Wetiko, a collective psychosis, can be likened to an “anti-information” virus. Not only does it block the reception of information, but it substitutes false information for the real thing. It has the power to induce, both individually and en mass, what Philip K. Dick calls a “negative hallucination,” in which instead of us seeing what is not there we cannot see what is there.
Dick writes, “There is some kind of ubiquitous thinking dysfunction which goes unnoticed especially by the persons themselves, and this is the horrifying part of it: somehow the self-monitoring circuit in the person is fooled by the very dysfunction it is supposed to monitor.”
He writes, “It’s similar to a virus—somehow this is a disease of thought, of knowledge, of information, spreading all over the world. The more computers, radio, and television we have, the faster it spreads. So the kind of thought that’s going on all around us begins to take over in every one of us, without our even noticing it. It’s spreading like a virus and each one of us is nourishing that virus.”
===Dispelling Wetiko: Breaking the Curse of Evil (Levy, Paul)
Education should aim at destroying free will so that pupils thus schooled, will be incapable throughout the rest of their lives of thinking or acting otherwise than as their schoolmasters would have wished … Influences of the home are obstructive; and in order to condition students, verses set to music and repeatedly intoned are very effective … … It is for a future scientist to make these maxims precise and to discover exactly how much it costs per head to make children believe that snow is black. When the technique has been perfected, every government that has been in charge of education for more than one generation will be able to control its subjects securely without the need of armies or policemen.
=== Bertrand Russell, writing for the UNESCO Journal, The Impact of Science on Society,
There is no device whatever to be invented for securing happiness without industry, economy, and virtue.
===The Forgotten Man (William Graham Sumner)
We are in a spiritual war. We have been in a spiritual war for a very, very long time from at least the era of Adam Weishaupt and the founding of the Illuminati in 1776, but in reality all the way back to the time of Nimrod in Babylon, and yes, perhaps from the beginning of human consciousness and the creation of time itself. The plan for world enslavement was almost complete and with it a significant reduction in the human population. They underestimated the power of the internet and the will to freedom and they overestimated the power of their propaganda and the machinery of indoctrination.
They are now no longer gaining ground and are on their back heels. However, the extent of their corruption and the evil that has metastasized throughout all of the halls of power from politics to the corporate board rooms, in fact, in every institution in our society, both domestically and around the world, under the efforts of a small cadre of powerful elites, the Committee of 300, Olympians or whatever name one wishes to label them with, cannot be underestimated. This is life and death struggle and the monsters lurking in plain sight will never slink off into their darkened holes without a fight, a very likely bloody and deadly one. Yet, when I see good people stand up and speak the truth to power and evil like Burgess Owen did yesterday in Congress, I have hope.
In case you missed this, it does not get much better than this short, devestating testimonoy addressing the Democrats perpertuation of slavery. Can we turn the tide on hundreds of years of the implementation of the power elites “Great Plan”, the plan to destroy Western Civilization and the most important vessel still afloat on the now very turbulent sea of psychopathic evil, America?
“If we go through what happened to the black community in the 40s, 50s, and 60s, another key point of what happened is where we turned within ourselves. We didn’t think about the government. We didn’t think about white people helping us out. We built our businesses. We taught our kids. Those who became successful stayed there and reinvested into their communities. We were the fastest growing middle class in our country, and that middle class is the greatest gift of freedom because they’re the ones that emphasized they’re the ones that just came from the tough times. They wanted that to continue. Once that middle class grows, great things happen.”
“Unfortunately, what’s happened over the last years is we’ve lost the middle class, and we now have a class of elitists,” said Owens of those within the cottage industry of racial agitation. “Elitists are the worst thing that could’ve happened to us, it’s the worst thing that’s happened to our country. It’s all about them and they will use anybody. They use, abuse, and discard. That’s what these black leaders have done the last 50 years as they’ve grown wealthy, and lived the American Dream, lived in gated homes, sent their kids to the best schools possible, and given us crumbs. That’s why we stay dependent on them. That’s what we’re fighting against.”
Owens warned, “What happened to the black community is a prototype of what our country will go through if we don’t wake up and understand what we’re up against. We don’t want to happen to the rest of America what’s happened to our black community over the last hundred years. … This is typical of what the black leaders are doing, [they] mention that this was all white people. No, it was the Democratic Party. The whole issue was President Roosevelt — FDR — He made a big deal about how to keep our race down during his administration because the southern Democrats owned him.”
Owens declared, “Every bad thing that’s happened to my race over the years, you can go right back to the Democratic Party. Whether it be Chicago, whether it be Mississippi.”
Earlier on Wednesday, Owens testified at a hearing on slavery reparations before a House Judiciary subcommittee. He proposed that the Democrat Party pay for “all the misery” brought upon blacks across America’s history.
Owens reflected on examples of black role models he saw while growing up. “I was blessed. I grew up during that era in the Deep South during the 1960s and I had a chance to witness, first-hand, the greatness of my community at a time when we literally led our country in terms of commitment from men to marriage to the entrepreneurial process. We were very Christian-based. We were all about winning, and for us to think about being victims was the biggest insult. It just wouldn’t happen.”