Money is Magic…

It’s one thing to learn that our money, (through the Federal Reserve, and it’s wicked step-mother, the Bank of London), is really nothing more than an artificial construct, an illusion of substance, being nothing but debt from it’s very inception. It’s quite another to then try and ponder what all the implications of this reality might be, as it effects us all on the day-to-day level.

The more I think about this bizarre concept, the more I find myself being convinced that the true purpose of fiat currency really is a type of “slavery”, though it’s arguably the most ingenious form of it, because inherent within this system of virtual finance and “voodoo economics” is the eventual take-away realization that the accumulation of money itself does not empower the individual, but only confine the individual further to the system as a whole. This may seem like a rather obvious thing to say, but what I am trying to get at is the idea that there really is a very marked distinction between money, and true physical wealth.

Most of us are inclined to believe that the “elite” are those holding positions of great power and influence, largely because they are also rich, which I would say has a great deal of truth to it, only, the true concept of being “rich”, in the way applied by the “Elite”, is one that I increasingly believe involves the understanding that wealth is something acquired through money, not simply by acquiring vast sums of money itself. After all, the true “wealth” of the world encompasses everything from raw goods, precious metals, land holdings, corporate ownership, military muscle, intelligence-gathering capability, and means of production. If you hold and control these things, as well as the means of producing the currency itself, then you are really the one calling shots. The quantification of dollars and pounds and yen are totally illusory in the end, ways to make the markets appear “vibrant” and self-actuated, rather than controlled and monopolized.
So from this kind of perspective, it is making more and more sense to me this concept of money being an “alchemical working”, a magic trick if you will, put in place to perpetuate the dream of the common person being able to go out and carve out his own little niche in the world, build up his own little “estate”, when in reality, all we are effectively doing is participating in a system of neo-feudalism that is so massive, and so complex, we can’t see it for what it is…

Think about it like this for a moment: When you stop and consider it all, again, from the perspective of “thinking like an Elite”, there is a very interesting dynamic that is really unavoidable. No matter how many millions, or billions, or trillions of dollars one might possess in their account, no matter how many hundreds or thousands of acres of land one might have, no matter how many cars and planes and yachts one might have at their disposal, no matter how many mansions, etc., all of these luxuries are really impossible to enjoy, in their modern sense, without the vast workforce of people required to build these vehicles, maintain your houses and land, grow and cook your food, etc., etc. Again, pretty simple concept! It is one we have very little difficulty in grasping when it comes to watching episodes of Downton Abbey, or studying the feudalism of the Middle Ages, but of course we have been convinced that these economic models are supposed to be a thing of the past. Particularly here in the United States, the “middle-class boom” that followed World War II was cemented into our collective consciousness as being the new normal. Capitalism was believed to have “triumphed”, and the proof was in the pudding, it was believed, and this belief was only deepened when the Soviet Union “unexpectedly collapsed”.

Today, especially after the market plunge in 2008 and associated housing market crash, followed by banker bailouts and occupy movements and all the rest, we are of course living in a time where the “dying middle class” is a real concern of people in America. The dreams once held of virtually everyone in this country being able to attend college if they so wanted, get a decent job, buy a home, etc., are now more of a pipe dream for many.

But did the “middle class” really go away? I actually don’t really think so. What I more or less perceive is that it is today simply much more globally dispersed…

So much of the issue, I believe, really comes down to a function of your vantage point. From the 1950’s to the 1990’s in America, despite a few recessions occurring intermittently, the middle class was seen as being pretty solid overall. Owning a home, driving a car down massive freeways to work everyday, shopping at massive grocery stores and malls, this was just accepted as the way “modern life in the 20th century” now was.

It just wasn’t like that for most of the rest of the world… When the United States (and it’s Allies, let’s not completely ignore them) emerged victorious from the clashes of WWII, it suddenly stood atop a vastly increased military and corporate empire around the globe. Access to important wartime materials such as oil and steel, were still maintained, and could now be funneled into the production of consumer goods, which the workforce of America quickly set out to make, for themselves, and slowly, the rest of the world, and… the “Elite”. But as the decades went on, and globalization of trade became more of a reality, the forces of labor costs and supply/demand shifted things.


