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Thread: How does the Intervention exploit human superstition?

  1. #1
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    How does the Intervention exploit human superstition?

    "The Intervention has been functioning here with little human resistance for many decades. Its plans are now in a mature phase, waiting to exploit human weakness, human division, human superstition and human expectation to their own advantage to gain control of the world and the world's precious resources. Their goal is not to eliminate humanity but to use humanity as a workforce, as a subservient workforce, to maintain the appearance of normalcy as long as possible while the power and authority over the world has shifted to foreign powers."[3]
    The hallmark of the Intervention influence on human superstition (magical thinking, wishful thinking, unsubstantiated belief, hollow assertions) is whenever they are telling us exactly what we want to hear. And deceptively omitting important aspects, with more "smoke than fire," supplying excessive detail on ancient history, perhaps, or other sensationalist "insider" info that never leads to significant action.

    These are some of the beliefs that encourage Contact, trust and compliance while discouraging resistance, doubt, further inquiry and the asking of questions; in other words, pacify:
    • Universal goodness
    • Oneness
    • Graduation
    • Rescue
    • Hero worship
    • Create your own reality

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    I tried to develop the idea of universal goodness with murky results, using the technique of finding all NM passages on a topic and linking them together with comments.

    The problem is, "universal goodness" is not a thing. The wiki page says somewhat obliquely, "universal goodness, a real non-starter." It makes me realize the Allies gave us the guidelines for navigating the Greater Community in the simplest version; the details are for us to fill in.

    This photoquote sums it up.

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    Brilliant photoquote!

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    In contrast, a scientist is going to have resources that minimize superstition.

    Note how J. Allen Hynek asks questions that seek to clarify the limits of the possible, as someone whose habit and vocation was to study the stars:
    Regarding hypotheses of extraterrestrial intelligence (ETI) and extradimensional intelligence (EDI), Hynek continued, "There is sufficient evidence to defend both". As evidence for the ETI hypothesis, he mentioned the cases involving radar as good evidence of something solid, as well as the cases of physical evidence. Then he turned to defending the EDI hypothesis: in addition to the observations of materialization and dematerialization, he cited the "poltergeist" phenomenon experienced by some people after a close encounter; the photographs of UFOs, sometimes in only one frame, and not seen by witnesses; the changing of form in front of witnesses; the puzzling question of telepathic communication; that in close encounters of the third kind, the creatures seem to be at home in Earth's gravity and atmosphere; the sudden stillness in the presence of the craft; levitation of cars or people; and the development by some of psychic abilities after an encounter. "Do we have two aspects of one phenomenon or two different sets of phenomena?" Hynek asked.[14]

    Finally, he introduced a third hypothesis. "I hold it entirely possible", he said, "that a technology exists, which encompasses both the physical and the psychic, the material and the mental. There are stars that are millions of years older than the sun. There may be a civilization that is millions of years more advanced than man's. We have gone from Kitty Hawk to the moon in some seventy years, but it's possible that a million-year-old civilization may know something that we don't ... I hypothesize an 'M&M' technology encompassing the mental and material realms. The psychic realms, so mysterious to us today, may be an ordinary part of an advanced technology."[15]

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