When I first started finding out about the internet, I thought it was merely a matter of time before the secret history of the world was going to be spread online. Who killed JFK? What’s hidden in Area 51? Where IS Area 51?
And the years passed.

Recently, I found out about a site called Wikileaks. This site’s mission was to provide an anonymous venue for the world’s whistleblowers. It’s pretty attack-resistant, too: it has multiple servers from across the world to thwart remote deletion, and the domain name holder, who resides in Africa, doesn’t get involved with the site operations. The US government once tried to shut down the Wikileaks’s domain registrar to de-list the site from the web, but zealous wikileakers spread the IP address, instead (see The Streisand effect). Wikileaks already cost a corrupt African leader his country’s election, and is leaking the vunerabilities of the US military’s JDAM weapons system.
The only thing the secret societies of the world can use against the site is data inundation, or hiding secrets within massive amounts of information. And the other weakness is sneaking in operatives inside Wikileaks itself, and make the anti-conspiracy agents a part of the conspiracy itself.