The Awakening – Quelling Fake News

Non-Elite Humans Are Daring To Create Their Own Narratives
excerpt from ZeroHedge (all formatting left intact)…

Before we dissect what’s really going on, allow me to point out the glaringly obvious, which is that politicians, pundits, mass media and the U.S. military don’t actually care about the societal harm of fake news or conspiracy theories. We know this based on how the media sold government lies in order to advocate for the Iraq war, and how many of the biggest proponents of that blatant war crime have gone on to spectacularly lucrative careers in subsequent years. There were zero consequences, proving the point that this has nothing to do with the dangers of fake news or conspiracy theories, and everything to do with protecting the establishment grip on narrative creation and propagation.

Michael Krieger @ LibertyBlitz

The worst kinds of crimes are those which impact millions of people, but we never properly prosecute those crimes because it’s billionaires and governments who commit them.

The above tweet summarizes what’s really going on. It’s a provable fact that the harm caused by some crazy person reacting to viral “fake news” on social media doesn’t compare with the destruction and criminality perpetrated by oligarchs like Jeffrey Epstein, or governments which destroy entire countries and murder millions without flinching. It’s the extremely wealthy and powerful, as a consequence of their societal status and influence, who are in a position to do the most harm. This isn’t debatable, yet the U.S. military and media don’t seem particularly bothered by this sort of thing. What really keeps them up at night is a realization that the powerless masses of humanity are suddenly talking to one another across borders and coming to their own conclusions about how the world works. You’re supposed to be told what to think, not to think for yourself.

Amen. Click the link above (or below) to read the entire article.

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5 Comments

  1. The Hegelian Dialectic

    I realize not everyone is a philosopher. Have you heard of the Hegelian dialectic? Imagine the government covertly setting up a gang in your neighborhood who is committing all kinds of violent crime, what are you going to do? Most people would REACT and then demand the GOVERNMENT to come up with a SOLUTION. So the government says we need to raise taxes so we can hire more police to “keep you safe.” What do you know! the solution works and the criminals have been run out of town! But is that the whole story? What if the government staged everything because it wanted the public to react and desire a government solution, which the public got. What if the ENTIRE motivation by the government was not to keep you safe but to make you WANT to give up your wealth and power under the guise that it would keep you safe. The mafia calls this a protection racket. That’s the Hegelian dialectic in a nutshell: problem, reaction, solution, repeat. They keep doing this until the inequality of power and wealth is concentrated into fewer and fewer hands.

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  2. The Hegelian Dialectic: How Power Works
    Fallout New Vegas: Caesar’s dialogues
    https://fallout.gamepedia.com/Caesar%27s_dialogue

    “Rome was a highly militarized autocracy that effectively integrated the foreign cultures it conquered. It dedicated its citizens to something higher than themselves – to the idea of Rome itself. In Rome I found a template for a society equal to the challenges of the post-apocalyptic world – a society that could and would survive. A society that could prevent mankind from fracturing and destroying itself in this new world, by establishing a new {packs Ro-MAH-na}Pax Romana. It means a {taking time with each term}nationalist, imperialist, totalitarian, homogenous culture that obliterates the identity of every group it conquers. Long-term stability at all costs. The individual has no value beyond his utility to the state, whether as an instrument of war, or production. No, I’ll destroy it because it’s inevitable that it be destroyed. It’s {heh-GEHL-ee-an}Hegelian Dialectics, not personal animosity. {enjoying the superiority of teacher}How do I put this basically enough? It’s a philosophical theory, the kind you might encounter if you took time to read some books. The fundamental premise is to envision history as a sequence of “dialectical” conflicts. Each dialectic begins with a proposition, a {emphasis}thesis… …which inherently contains, or creates, its opposite – an antithesis. Thesis and antithesis. The conflict is inevitable. But the resolution of the conflict yields something new – a synthesis – eliminating the flaws in each, leaving behind common elements and ideas. The bombs wiped the slate clean. Human civilization descended to a level of ignorance that effectively set our cultural progress back to zero. The NCR has all of the problems of the ancient Roman Republic – extreme bureaucracy, corruption, extensive senatorial infighting. Just as with the ancient Republic, it is natural that a military force should conquer and transform the NCR into a military dictatorship. Thesis and antithesis. The Colorado River is my Rubicon. The NCR council will be {beat}eradicated, but the new synthesis will change the Legion as well… …from a basically nomadic army to a standing military force that protects its citizens, {finality}and the power of its dictator.”

