Posts Tagged ‘technology’

Incontrovertibly Interwoven

June 28, 2018


It seems our society at present lauds the “innovation” by people like Elon Musk who created a company called “Tesla” to bring us electrical automobiles.

Given enough money and time, anyone could have taken the idea and created the Tesla.

We actually need people who are completely visionary. Tesla spoke about free energy. I do not see Musk’s creation giving anyone any of that.

The system in which we live caters to those who would more firmly entrench us in the matrix of this broken construct.

Revolutionary ideas that truly go beyond the pale – as the original Tesla concepts did – are what we need. But since those sorts of things do not bolster up this illusion around us, they are usually marginalized, ridiculed, or completely ignored.

And now THOSE things are becoming harder and harder to find.

The largest search engines on the planet (Yahoo and Google) no longer “search” very well. “Direct” is what they do.

In the past, I could do a search and flip back to page five or so to find the really off-the-grid sort of things. Nowadays, those do not even appear by page twenty… or thirty, forty, fifty… if ever. And I know the web pages still exist because I saved the web address in my notes years ago and can still access them.

These things have become “unsearchable” according to the new “guidelines” (i.e. mind control tools) being used by the giants of the internet. Instead when you get into the back pages of your search you will start to see the SAME webpages appearing again and again on the succeeding pages. Yes, rather than show you “more” results, they simply keep showing you the same ones, pretending that they are somehow “new” results.

The internet is very quickly becoming a user-unfriendly environment, just another tool to help facilitate getting all of us in lock-step with the agenda.

We do not get red or blue pills.

No, not even that illusion of choice.


What History Really Says

April 10, 2013

open book

This is not about what our history says about us but rather is a continuation of an earlier post “History: the Root of the Conspiracy” (on March 30th).

Therein I mentioned what our history says about us but what does the very subject of history itself say about us?

If we remember that the subject glorifies kings, rulers, and war, we have a pretty good idea what it is really all about. In it Man is lauded as being very important. All his wonderful creations, all his wonderful deeds, and his marvelous technological advancements.

Yes, rather than having to depend on anything so undependable as Nature, Man has become a force unto himself and can point out his remarkable train of successes as outlined in his story to show that he no longer needs the influence of Nature… or God.

Yes, history is the story of how Man has gotten better than God. All his creations are better, more dependable, longer lasting, and better suited to Man than anything the Creator has ever put together. Science – once the observance and study of nature – has now become nature’s largest detractor.

Now, Man has even created food that is larger, juicier and far more pleasurable to look at than the Creator ever managed and much easier to control in the production. (That we have had to sacrifice a thing so minor as taste… er, and healthful benefits… is beyond even footnoting.)

And that is basically what history is: the documented account of how we got better than God, and why we no longer need such a thing in our world. We are the new, modern God.

And we need only thank those who have led us through the centuries to this pinnacle of excellence: those kings and war heroes of the past, who have dragged Mankind to its feet rather than being hobbled under the yoke of some unfeeling Deity.

Yes, but we seem to still be wearing someone’s yoke.

the Next Big, Best Thing

April 9, 2010

We are a very distracted society. It’s not just the news that keeps our minds occupied, or the antics of the paparazzi, or the very latest (and more unreal) reality TV shows, or the ever-worsening economic or international condition, it is quite often the new gizmos that distract us.

The companies used to grab our attention with the idea of these things being time-savers, helping us get through the day as seamlessly as possible. Now, however, we await the next new piece of technology like a fidgety addict waiting for his next fix. We can’t wait for the next piece of carp to throw our money away on.

Computers used to have a lifespan of two years. It took that long before the market was ripe for the next generation of software/processor/giga-fix. Soon it became eighteen months, then twelve, and now they crank out bigger/better/faster just as fast as they can. And people line up to buy the things.

Phones… years ago you had a telephone in your home that lasted (basically) forever. And you couldn’t buy the thing even if you wanted. It came with your Bell telephone service. Why? Because Bell didn’t even own the damned things! They were owned by Western Electric – because Elisha Gray actually invented the phone, Bell invented the phone company (sure he patented a phone, but it didn’t work), and Gray sold his goods to Western Electric who refused to do anything more than lease the equipment to Bell.

Then, in the 70’s I believe, Bell actually bought out Western electric and suddenly they were selling phones to people. Then came the portable phone, then the cell phone, then the Blackberry, and then the brain cancers and traffic accidents. See what marvelous progress we’ve made!

Phones and iDevices are the current hot commodities. But the question arises, What do we need all this for? The commercials used to say “Reach out and touch someone” but now it has become reach out in permanent connection with someone… anyone…

And by this remaining in constant touch someone we have gotten completely out of touch with our surroundings – like the people who will not get off their phone while getting served at the cashier and holding up the line – as well as completely out of touch with ourselves. By constantly fixing our attention on things outside ourselves, we never again have to look inside, at us…

And this distraction is really what all the hub-bub is about. And we actually are paying for this road to self-destruction. Advertising makes this flagrant disregard of reality as being the proper course of action. The more we buy into this frenzy the more they produce – and faster! – so the equipment you buy now is outmoded much quicker than in the past.

We have become convinced that our lives are just somehow incomplete without the latest gadgetry. We are vaguely inferior human beings if we don’t have these things.

Most people see nothing wrong with this. It’s just free enterprise, they claim.

But it is far more than that.

People distracted by personal acquisitiveness are less likely to pay attention to what is going on around them. And that works out pretty good for you-know-who.