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WikiSpooks is an open licensed, open source encyclopedia of deep politics. This whole site is freely downloadable.[1]

Our 553 registered editors have made 12,659 pages (5,761 people, 1,824 groups, 708 events... ) supplemented by a further 1,375 third party documents.

WikiSpooks was established in 2010 as a collaborative space for the joint re-examination of recent history, focusing particularly on the last 60 years or so.[2] We research people, events, groups and concepts not subject to sufficient scrutiny by corporate media and as such, poorly treated by Wikipedia. WikiSpooks is particularly focused on those official narratives which do not seem to fit the facts, such as the events of September 11, 2001 and the associated "war on terror".

Why Wikispooks?

Full article: Wikispooks:Site Rationale

This wiki aims to become a reliable guide to what was said and done in the modern world. All changes to pages are recorded and page histories are publicly available. Contentious information should be sourced where possible[3], but this may be done from anywhere on the WWW.

What Is Wrong With Wikipedia?

Full article: Rated 4/5 Wikipedia/Problems

Wikipedia's editorial policies guarantee a blind spot around matters of deep politics, so information on such topics is superficial and fragmented at best and increasingly no more than a smokescreen. Its adherence to the official narrative as promulgated by establishment-friendly 'reliable sources' effectively means that, to use the astrolonomical analogy from Gallileo's time, "the heavens must always be represented as revolving around the earth".[4]

Editorial Policy

Full article: WikiSpooks:Editorial Policy

WikiSpooks does not assume good faith on the part of authorities. If observable reality conflicts with the official narrative, the former deserves priority. Especially in the case of deep politics, official narratives deserve a close scrutiny which the commercially-controlled media seldom if ever gives them.[5] Wikispooks therefore does not aim for Wikipedia's (status-quo friendly) "Neutral Point of View".[6] Since newspapers and broadcasters (like governments) can and do lie with impunity, it is naive to assume mere publication of information to be a reliable indication of veracity.

Where To Start?

Full articles: WikiSpooks:FAQ, WikiSpooks:Glossary

To see what we have on a specific topic, try the Search ⌕ box in the top right corner of this page. For casual browsing, try this list of top-rated pages. For common queries, we have an FAQ. If you feel lucky, try a Random article. If the language here is new to you, the glossary might help - and should give you an idea of the sort of material here. To ask about a specific page, use the "Discussion" tab to edit its talk page (requires a login). If you have further specific questions, you could contact a site administrator.


Full article: WikiSpooks:Acknowledgments

Wikispooks is inspired and informed by several other open source collaborative projects, including Cryptome, Wikileaks, The Deep Politics Forum, SpinProfiles, SourceWatch and last but not least, that keeper of the official narrative on the internet, Wikipedia, with which it shares a common software platform, MediaWiki.[7]


  1. Just download (~3.9 GB)
  2. Project:Site Rationale
  3. Deep events, by design are difficult to fathom. An absence of evidence is not evidence of absence.
  4. Wikipedia article - Heliocentrism
  5. For more on this, see Media Lens, a media-monitoring website.
  6. Wikipedia - 'Neutral Point of View'
  7. MediaWiki on MediaWiki
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