The "New Yorker" magazine runs a longish piece on the British documentary filmmaker Adam Curtis, and a familiar name pops up in the first paragraph. After a reference to Jim Garrison, Sam Knight writes,
A few years ago, the British filmmaker Adam Curtis came across Garrison’s memo in The Prankster and the Conspiracy, a book by the zine writer and self-described crackpot historian Adam Gorightly. At the time, Curtis was trying to make sense of the political fracturing and rampant disinformation that accompanied the election of Donald Trump and, in his own country, the Brexit vote. “Normally, I hate conspiracy theories. I find them boring,” Curtis told me recently. “Then I stumbled on ‘Time and Propinquity’ and I just thought, Yes. . . . Fragments. That’s how people think now. They make associations, and there’s no meaning. That’s the world we live in.”
The article also mentions Alan Moore, a friend of Curtis and a fan of Curtis' films.