Anyhow, you all know the story by now, how factories in Asia and South America became much cheaper options for production, and slowly outsourcing became the norm, first for factories, then for mundane cubicle jobs like telephone call-centers and so on. But what is the point here? I guess the point I’m driving at is just that despite all the economic hardship, skyscrapers are still being built, million-dollar warplanes and missiles and aircraft carriers still being commissioned. Oil is still being drilled and satellites still being launched into space. The natural resources of the earth are still being collected and processed, turned into all sorts of manufactured things. There is really just only so much need for this middle “administration” class…

Not only this, but so much of what is being “built” today is in the form of computer codes. So much of the “middle class” today involves not armies of factory workers, but armies of programmers, busily constructing the vast digital virtua-scape that increasingly touches every corner of our lives. This is something I think about quite often actually, since our own family is supported by employment in the “tech sector”. It is a really sobering thought sometimes, to step back and think about the fact that what so many of us lingering “middle class folks” are really doing is building, line of code by line of code, the computer infrastructure that is all coalescing into what will eventually comprise the Mark-of-the-Beast-system.

And money, little pieces of paper, (or more accurately) little digits punched into a computer program out of NOTHING, are the incentive used to prompt us all to build it. It is the carrot-on-the-stick through which the Beast System as a whole is being constructed. The driving force used to build the very infrastructure which the Spirit of Lawlessness is simultaneously bringing down upon the lives of the people building it.

The thing is… We talk so often about the “Luciferian Elite”, and the “Banksters”, and the “Cabal”, the “Bilderbergers”, secret society members, and bla bla bla… But honestly, this relatively tiny group of people could not possibly build the “throne” for their long-awaited Osirian leader, without all of us

In the end, that’s essentially how I now view the “middle class” of United States in the 20th century. The first embodiment of the “administrative class” of the modern, global Luciferian empire. And just like this “administrative class” was not viewed by the elites as needing to be something that remained within the boundaries of a sovereign nation, (since dismantling the sovereignty of nations is a primary objective), so too I believe the will the financial tool once used to mobilize a massive workforce, (the “almighty dollar”) be eventually cast aside after it’s usefulness is over. After all… It’s just a fiat currency, an alchemical illusion, designed to lure the masses into building what they themselves could not, whilst acquiring the real wealth and power outside of the smoke and mirrors of global economics…

Dialectics – Man’s Metaphysical Problem

This is such a perfect example of how so often, I read something from Jay, and it’s like he’s beautifully articulating things I’ve been wrestling to grasp, and feebly attempting to explain to others, yet I can only do it on a comparatively preschooler level… 🙂

Jay's Analysis

Post-human deception based on ancient lies. Post-human deception based on ancient lies.

By: Jay

A philosophical thought for the day: One of the central, most basic and ancient questions of philosophy is that of the one and the many.  In my undergraduate days, I spent a lot of time focused on this question, and to some profit.  This question even transcended culturally barriers and mysteriously appeared in both ancient Chinese and Hindu thought, which cannot be said of every philosophical speculation.  A familiar issue to philosophers and mathematicians, it is surprisingly an obscure topic, now that philosophy has died in the West.  Does the end of philosophy in the West signal an end of this question?  I don’t believe it does.  In fact, the problem for man in our age is still this perennial question and it is one of dialectics.

The question is perennial because the one and many are fundamental to man.  We possess…

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Leonard Ulrich and Rob Skiba Discuss 9/11 and the War on Terror…

Find the podcast here.

Fantastic, epic-length conversation between one of my favorite pairings, Skiba and Ulrich, starting with their own stories of waking up to 9/11 Truth and then tying it all into everything going on right now. If you have heard about this whole “9/11 Truth” thing but never actually looked into it yourself, or even if you have and are following current events with a deeper understanding of false flag events and Deep State shenanigans, this podcast episode is well worth your time.

