Conspiracy Theorist Fears He ‘Could Be Killed’ For Sharing ‘Darkest Ever’ Theory

Conspiracy Theorist Fears He ‘Could Be Killed’ For Sharing ‘Darkest Ever’ Theory

“Project Blue Beam” might sound like the title of a low-budget sci-fi movie, but it’s actually a conspiracy theory that’s been causing a stir since the mid-90s. Originating from the mind of Canadian conspiracy theorist Serge Monast, this theory is so out there, it makes “Independence Day” look like a documentary.

2nd Credit: Youtube/Shane

According to Monast, there’s a sinister elite group planning a Hollywood-worthy spectacle: a fake alien invasion to establish a new world order. The plan, as he described, unfolds in four dramatic phases, starting with the revelation of shocking documents that shake our understanding of reality, followed by a global psy-op via movies to get us comfy with the idea of extraterrestrial neighbors.

Phase three cranks up the drama with holographic projections in the sky, making us believe in an alien invasion, while the final act supposedly herds the lucky survivors into bunkers and submarines for a faux apocalypse. Talk about an over-the-top plot twist!

Jerid Yaw, another conspiracy theorist, discussed these theories with his brother, YouTuber Shane Dawson, confessing that diving into Project Blue Beam research felt a bit too real for comfort. He even claims that daily messages from concerned citizens confirm the theory’s fear-inducing impact, suggesting that’s precisely what the masterminds behind this theory desire.

What amps up the intrigue around Project Blue Beam is the mysterious deaths of Monast and his research partner shortly after the theory went public, adding a layer of danger and mystique to the whole affair. Whether you see it as a cautionary tale about the power of narratives or a wild ride through conspiracy land, Project Blue Beam serves as a fascinating example of how far human imagination can stretch in trying to make sense of the world around us.