You've felt it your entire life, that there's something wrong with the world.  You don't know what it is, but it's there, like a splinter in your mind, driving you mad.

Sunday, February 24, 2013

Hidden history repeats

Charming heroes, or charming sociopaths?


When did the United States of America go so terribly wrong?  Was it when Obama was first elected?  Or Bush?  Or Nixon?  Or Wilson?

No, it happened long before that.  The Constitution of the United States was the design plan of the government, and it clearly stated who was to have power.  The Tenth Amendment specified:  "The powers not delegated to the United States by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the States respectively, or to the people."  Originally, the States were sovereign, and the federal government was to serve the member States.  Today we see the exact opposite, where the federal government is sovereign, and the States serve it in almost slave-like fashion.

So what the heck happened?

Things are not the way we are taught by the well-oiled propaganda machine that shapes our minds.  Most often, it turns out they are the exact opposite of what we are taught.  I propose that things went wrong when Abraham Lincoln was elected.  I propose that "Honest Abe" was not as honest as we are led to believe, that he was in fact guilty of treason.  I propose that the Civil War was not a civil war at all, but was the coup where the federal government gained control and consolidated its power over the States.  I propose that freeing the slaves was not the underlying issue of that war, as we are taught, but was a political maneuver by Lincoln and the federal government to criminalize the "renegade" Southern States, whose only "crime" was to withdraw from the United States, as was their right.  By criminalizing these States, the federal government could justify the tyranny of warring against American citizens in the name of fighting slavery.

I bet you weren't taught that in school.  I certainly wasn't.  I was taught Lincoln was a great hero who "preserved the Union" (George Orwell would surely be proud of that particular piece of doublespeak).  There is currently a blockbuster film about Honest Abe, and I probably won't watch it, but I'm quite sure it will portray Lincoln as a great hero, when he was more likely something quite the contrary.  How often do we have to see lawyers become politicians and rise to the heights of power before we recognize sociopaths?  We would be wise to learn our true history, for it is repeating.  Obama is being portrayed to the public as a great hero, when he is, in fact, preparing the justification for the tyranny of warring against American citizens in the name of fighting terrorism.

The "Civil War" would be more accurately called "The War Against Independent States".  The next civil war will be more accurately called "The War Against Independent Minds".

Got "renegade" thoughts?  They can fix that.  And they will.



  1. With government-paid psychologists and psychiatrists sanctioned by not only law, but society as a whole, as credible healers of perceived mental "illnesses" (that cannot be objectively defined), they already can heal your mind. In some cases, we're even too crazy to voluntarily agree to treatment, but that's been addressed as well. And with socialized healthcare, the government gets to define both disease and treatment.

    I like that you post even when no one comments. Sometimes it feels like I'm reading a worn journal I found in some lost bit of luggage. Few people think originally these days, or stand by their views for so long without getting tired of the toll it takes to think before they have an opinion. Your blog has truly challenged my thoughts; even if some posts drift a little too far there's always something worth the read

    1. Thank you for recording your thoughts here, Frost.

      I would argue that society does not knowingly sanction psychologists and psychiatrists, rather it is the default result of the brainwashing the public is raised with. The artificial Matrix is all around us. And yes, I realize you are saying the same thing, so I am nitpicking.

      One problem with original thinking is that consensus is not required. It is always welcome, should it appear, but the world of original thought is often a lonely place. Perhaps I will arrive there one day, and I will be able to give you a better description of it at that time.

  2. Ha, I understand that. Without having read Thomas Szasz's "Medicine and Politics in America", I never would have even begun to seriously question the role of the President's Surgeon General (appointed by him alone, and then credited by the Senate), or realized that the psyche was quite literally under federal regulation.

    I also agree with you in that those who enforce this regulation do so unaware. Although they must bear the blame as well; because even a mind half-awake could see there being no other alternative to a therapist treating patients' existential crises, other than the explanation of a new perspective, or that the employ of psyche-determinants within judicial courts makes the soft-science of psychology a legitimate threat. A threat growing larger with the APA's mission to "...advance the creation, communication and application of psychological knowledge to benefit society and improve people's lives.", and a strategic plan to "maximize the association's organizational effectiveness, expand psychology's role in advancing health and increase recognition of psychology as a science." When something needs to be RECOGNIZED as science, it is not.

    Anyways, take care Hugh.

  3. "When something needs to be RECOGNIZED as science, it is not."




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