Blood on the Altar? Signs of Sacrifice at the Geogia Guidestones…

Okay, I already re-blogged this a little earlier from awesomeplaces2see, but I guess I felt compelled to do it again so I could add a bit more of my own commentary here (and get the actual vid up on my site) It appears that this video was uploaded to YT only today, but I’m guessing that if enough people actually look at it, it could go somewhat “viral”, at least within the circles of those who already understand what the Georgia Guidestones are all about. (or it could, admittedly, also turn out to be a hoax, but we’ll see…)

The dried red liquid seen to have splattered and then dripped down to the corner does indeed appear to look like blood (though of course we can’t say for sure from a mere video) but what is pretty unmistakable is that whatever that liquid is, it was washed off from all the visible sides of the monolith. Pretty amazing that this guy happened to be out there with his quad-copter in order to capture this footage, considering that, like he says in the video, it would probably be washed away by the next rainfall.stonehengemaryhillmthood

Overall it is definitely a sobering thing to consider, reminding us that there are in fact many edifices like this in the United States alone, and of course around the world. Places like the “Maryhill Stonehenge” next the Columbia River in Washington State, where (coincidentally) they ALSO have things like druid solstice festivals and other pagan rituals during the day, and ALSO happens to have a massive stone slab in the center, which could very easily be used as a “blood altar”…

A City of Walls and Gates: Las Vegas Through the Eyes of Agenda 21

walls - CopyWhen most people hear the name “Las Vegas”, they of course instantly start thinking about the bright lights and over-the-top attractions of “the Strip”. A mirage of pleasure, it’s a place where people fly in from around the world to indulge virtually every hedonistic desire under the sun, (in air-conditioned comfort of course), in the middle of desert.

Start driving in any direction away from the Strip, however, and you start to see something quite different.

streets - CopyThe rest of the Vegas Valley is comprised of an endless array of streets lined with concrete walls, punctuated by iron gates, which every so often cross at strip-mall-adorned junctions. Honestly, if we were to somehow line up all the cinder blocks used to build the “fences” surrounding all the homes and businesses here in Las Vegas alone, it would no doubt circle the globe. This was perhaps the most difficult of all aspects of this city for me to get used to, and it admittedly remains something that I have still never been able to get comfortable with. After living here for almost two years now, I still can’t get over the feeling that what has essentially been constructed is a massive artificial edifice that makes one feel like a rat in a giant, sun-scorched maze.

For the first year, we actually lived in a gated-community, which, (unlike in the Pacific Northwest where such things are rather rare and typically only a part of country-club-type elite neighborhoods), are very much the norm here. It was a “nice” little development, nothing fancy or “upper-middle class” or anything, but it was truly a strange thing to try and get accustomed to, having to have a remote control on hand just to get access to our own house. Even to go out for a walk, you could only leave the enclosed neighborhood through one of two electrically-powered gates, one for cars, another for pedestrians. It honestly did make me feel incredibly claustrophobic after a while, all the houses being built ridiculously close together, so that you couldn’t even go out into your postage-stamp-sized yard without the windows of at least five other houses looking down on you.

Currently we are now living in a neighborhood without any gates, or neighbor’s houses that are less than five feet from our own, but this of course brings other challenges. We’ve had people steal things right out of our front and back yards, spray paint the side of our house, etc. So essentially you have to weigh the costs between either living like a rat in a cage, or feeling like you’re at the mercy of anyone who can physically get access to you or your stuff. Honestly, I still feel more at ease taking my chances with the “riff raff”, since the more I reflect upon the broader implications of just accepting this idea that “comfortable suburban living” is synonymous with living in a low-level prison, the less I seem to like it.

A9996359_origgenda 21” is a UN-backed, multi-pronged plan which on the surface claims to be aimed at creating “sustainable urban environments” which are hailed as some kind of utopian, environmentally-friendly idea of having cities where the populations are tightly-packed into dense areas in the middle, surrounded by “local agriculture” and pristine nature. The environmentalist aspect is really nothing more than a ruse however, while the tightly-packed-humanity aspect is the true end-goal.

