"[...]The theory posits that public media (such as films, television, news casts, etc.) include subtle hints at certain events in advance of the actual events, so that when the events occur, the public believes the events are real, rather than staged."
[T]he statement “I just really don’t believe there is anything more to know” makes no sense within the hermeneutics of conspiracy. By assuming there are limits to interpretation, the statement ignores the fact that conspiracy theory respects no interpretive limits when it investigates the secret treachery of true political power. Conspiracy theory demands continual interpretation. There is always something more to know about an alleged conspiracy, the evidence of which is subjected to an investigative machine that depends on the perpetual motion of signification. Further, the very attempt to shut interpretation down is itself a suspicious act that requires interpretation.
The American Pavillion designed by Buckminster Fuller at the grounds of Expo 67 in Montreal, damaged by fire in 1976.