When the Pearl Harbor Attack Was Actually Just a False Flag Attack

Pearl Harbor was the site of one of the most devastating attacks in U.S. history, which left nearly 3,000 people dead.

In the wake of the attack, conspiracy theorists have been busy speculating on what really happened and what could have happened if the United States government had been aware of the existence of the massive attack and had responded accordingly.

Many have blamed the 9/11 attacks, which claimed the lives of nearly 3 million people, on the 9-11 hijackers, who were trained by the CIA.

Conspiracy theories on Pearl Harbor were popularized after the film 9/13, which featured footage of people in New York City celebrating the 9,000th death from the attack.

“9/11 is a great example of how conspiracies work, as they take on a life of their own,” a conspiracy theorist wrote on 4chan in 2015.

“We can’t tell if this is a false flag, because the entire world is watching.

We have to make sure that we’re the only ones watching.”

The theory went on to predict that “at least one of these false flags will happen on Pearl, and we’ll all die.”

However, that didn’t happen.

On 9/15, a new theory emerged on the internet.

On September 13, 2001, the FBI released a report that suggested the attack was not an act of terrorism.

However, the report was later retracted and the FBI’s own investigation into the incident found that the attackers were not linked to any foreign intelligence services.

Instead, they were “a lone wolf, a member of a small group who acted alone.”

Conspiracy theorists also suggested that the attack wasn’t even the work of the US government, but rather a false-flag operation orchestrated by an outside group.

The theory was quickly debunked and was widely condemned by the public.

The Pearl Harbor attack also inspired a number of other conspiracy theories, including the so-called “War on Terror,” which was a series of attacks that the US attempted to carry out against al-Qaeda, the Taliban, and other enemies of the United State.

The 9/19 event was also seen as the beginning of the “War On Terror,” with conspiracy theories about what could or would have happened to September 11, 2001 and the events leading up to it all making the rounds.

“September 11, 2017 was a major event in the history of America, and it will forever be a key point in our history,” a former senior intelligence official told ABC News.

“It will forever haunt us.”

The events surrounding September 11 changed the world for the worse.

As the events unfolded, conspiracy theories began to take hold and people began to question the validity of the events that had unfolded.

It was at this point that the conspiracy theory that was born would take hold.

In 2018, a website was created called 9/21: The Conspiracy Theories That Will Change Your World.

This website would publish articles and videos that would try to debunk conspiracy theories that had circulated on the Internet.

On one such article, a man named Paul Craig Roberts wrote, “The Pentagon has always been the most likely source of the attacks.”

“The 9/01 Pentagon attack was an inside job,” Roberts continued.

“The New York Times was covering it at the time.

The Pentagon was a CIA front and the CIA and Saudi intelligence services were behind it.”

“In an instant, the whole world became very, very concerned about 9/1, because it was the most catastrophic attack in U…history,” Roberts wrote.

“There were no bombs on 9/10, no bombs in Iraq, no weapons of mass destruction, no hijackings, no nuclear tests.

But what happened on 9-1 was a huge event.”

Roberts continued: “I have no doubt that 9-01 was an attack by the United Nations.

I have no doubts that the UN is an inside front of the CIA.”

The article was published on 9th October, 2018, and the next day, the website went offline.

This was a rare instance in the internet’s history when a website went down for a long period of time, but conspiracy theorists like Roberts believed that it would be a sign of things to come.

As 9/22 and 9/23 drew closer, conspiracy theory sites started popping up.

On a site called The Unofficial 9/9 Conspiracy, which is currently down, a user named “J” wrote, “[The 9-9 conspiracy theory] was an official U.N. conspiracy theory.

And it’s a hoax.”

The user continued, “It was a hoax because the 9 (the 9) 9-10 conspiracy theory was an unconfirmed hoax by a U.R.U.U.”

“I believe that 9 is the anniversary of the 9.9-11 attack and that the 9th anniversary of 9/2001 will be a huge anniversary for America.”

“J’s post has gained more than 3,400 likes and 1,700 shares,” a spokesperson for the site