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The destruction of Korean Air Lines Flight 007 by Soviet jets in 1983 has long drawn the interest of conspiracy theorists.The theories range from allegations of a planned espionage mission, to a US government cover-up, to the consumption of the passengers' remains by giant crabs.A name frequently invoked in conspiracy theories, 'Illuminati' has applied to many groups both real and fictional.Numerous conspiracy theorists believe that the original short-lived eighteenth-century Enlightenment society still exists, or that a similar group exists using the same name, and that either group is today engaged in an international conspiracy to promote the posited New World Order.Like many billionaires, Soros has used his wealth to promote various political, social, education and scientific causes, totaling an estimated bn up to 2016.However, theories tend to assert that Soros is in control of a large portion of the world's wealth and governments, and that he secretly funds a large range of persons and organizations for evil purposes, such as the American anti-fascist protest group Antifa.They are alleged to be implicated in most of the major wars of the last two centuries, to carry out secretly staged events, and to deliberately manipulate economies.Organizations alleged to be part of the plot include the Federal Reserve System, the Council on Foreign Relations, Trilateral Commission, the Bilderberg Group, and Yale University society Skull and Bones.

Conspiracy theories may likewise attach to deaths and disappearances of non-celebrities.

Many unproven conspiracy theories exist with varying degrees of popularity, frequently related to clandestine government plans and elaborate murder plots.

Conspiracy theories usually deny consensus or cannot be proven using the historical or scientific method, and are not to be confused with research concerning verified conspiracies such as Germany's pretense for invading Poland in World War II.

The John Birch Society, who asserted that a United Nations force would soon arrive in black helicopters to bring the US under UN control, originally promoted it.

Also known as SLAP (Secret Large-scale Atmospheric Program), this theory alleges that water condensation trails ('contrails') from aircraft consist of chemical or biological agents, or contain a supposedly toxic mix of aluminum, strontium and barium, under secret government policies.

Conspiracy theories may likewise attach to deaths and disappearances of non-celebrities.

Many unproven conspiracy theories exist with varying degrees of popularity, frequently related to clandestine government plans and elaborate murder plots.

Conspiracy theories usually deny consensus or cannot be proven using the historical or scientific method, and are not to be confused with research concerning verified conspiracies such as Germany's pretense for invading Poland in World War II.

The John Birch Society, who asserted that a United Nations force would soon arrive in black helicopters to bring the US under UN control, originally promoted it.

Also known as SLAP (Secret Large-scale Atmospheric Program), this theory alleges that water condensation trails ('contrails') from aircraft consist of chemical or biological agents, or contain a supposedly toxic mix of aluminum, strontium and barium, under secret government policies.

Such ideas have been promoted by Bill O'Reilly, Roy Moore, Alex Jones, Arizona Congressman Paul Gosar, and Breitbart News.