The rather insidious goals of “agenda 21” were already something I was familiar with before moving here, but I suppose it wasn’t something I was able to imagine quite so vividly, when living in a place like Seattle, where even if the densest areas of urban sprawl you are still surrounded everywhere by pockets of “greenbelts”, and the notion of building vast stretches of grid-like housing developments is made near-impossible by the mountainous topography.

But here? I admit it’s really a very unsettling thing to consider, when you start to realize that the ENTIRE valley which the city sits in really only has around five major road-routes that connect it with the rest of the country. Seriously, it would only require a handful of roadblocks to effectively quarantine the entire population 245171381_Agenda2021207_answer_2_xlargewithin this little desert bowl, unless you were willing to try hiking your way out over a lot of empty dirt, and some pretty imposing mountains after that. So when I ponder things such as the possibility of martial law being declared, or more specifically, all this talk lately about military exercises such as “Jade Helm 15“, it’s not at all something I find myself scoffing at.

In the end, I guess the thing that I have been coming to realize more and more the last couple of years is that walls and gates always have two sides. They not only work to keep the “riff raff” out, but they can in fact just as easily be turned and used to keep YOU in, especially if some kind of “national emergency” were to happen, and suddenly everyone found themselves being treated like potential “riff raff” by the powers-that-be…

My Blog Is Going Through A Bit Of An Identity Crisis Today…

I keep telling it, “It’s okay, you look fine! Stop thinking you have to change, just be happy with the way you are…” But it doesn’t seem to want to listen. Actually, I was just perusing some different themes after seeing a few new blogs that just looked really cool, and apparently instead of “previewing” I actually selected a new theme, so, I suppose now I am going to just have to knuckle down and re-customize a new theme. So, I apologize for how horrible it looks at the moment. Working to rectify the situation. (“No, I TOLD you, you don’t have to compete with all those younger, “hipper” looking blogs!)

The “C – Word”…


So far I have more or less stayed away from this topic. I used to write about it all the time actually, back before I started learning about the various globalist machinations at work in my country and around the globe. Maybe I just got a little “burned out” on it, or maybe I just figured it was for the most part somewhat of a lost cause, especially once I started appreciating the true magnitude of difficulty inherent to coming to a place where one is finally open to the agendas going on around us which are so very evil. It’s still a fairly challenging issue for me to try and break down to someone, be they a Christian or not, as to why there is so much to be reticent about when it comes to institutional religion. But, since this topic has for whatever reason been coming up lately in several discussions I’ve been having with both devout Christians and devout atheists, I suppose it’s as good a time as any to dive into it with a post of my own…

Instead of beating around the bush I’ll just get right to the point. The vast majority of what is referred to as “church” today, is really a very significant departure from what it meant to the first followers of Jesus in the days of Acts.

Of course, not many people would argue with this in itself, but where the complexities begin to arise is in the question of whether or not all (or even much) that has arisen in the name of “doing church” over the centuries since Jesus walked the earth has been according to a Biblically-defensible guideline, or rather veered quite foolishly from it.

There are a good many rabbit-trails I could go down when considering the whole topic of “ecclesiology”, such as debating matters of hierarchical leadership, or the ways which institutional religious entities become reliant upon the regular financial support of it’s congregants (thus often blurring the lines between “ministry” and business), and I would no doubt have plenty of admittedly controversial opinions about them, but lately I have been finding myself focused on another issue above all these others, when it comes to the question of “church attendance” and being someone who has now spent a good many years living outside the “institutional box” as a Christian.

Imagine for a moment, a group of Christians living in the First Century AD, gathering together in their homes to pray and teach one another, in some city of the Roman Empire. Now, try and imagine that this little congregation, living in the heart of the Roman world, has virtually no comprehension that they are living in a pagan culture, with a pagan, “god-king” for an emperor…(!) Imagine that these people turned to Christ, and then somehow, suddenly believed that everything around them, all the pagan temples and Roman legions and coliseums where the gladiators fought, was all “redeemed” into having some sort of “Judeo-Christian value”.

