So something interesting to do is to go through them, look for the main memes which keep re-occuring, then debunk them.
Okay so why do that?
These blog posts I bet are paid for. Did you know when Gadaffi was under the gun, he spent like millions paying bloggers to blog about how great he was. Like 500 $ for a blog post, 1500$ for an article. They'd get talking points given to them. It's easy to tell when someone is using talking points because their writing contains the same stuff as all the other blog posts.
So probably some Government department is paying bloggers to make these posts (didn't an Obama advisor write a book on it?)
Now if they do that probably these memes will stick in the minds of sheeple.
Debunking them will allow you to copy and paste the debunk if you ever come across a sheeple or shill using them against you in an argument.
Kevin Barret has done some sweet debunking with some of his articles I can dig them up later.
People don't embrace them because they're true, they embrace them because they are more satisfying, they show agency and intent, and they provide a level of solace by implying external causes to significant events.
It’s been noted by the psychology blogger Kevin Goodman and others that when people believe and perpetuate conspiracy theories, it gives their egos a boost. They enjoy being the ones who know the “real truth” about it all. It validates them to join with other truthers to form the intellectual elite of people who know better than others. They avoid mainstream media in favor of materials that reaffirm their special knowledge.
Some people’s imaginations may be getting the best of them. It’s been noted that creative people tend to see patterns and possibilities that others do not. Kevin Goodman suggests that conspiracy theories are possibly the result of “a maladaptive creative process.”
Part of the appeal of some of these theories lies in their novelty. It’s more interesting to believe that the Eye of Providence on the $1 bill is a sinister, all-seeing eye. It’s more intriguing to think that the contrails of an airplane are full of poison rather than water vapor. Ideas like this spread because they are more entertaining than the mundane true explanations.
In his book “Conspiracy Theories: Secrecy and Power in American Culture,” Mark Fenster argues that this is not as crazy as people dismiss it as being. It’s not that there really is such a group. But when people feel disempowered, deceived, and unfairly held back, they create an idea of an ideological enemy who is keeping them down. They must be vigilant and fight the powerful deceivers by exposing the truth about them.
Karl Popper argued decades ago that conspiracy theories arise when people try to simplify the causes of things so that the precipitating events are easier to understand. The theory circulating is that everyone will be required to have a microchip implanted in his or her body under the Affordable Care Act.
According to survey co-author Thomas Wood, those who believe in conspiracy theories tend to have less education and lower levels of interpersonal trust, but that’s not always the case. “It’s more than just a matter of, ‘Well, there are some people who are less socially integrated and have fewer social resources, so they’ll seek out unconventional ways to improve their health,’” says Wood.