    More Caesar’s dialogues but not in order but very interesting and I encourage people to read it:

    Culture is an odd thing. Sometimes a tribe grows tired of its identity, grabs for an opportunity to reimagine itself. The tribe becomes its own antithesis. Everything flips to the opposite polarity. Dialectics tells us that this can’t last. There has to be a synthesis, a final sorting out. Until now, every tribe I’ve conquered has been so backwards and stunted, enslavement has been a gift bestowed upon them. My conquest of the Mojave will be a glorious triumph, marking the transition of the Legion from a basically nomadic tribe to a genuine empire. As an anthropologist and linguist, my assignment was to learn the dialects of the Grand Canyon tribes. What a fucking waste of time! If you think it’s worthwhile to make smart people learn how to talk like backward savages, you’re a Follower of the Apocalypse… or an idiot. Anyway, we met up with a Mormon missionary who already knew a bunch of dialects – Joshua Graham. He was supposed to teach me. Does that sound like democracy to you, or a hereditary dictatorship? Because the council didn’t dare oppose her. She was too popular. She had the people’s love. Ever since losing its queen, the NCR has been weaker, more diffuse. Democracy has been its weakness, not its strength. Greed runs rampant. The government is corrupt, accepting bribes from Brahmin barons and landowners, to the detriment of citizens. The NCR is a loose conglomerate of individuals looking out for themselves. It’s lost virtue. No one cares about the collective, the greater good.

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  3.  @KeenEyedJoe  I follow Jesus too but I strive to avoid fundamentalism, dogma, and superstition. I also incorporate the dialectics of great philosophers and sages. I also like emulating archetypes like William Wallace and Maximus Decimus Meridius from Gladiator. Aristotle called it his citizen-soldier, the ideal male citizen. Somebody skilled in physical combat as well as a learned scholar, an academic. I’m a huge fan of philosophy. I came across this quote by Georg Hegel: “Mere goodness can achieve little against the power of nature”. We see this in the West. Christianity is losing its influence in favor of New Age mysticism and Satanism. I’m reminded of the Hay’s Code and the battle between Jewish, subversive art and the Catholic Church. I’m reminded of Christians allowing the Jews to become bankers because their religion allowed them to perform usury. I’m reminded of the tolerance and the acceptance and the giving people the benefit of the doubt, no matter their origins. When it comes to subversion, the Christian doctrine is highly susceptible to the Trojan horse. Kurt Doolittle said Christianity is for weakness, Islam is for destruction, and Judaism is for subversion. These are the three dialectics played out on the world stage keeping people divided and weak so they can be plundered by the likes of the Saudis, America, and Israel. This is why I only follow the non-aggression principle and avoid religious dogma. I view it as mind control. Take a good look around, you can see mind control slaves for miles. Free your mind. Think for yourself. Follow truth and the logos.

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    • I believe much of the so-called weakness and meekness attributed to Christianity is contrived, and most likely did not emanate from its actual source. It was made up. Created partially perhaps in the image of those who called themselves followers, and partially by those who meant to use this image as a tool of subjugation.

      We are told that Jesus was a carpenter, following in his father’s trade. Well, this most likely made him what today we would call a homebuilder or general contractor. He didn’t just build picnic tables. So he was probably physically strong, and accustomed to telling other men what to do. He wasn’t the stoned wimpy Jesus of modern lore, seeing the Sun’s rays breaking through the heavens, and wishing in some soulful escapade that all could join him in his magic mushroom experience.

      He was sharp of mind and wit, and knew when traps were being laid. He was rightly suspicious, in spite of accepting what he presumably knew was to come. He even prayed to be delivered from it.

      At times he got highly pissed off. At least once he turned over tables and told those who created a carnival atmosphere at the Temple to get lost! There is no record of him being challenged when he did this. We may assume that he carried himself with some authority.

      He spoke in front of large crowds without a public address system, and was plainly able to do so.

      He told men to follow him, and they did. He told those who were bedridden to get up and walk. He readily met the challenges that were given to him. He wasn’t some misunderstood shrinking violet, and he wasn’t some wimpy gay man who others followed around in search of some cult experience.

      He transcended the age and the religion in which he was raised, impugning as hypocrites those who made a show of piety. It is my own belief that what Gandhi called Satyagraha probably mirrored much of the actions and beliefs of Jesus, as well as Gandhi’s proposition that offering up one’s life is only meaningful when one also has an equivalent power to take life. We saw a similar paradigm in the scene between Ten Bears and Josey Wales. I don’t mean this as a cheap comparison, only that he was not of this world in the same way as those who ran it.

      Josey Wales and Ten Bears – YouTube

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