The USA of A is known worldwide for the Statue of Liberty, New York City, Disney World and Las Vegas. This is obviously a drop in the ocean, considering how many famous landmarks are in the US. America is also known for its deliberate conspiracy theories. As soon as something happens or the theories explode the Internet in various open forums in flames. There are 10 more conspiracy theories covering a wide range of alien invasions, including government cover-ups.
SEE ALSO: 10 Bizarre Celebrity Conspiracy Theories
10 Area 51
The Conspiracy: Area 51 is not a hiding place for aliens
In June of this year a California The student invited one Post on Facebook, calling on people to "storm Area 51 to see them as aliens." The storm event was scheduled to take place on Sunday, September 22, but as is usually the case with such incidents, only a few dozen people were present. As if conspiring with Area 51 was not widespread, a Defense Visual Information Distribution Service (DVIDS) tweet warned, "The last thing #Millennials will see if they try # area51raid today." The tweet was accompanied by a photograph of men and women in military clothing facing a B-2 stealth bomber. The DVIDS has since apologized, but this will not stop the masses, who are already convinced by dubious activities in Area 51, from devising more theories.
The Greatest Theories Always Concerned the Reverse Development of Extraterrestrial Space Crafting and alien testing / autopsies are conducted in Area 51. However, another theory says that this is just what the American government expects of the world. This theory implies that the alien rumors were part of a deliberate joke, launched and circulated by the US Air Force and intelligence agencies, to focus the public on ET and divert their attention from the actual spy planes and spy planes in Area 51 to be built. 19659007] 9 Las Vegas False Flag
The Conspiracy: The gunfight in Las Vegas was a false flag event / terrorist attack.
After the Sandy Hook tragedy in 2012, it took only a few hours of theories about the flooding of the Internet: victims were accused of being crisis actors, and the entire incident was written off as a false flag event. It has even been claimed that the incident was launched by the US government to introduce stricter gun laws.
The same happened just after the shooting event in Las Vegas in 2017, when 64-year-old Stephen Paddock opened fire on concertgoers. 58 of them were killed and another 422 injured. Paddock shot himself shortly thereafter, leaving his motive forever open to speculation.
Several false reports on the Internet alleged that Paddock was a registered Democrat, that there was a second shooter in the same hotel Paddock was in, and even a serious stupidity of a theory that Paddock was an ISIS soldier , None of these allegations have been proven true, and Google and Facebook have been heavily criticized for not censoring these stories. 
8 Hawaii Missile
The Conspiracy: The Hawaii Missile False Alarm was not an accident
On January 13, 2018 at 8:07 pm local time In Hawaii, a ballistic missile alert was issued. The news spread through TV, radio and smartphones across the island, causing panic among citizens. The message was recalled 38 minutes later after officials blamed incorrect communication during an exercise at the Hawaii Emergency Management Agency. The incident led to the resignation of the state's Emergency Administrator and a public apology from the Governor of Hawaii, David Ige.
While the majority was merely relieved that the message was being sent by mistake, some did not accept the given explanation and came up with their own theories. The most popular of these is that someone deliberately pushed through the alarm notification. At the time of the warning, the US exerted immense pressure on North Korea to abandon its nuclear weapons program. For conspiracy theorists, this meant that North Korea decided to launch a cyber attack that panicked Hawaii. Why, you may ask yourself? Well, of course, to send fear into the hearts of the enemy and push him back. It was also hypothesized that North Korea was testing the system and looking at how quickly the US would respond to an emergency system to give them an idea of how and when to attack. 
7 DNA Theft by the Government
The Conspiracy: 23andMe Campaign Carried Out by the Government
23andMe is a privately held California biotech and genomics company. They provide genetic testing for consumers to determine disposition for disease and to answer ancestral questions. You can test yourself by simply providing a saliva sample that the company has then analyzed and tested in their lab.
Of course, the skeptics out there immediately saw a flaw in this process and developed a theory to keep people from sending in their samples. Given that Google's parent company, Alphabet, owns 23andMe, they believe the US government will get the DNA samples from citizens in their hands. The theory is that the government is only using these DNA samples as another means of keeping an eye on everyone at all times. 
6 Blood Sacrifice
The Conspiracy: April is Blood Sacrifice Month
As always, the US government (and other governments around the world World) usually the first in the case of a tragedy blamed. In America, shootings and tragedies seem to plague the continent. Just think of the bombing of the Boston Marathon, all school shootings, including Columbine and Virginia Tech, and the bombing of Oklahoma City.
Conspiracy theorists have found an incredible connection between the above-mentioned tragedies and the American government. Given that they all happened in April, and many other events, it is believed that they were part of a government-sponsored blood sacrifice for Baal. In addition, the theory assumes that all historical American tragedies happened for the same reason: appeasing the beast through a ritual blood sacrifice. 
5 O.J. Did not do it
The Conspiracy: O.J. is not innocent
Not just America, but the world, observed as O.J. Simpson attempted to escape the police in 1994 as a passenger in a white Ford Bronco SUV. In 1995, the world again held their breath together and gasped when O.J. was acquitted of the murders of Nicole Brown Simpson and Ron Goldman. While some believed he was indeed innocent, the majority of respondents seemed to think that the justice system had failed and a guilty party had been released.