So far this is the best analogy I’ve been able to come up with to describe how I feel so much of the time, living in a modern-day “Christian nation”, as it alleged by so many to be.

Oddly enough, my hypothetical example of the oblivious first-century “ekklesia” goes from being a bizarre analogy to being an echo of what would eventually transpire, when we step back a little farther and consider how the Roman empire became the “Holy” Roman Empire under Constantine. I’m not going to bother tracing the entire history of the papacy, or the nexus between the church and nations of Europe, or the uncomfortable relationship between European colonialism and Catholic expansion. etc. We all pretty much know how the flow of religious history trickled down to today.

But for me, the question is now just one of measuring the ability by which I might be able to walk into any given institutional Christian church, and just, well, start talking about any of the topics/questions I typically bring up right here on this blog. Right now, I find this to be a very significant measure indeed. Forget all the “typical” questions of whether churches are too “corporate” or not, too “liberal” or not, too “traditional” or not. Can I walk into a church and start talking about false flag terrorism? Would I not be regarded as some kind of quack, as people started wondering who the new guy is who is talking about the globalist agenda of the wars being fought in the Middle East? Could I dare even speculate on things such as George W. and his daddy not actually being Christians at all, but in fact something quite the inverse…? What if I asked people why there is an American Flag standing at the front of the “worship center”, does this mean we are to worship the Flag too?

Perhaps there are some church institutions where such a thing would be tolerated, but not many. Maybe in the context of a “small group”, where it wasn’t being heard in any larger setting, and the appointed leader could try to appropriately “moderate” the conversation, (I always found myself being “moderated” in such a way, even back from BEFORE I learned about all these crazy “conspiratorial” things!)

“But those aren’t appropriate things to discuss in church!” (I imagine a typical response to what I just said might be…) “We come together to worship God, and learn about His Word, not let anyone come in and rant about their hair-brained theories!”

Again, I would refer back to the analogy of the first-century church. Can you imagine these folks getting together and deciding that it was inappropriate to talk about the historical context they were living in? Could they have ignored the magicians and fortune-tellers who filled the marketplaces, or the Roman military campaigns which constantly brought in slaves from newly-acquired sections of the empire? Could they have pretended that there were no demon-possessed people, tormented and talking to themselves in alleyways or the outskirts of town?

Could they have ignored the “spirit of anti-Christ” which was at work in the world around them, driving the bloodlust of martyr-burning emperors such as Nero, or the infiltration of Gnostic false-teaching into the Gospel itself?

I know a good many churches, and pastors, and congregations today, are aware that we are seeing the Signs of the Times, and rapidly approaching the Last Days as prophesied in the Bible. I know a good many of them do believe that the anti-Christ is possibly alive and walking the earth right this minute even. But what I don’t see or hear many of them openly saying, is that our own, “Christian nation”, is very much at the center of bringing this unholy kingdom upon the earth, and has been for some time now. It’s common enough to hear pastors or prophecy teachers talk about the ever-encroaching Muslims, or the “cup of trembling” coming upon Israel, or Ezekiel this and Isaiah that, or decry the woes of Obama socialism, etc. But will they stop and look at what their own “New Atlantis” has all truly contributed towards the construction and propagation of a one-world system? Are they willing to examine the true nature of this economic/military juggernaut with which they have indeed incorporated themselves with by filing as a 501c3 organization?

As such, it is really not all that surprising that within these government-affiliated (and tax-exempt) organizations there isn’t a very open climate to criticizing whatever nefarious aspects of the State, or the global “Super-State” being erected as the sovereignty of our own nation is increasingly left to die like a terminal patient pulled off of life-support. Though these developments might certainly be inevitable, what should not be inevitable is the decision to continue along the path of accepting the carrot-on-a-stick scenario that is the ubiquitous practice of 501c3 affiliation. While it might be true that foregoing this corporate status could make things like buying church buildings or paying pastor’s salaries a lot more difficult, I remain fully convinced by the example of Scripture itself that these things are indeed not nearly as requisite for the Body to gather together and edify each other as we have long been led to believe.

