Research, thought, and pursuit of the truth are actions in themselves. But inherent to the Truth Movement is also a path toward external outreach and social change.

Action is the final stage of the truth process. It is the realization of what we have learned—our experience and insights, our debates and conclusions, and our imagination for something better. It is the only way to ‘deal’ with what we have learned.

However disturbing certain information may be, however counter it may run to prevailing attitudes or accepted “truths,” we must not shy away from considering such knowledge and sharing it with others.


This is the basic thesis of the entire Truth Movement: become aware and promote awareness. Individual approaches to this can and should take many different forms. Truth is not owned by any of us individually, but by all of us together.

We believe that non-violent direct action, civil disobediance, and guerilla promotion are some of the best ways to expose and spread the truth and bring about change. We intend to follow the models of Martin Luther King Jr. and Gandhi—strength and defiance through non-violence.

Despite all the messages of hopelessness and impotence that have been broadcast into our psyches, we all still have a spark in our brains and hearts that knows we can make a difference. This is what the forces of control most fear.

The most obvious action is to inform others to help spread important truths and awareness. The Truth Movement must be dedicated to the active spread of knowledge for all people. We must all become missionaries of truth.

Perhaps the single most important thing needed for the Truth Movement is EXPOSURE. Exposure is something that corporations spend billions on each year. But it is also something that intelligent, organized people can get for free or minimal cost.

We must be creative, urgent, strategic, and persistent in our methods to expose the truth. We need novel ideas, theatricality, humor; we need to use untapped avenues of promotion and exposure. We must not be scared. If we are not natural leaders or public speakers, we must get over it, what is at stake is much more important than us.

Things to do:

  • Talk to people! One of the most effective things you can do as an individual is spread the word among friends, family, anyone. It can be intimidating and embarrassing but if these issues and ideas matter to you, you should find a way to share them with others.

  • Often giving someone a DVD, book, flyer, etc. is more effective than personally trying to dissuade them of something that is part of the generally accepted “reality.” Here’s one place to buy 9/11 Truth merchandise.

  • Hold screenings for friends or local communities. Or get involved in Public accesss TV. Participate in, or plan your own marches, protests, civil disobedience, or other actions.

  • Pressure the media, or political representatives to address certain issues.

  • Join existing local groups that cover these issues or create your own.

Words of Inspiration:

“Some believe there is nothing one man or one woman can do against the enormous array of the world’s ills — against misery, against ignorance, or injustice and violence. Yet many of the world’s great movements, of thought and action, have flowed from the work of a single man. A young monk began the Protestant reformation, a young general extended an empire from Macedonia to the borders of the earth, and a young woman reclaimed the territory of France. It was a young Italian explorer who discovered the New World, and 32 year old Thomas Jefferson who proclaimed that all men are created equal. ‘Give me a place to stand,’ said Archimedes, ‘and I will move the world.’ These men moved the world, and so can we all.” —Robert F. Kennedy