After the trial, Simpson continued to struggle with the law. He was arrested in 2001 for battery and burglary and again acquitted of all charges. His house was searched after there was a hint that Simpson was involved in drug trafficking, but it did not matter. In 2007, Simpson was again arrested, this time for robbery, assault, abduction, etc. He was eventually sentenced to 33 years in prison with the possibility of parole after 9 years. He was released on October 1, 2017.
While many believed there was some measure of justice, others came up with the theory that O.J. was completely innocent of killing Nicole Brown Simpson and Ron Goldman. Instead, the blame has shifted to O. Js son Jason, who suffers from bipolar disorder. Most of this theory seems to be based on Jason 's diary entry: "It' s the year of the knife for me, I cut my problems away with a knife, everyone touches my friends – I'll kill them, I'm sorry too, Dr To be Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. "
Other theories refuse, however, the premise that OJ is guilty, stating that he has hired a serial killer and / or is suffering from Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy (CTE), leading to memory loss, judgmental disorders, impulse control issues, and so on. Some believe that he could have killed two people and then "forget" about it. 
4 Murder of Michael Jackson
The Conspiracy: Sony killed Michael Jackson
There is no denying that Michael Jackson was odd. He was also considered King of Pop and was considered one of the most influential cultural figures of the 20th century. His achievements include 15 Grammy Awards, 26 American Music Awards and 13 No. 1 US singles. In 2009, Jackson died of an overdose of sedative by Conrad Murray, who was his personal physician.
A few weeks before his death, Jackson wrote 13 letters claiming someone had tried to assassinate him, and he was worried about his life. One of his close friends, Michael Jacobshagen, announced this in an interview on an Australian television program. Jacobshagen said he had decided to talk about these letters to demonstrate his support for Jackson's daughter, who believes her father had been murdered.
One theory is that the company decided to kill the singer due to Michael Jackson's journalistic feud with Sony's president Tommy Mottola. Sony allegedly refused for years to give Jackson the licenses of his song and sued him for the failure of his album Invincible because Jackson refused to participate in a US promotional tour. This should have given Sony a reason to get rid of Jackson.
All this, however, was outweighed by the documentary film Leaving Neverland of 2019, which caused several radio stations to refuse to play Michael Jackson songs. 
3 Stanley Meyer
The Conspiracy: Stanley Meyer was born on August 24, 1940. From an early age, he and his twin brother were interested in building things, and soon Stanley boasted ownership of several patents. By 1989, most of its highly innovative patents were accepted and used within 8 months. He worked with NASA on the Gemini Space program, and most of his work was paid out of pocket.
In 1975, with oil prices soaring and new car sales plummeting due to a lack of oil supply in the US, Meyer developed the concept of a hydrogen fuel cell car. The main selling point of the car was that it would be run on water instead of gas. The car would not have emitted harmful emissions into the environment either. Within months, Meyer had built a prototype powered by a fuel cell engine. The car worked perfectly. People were impressed when Meyer exclaimed that he could turn tap water into hydrogen to fuel his invention.
Unfortunately the hype did not last. Law suits were filed against Meyer's inventions, and lawyers said the car was a fraudulent fraud. The water-fuel cell, which was in the midst of the innovation of the car, was investigated and used conventional electrolysis. In the end, Meyer had to repay all the investors who had turned against him.
In March 1998, Stanley Meyer, his brother and two Belgian investors ate in a restaurant. Meyer took a sip of cranberry juice and suddenly grabbed his neck before getting up and running out the door of the restaurant. Outside, he dropped to his knees and vomited. When his brother hurried after him to see what was going on, Meyer simply said, "They poisoned me," before he died.
Research indicates that Stanley Meyer died of a cerebral aneurysm. However, some do not buy it. There is an ongoing conspiracy theory that Meyer was murdered in his own country to stop the unwanted attention of governments around the world. Meyer's brother believes that the Belgian investors they met on that fateful day could have something to do with his death. 
2 U.S.S. Fall of Maine
The Conspiracy: The US deliberately sunk the USA.
On February 15, 1898, the US battleship Maine was anchored in the harbor of Havana. Nothing seemed unusual until a massive explosion destroyed the ship and sank it, killing 260 men on board. This led to the 1898 Spanish-American War, with most Americans and Congress believing that Spain was behind the attack.
There was no conclusive evidence at the time to find those responsible, or even what caused the explosion, even though it was decided that the ship had probably been sunk by a mine. Investigations in 1976 seemed to indicate a fire that ignited ammunition supplies that could have caused the explosion.
The biggest conspiracy theory surrounding the explosion is that a US agent deliberately caused the blast to anger the American public and instigate the war. Cuban politician Eliades Acosta claimed US economic interests were behind the sinking of Maine and were responsible for the assassination of three American presidents led by the military
On May 22, 2011, a catastrophic EF5 landed in Joplin, Missouri -Tornado. The monster tornado was nearly 1.6 km wide and rapidly gained strength. It was the 7th deadliest tornado in the US, killing 158 people and injuring 1150 more. It was also the most expensive, with insurance payouts totaling $ 2.8 billion.
Just a week later, conspiracy theorists launched internet forums, claiming that the tornado was not a natural event, but the result of HAARP (High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program) firing radio waves into the upper atmosphere. They believed HAARP had a device that could create monster storms for their own dubious agenda. In addition, some theorists strongly believe that HAARP was responsible for both the earthquake in Haiti and the massive earthquake in Japan.