We are not yet in the New Jerusalem. We are in Rome. We are in Babylon. And the time to wake up, and come out, is descending upon us.

Even Small Tails Can Wag Big Dogs: Lance Armstrong, The Media and Public Perception…

About a week ago I watched the documentary “Stop At Nothing: The Lance Armstrong Story”, which obviouslycyclisttail chronicles the rise and fall of cyclist Lance Armstrong. I found it incredibly interesting, firstly because the Lance Armstrong saga was itself something that I honestly hadn’t followed that closely over the years, but only heard about through random appearances and news pieces and the overall Lance-worship that went on for a good many years. As I watched the film and started to put together the main figures involved and see how he was of course “doping” from the very beginning, and probably only stopped during his bout with cancer (cancer caused no less almost certainly because of the doping itself) I started to appreciate another layer of the whole thing, the way in which the Lance Armstrong tale really embodies such a perfect example of how easily the hearts and minds of the general public can be guided and manipulated.

Lance Armstrong was a living icon, about as close as humans these days can get to reaching full-on godhood. Far beyond just another “sports hero”, in the minds of so many around the world, he represented some kind of “archetype of the human spirit”, something to be inspired by whether you gave a rip about cycling or not.
He was a cancer survivor after all, and his creation of the “Lance Armstrong Foundation” cemented his status as not just a living sports legend but a full-on Philanthropist guru who attended elite Hollywood functions and did PSA’s with Presidents.

So on one level, it’s not hard to say that Lance’s fraud being hidden for so long isn’t hard to believe, when we step back and think about how much his “legacy” had become interwoven and synonymous with. “American pride” for starters, but then there was the reputation of professional cycling (which is no small industry itself, particularly in places like Europe), his copious endorsements and corporate sponsors like Nike and Oakley, as well as just the broader medical/pharmaceutical establishment, having such a heroic face to attach to the notion that “we are winning the war on cancer”, and all the donation money that was flowing in due to the rejuvenating life-blood that was Lance and his larger-than-life story…

On the other hand, in the “grand scheme of things”, the “monolith” that was Lance Armstrong was really small potatoes in comparison to so many other controversial topics and scandals going on today, where issues of so much greater importance have yet to see the light of day in the open public forum. After all, in the end a cyclist cheating in the Tour de France is hardly a matter of national security or massive corporate-level fraud, but that’s really my whole point. It took years and years for the truth about Armstrong to finally come out, for the few who had testified against him to be exonerated (even though, like a true coward, he would never actually go so far as to admit to the allegations of those such as Betsy Andreu, who heard him admit to taking a laundry list of banned substances while he laid in his hospital bed).

He was, overall, just an “average guy”, with no government connections, no massive financial backing and no political clout, at least to start with. He didn’t even have a college degree, and yet this guy, along with the team he rode with (who also “doped”) and a relatively small cadre of team doctors/managers/backers all “conspired” together to the point where eventually this man was virtually untouchable, due to the fact that he came to represent such a veritable cash cow of “inspirational value”.

So to someone such as myself, the story of Lance Armstrong is astonishingly indicative of just how willing the public can be to believe the thing that it so wants to believe. We don’t like watching our “heroes” fall. We don’t like having a little “paradigms” shattered. We don’t like feeling fooled, betrayed and duped, to be shown that the thing we were so long worshipping was not the divinely-bequeathed symbol of our own uber-humanity, but just another empty idol. If this can be demonstrated to such a staggering degree in an example as comparatively minor as that of Lance Armstrong, then no wonder so many people are so absolutely opposed to questioning things with far greater ramifications, whether they be the events of 9/11, or the “safety” of adjuvants in vaccines, or the broader global techno/financial/security net that is closing around us all, a little bit more each and every day…