Yeah, I can't imagine that would make for a compelling thesis. I avoided those threads, but what I saw of it came across to me as disjointed conspiratorial nonsense. It clearly had more in common with crackpot beliefs like "Cultural Marxism" than any respectable academic theory that's peer reviewed and supported by evidence. The big problem I saw (besides it clearly originating from a preexisting hatred for Cal-Arts alumni and alleged "SJWs", meaning confirmation bias is at play) is that it was so fucking nebulous. What "demolitonism" was, what it was caused by, what it was doing, and why the alleged perpetrators were perpetrating it was never clear to me. It's just a bunch of vague shit about some vague bad guys doing vague things to vaguely destroy vaguely-defined "westen society's morals" for vague reasons.
A lack of clarity instantly degrades the quality of your argument even if you have valid points to make. You want to reduce ambiguity as much as possible with clear points and evidence.The downfall of conspiracy theories like this is that they're not grounded, well-defined, or well-reasoned, so they fall apart under even marginal scrutiny.