A spider monkey would be a HUGE improvement over the Orange Menace you support. Seriously, he's taking a serious look at appliances, Sharpie altered weather maps and colonial airports.
Yeah, a very stable genius. Words that never appeared in the same sentence, ever. Coined by an amoral, emotionally insecure, ill informed, NOT genius.
Rex was right, just a fucking moron.
I see that you've opened your size large jar of laughably bat-shit crazy conspiracy theories. When I was kid my dog liked to occasionally lie on her back. My ma said 'it must feel good'.
If you don’t have a sense of humor and support Biden , Pelosi, Bernie ect. you will be in a world of hurt for I fear a SPIDER MONKEY would be better prepared to govern.
Typing out such a litany of nonsense must be the equivalent of my dog lying on her back, it must just feel good.
Warning, sciency shit ahead.
Who believes in conspiracies? New research offers a theory
People with certain personality traits and cognitive styles are more likely to believe in conspiracy theories
"These people tend to be more suspicious, untrusting, eccentric, needing to feel special, with a tendency to regard the world as an inherently dangerous place," Hart said. "They are also more likely to detect meaningful patterns where they might not exist. People who are reluctant to believe in conspiracy theories tend to have the opposite qualities."
As Yoda might say, opposite qualities I tend to have. Thankfully.
Some people are also habitual conspiracists who entertain a variety of generic theories. For example, they believe that world politics are controlled by a cabal instead of governments or that scientists systematically deceive the public. This indicates that personality or other individual differences might be at play.
Our results clearly showed that the strongest predictor of conspiracy belief was a constellation of personality characteristics collectively referred to as 'schizotypy,' Hart said.
The trait borrows its name from schizophrenia, but it does not imply a clinical diagnosis. Hart's study also showed that conspiracists had distinct cognitive tendencies: they were more likely than nonbelievers to judge nonsensical statements as profound (a tendency known as "BS receptivity" .
In turn, they were more likely to say that nonhuman objects -- triangle shapes moving around on a computer screen -- were acting intentionally.
"In other words, they inferred meaning and motive where others did not," he said.
So what does this all mean?
"First, it helps to realize that conspiracy theories differ from other worldviews in that they are fundamentally gloomy," Hart said. "This sets them apart from the typically uplifting messages conveyed by, say, religious and spiritual beliefs.
At first blush this is a conundrum. However, if you are the type of person who looks out at the world and sees a chaotic, malevolent landscape full of senseless injustice and suffering, then perhaps there is a modicum of comfort to be found in the notion that there is someone, or some small group of people, responsible for it all. If 'there's something going on,' then at least there is something that could be done about it."