grow. This created a huge milk surplus, and the easiest way to consume it was to convince American citizens to drink more. We've collected some awesome videos on this topic. Watch them now to learn more.
Is Civilization A Simulation? Elon Musk Says It's More Likely Than Not
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How do you know your whole life isn't just a computer simulation? This question is the basis of a popular thought experiment, but some people firmly believe it's the truth. Elon Musk, CEO of Tesla Motors and SpaceX, is one of those believers. Musk has said he's convinced that we are most likely characters in some super-advanced civilization's computer game. "There's a one in billions chance we're in base reality," he said at Code Conference 2016, a media and tech conference where he was a featured speaker. Musk cites the rate that technology is advancing as the reasoning behind his belief. Merely decades ago, our video gaming was limited to simple ones like Pong. Today, virtual reality is blurring the lines between what is real and what is simulated, and Musk believes the line will continue to blur so severely that simulations will develop consciences of their own.