The Mammoth Book of Cover-ups, Paperback Book

The Mammoth Book of Cover-ups Paperback

Part of the Mammoth Books series

2 out of 5 (2 ratings)

Description

The Assassination of JFK, 9/11, the Da Vinci Code, The Death of Diana, Men in Black, Pearl Harbor, The Illuminati, Protocols of Zion,Hess, The Bilderberg Group, New World Order, ElvisFluoridization, Martin Luther King's murder, Opus Dei, The Gemstone Files, John Paul I, Dead Sea Scrolls, Lockerbie bombing, Black helicopters...In other words everything 'they' never wanted you to know and were afraid you might ask!

Jon E. Lewis explores the 100 most terrifying cover-ups of all time, from the invention of Jesus' divinity (pace the Da Vinci Code) to Bush's and Blair's real agenda in invading Iraq.

Entertainingly written and closely documented, the book provides each cover-up with a plausibility rating. Uncover why the Titanic sank, ponder the sinister Vatican/Mafia network that plotted the assassination of liberal John Paul, find out why NASA 'lost' its files on Mars, read why no-one enters Area 51, and consider why medical supplies were already on site at Edgware Road before the 7/7 bombs detonated.

Just because you are paranoid, it doesn't mean that they aren't out to conspire against you.

Information

  • Format: Paperback
  • Pages: 560 pages
  • Publisher: Little, Brown Book Group
  • Publication Date:
  • Category: Conspiracy theories
  • ISBN: 9781845296087

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Reviews

Showing 1 - 2 of 2 reviews.

Review by
2

I will state that I did not read the WHOLE thing. I read the first ten or so 'conspiracies' and then flipped through the rest and read the conspiracy pages that interested me or caught my attention. All in all, probably read a little over half of the book.<br/><br/>It was interesting. It isn't going to be a 'go to' source for any of the conspiracies- each one got a few pages where it was talked about and then rated as to whether it was legend or could be true. It was interesting. Something to flip through when you have nothing else to do, but there are far better sources out there if you are looking to read about certain conspiracy theories. I'd call this a coffee table book- you know the kind that sits on a coffee table and collects dust.

Review by
2

I will state that I did not read the WHOLE thing. I read the first ten or so 'conspiracies' and then flipped through the rest and read the conspiracy pages that interested me or caught my attention. All in all, probably read a little over half of the book.<br/><br/>It was interesting. It isn't going to be a 'go to' source for any of the conspiracies- each one got a few pages where it was talked about and then rated as to whether it was legend or could be true. It was interesting. Something to flip through when you have nothing else to do, but there are far better sources out there if you are looking to read about certain conspiracy theories. I'd call this a coffee table book- you know the kind that sits on a coffee table and collects dust.