Truth Castle

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The interpretation of this basic schedule starts at the red A: the Big Lie itself.

“The castle” in this schedule symbolizes the Big Lie event. It needs to be protected at all cost. I hesitated to include “The Elite” in this schedule as well, for that would make it too confusing. However, this Big Lie was created by The Elite (or the PTB, or the perps, whatever you call them) basically to remain The Elite. The main interest for the elite is to continue being the elite, to be ‘standing above’ the people, the sheeple, the public. Like a king and his entourage, living in that castle, protected against all enemies.

The Big Lie itself is such an immense, outrageous lie that people aren’t even able to recognize it as a lie at all. It goes beyond any inmagination to consider it as it is: a lie, a fraud.

Still, it needs protection. Protection against discovering that it indeed was just nothing more than a lie in the first place. In order to keep the public away from it, The Elite figured something out to protect their all-important Big Lies: truth layers.

The truth layers are symbolized in this schedule by means of the protecting walls surrounding the Big Lie “castle” and, very important, the areas in between them. Indicated as the blue B and C.

These walls and areas in between them were created to keep the public, the sheeple as much as possible away from the “Big Lie” castle; the public is fed with with the Offical Story of the event to keep them busy in this “sea” of lies. That’s the unprotected, public area around the first protecting truth layer. As far away as possible from the all-important red area: the castle, containing the Big Lie. (See schedule.)

However, there is always a built-in possibility to access the castle, the Big Lie itself. In those protecting walls there are small, hidden doors which enable the transition from the unprotected area, the Official Story, right into the castle. (The green D in the schedule)

Please note, these entrances are an integral part of the entire design of these protecting walls themselves! In other words: this is definately not damage control. They are there for a reason. Imo this is the most fascinating aspect:

The elite allow the public to know that they are actually being fooled big time. With Big Lies.

 

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h/t Herge Degrelle, Peter Sheehan

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4 thoughts on “Truth Castle

  1. Pingback: ep103-Allan Weisbecker | Fakeologist.com

  2. Herge Degrelle

    The reason they let you find the keys to go through the gates is because

    1) There are enough derailments and false leads to keep all but the most persistent people from the core truth

    2) Even when someone is perceptive and consistent enough to get to the bottom of things, he will not be able to do much damage to the power structure if he cannot streamline his method so what others will not have to jump the hurdles he did to get to his level of knowledge, and can get there quickly and without time-and-energy-wasting distractions. The force of public opinion can only change when enough leaders present more-or-less the same set of “knowables” that exclude or minimize any possibility of “believables” to the their followers. Some of these followers become leaders themselves and soon the knowledge grows exponentially. A world where Alex Jones started doing 3 hour shows exposing media-fakery to 150,000 listeners a day will never arrive but at the same time “Nothing is more powerful than an idea whose time has come.”

    3) A slave who arrived in his trap voluntarily is far preferable to one who is forced into a trap and resents it. “A false belief in freedom” makes a happy, snappy “hero” serf swinging in limbo and this cheap ego-stroke goes a long way towards pacifying any revolutionary momentum that seeks retribution by fully justified force.

    From “Obedience to Authority” by Stanley Milgram

    “Control the manner in which a man interprets his world, and you have gone a long way toward controlling his behavior. That is why ideology, an attempt to interpret the condition of man, is always a prominent feature of revolutions, wars, and other circumstances in which individuals are called upon to perform extraordinary action. Governments invest heavily in propaganda, which constitutes the official manner of interpreting events.

    Every situation also possesses a kind of ideology, which we call the “definition of the situation,” and which is the interpretation of the meaning of a social occasion. It provides the perspective through which the elements of a situation gain coherence. An act viewed in one perspective may seem heinous; the same action viewed in another perspective seems fully warranted. There is a propensity for people to accept definitions of action provided by legitimate authority. That is, although the subject performs the action, he allows authority to define its meaning.

    It is this ideological abrogation to the authority that constitutes the principal cognitive basis of obedience. If, after all, the world or the situation is as the authority defines it, a certain set of actions follows logically.

    The relationship between authority and subject, therefore, cannot be viewed as one in which a coercive figure forces action from an unwilling subordinate. Because the subject accepts authority’s definition of the situation, action follows willingly.”

    “Superego functions shift from an evaluation of the goodness or badness of the acts to an assessment of how well or poorly one is functioning in the authority system. Because the inhibitory forces which prevent the individual from acting harshly against others on his own are short-circuited, actions are no longer limited by conscience.

    Consider an individual who, in everyday life, is gentle and kind. Even in moments of anger he does not strike out against those who have frustrated him. Feeling that he must spank a mischievous child, he finds the task distasteful; indeed, the very musculature in his arms becomes paralyzed, and he abandons the task. Yet, when taken into military service he is ordered to drop bombs on people, and he does so. The act does not originate in his own motive system and thus is not checked by the inhibitory forces of his internal psychological system. In growing up, the normal individual has learned to check the expression of aggressive impulses. But the culture has failed, almost entirely, in inculcating internal controls on actions that have their origin in authority. For this reason, the latter constitutes a far greater danger to human survival.”

    “Social occasions, the very elements out of which society is built, are held together, therefore, by the operation of a certain situational etiquette, whereby each person respects the definition of the situation presented by another and in this way avoids conflict, embarrassment, and awkward disruption of social exchange. The most basic aspect of that etiquette does not concern the content of what transpires from one person to the next but rather the maintenance of the structural relations between them. Such relations can be those of equality or of hierarchy. When the occasion is defined as one of hierarchy, any attempt to alter the defined structure will be experienced as a moral transgression and will evoke anxiety, shame, embarrassment, and diminished feelings of self-worth.”

    “The fears experienced by the subject are largely anticipatory in nature, referring to vague apprehensions of the unknown. Such diffuse apprehension is termed anxiety.

    What is the source of this anxiety? It stems from the individual’s long history of socialization. He has, in the course of moving from a biological creature to a civilized person, internalized the basic rules of social life. And the most basic of these is respect for authority. The rules are internally enforced by linking their possible breach to a flow of disruptive, ego-threatening affect. The emotional signs observed in the laboratory–trembling, anxious laughter, acute embarrassment–are evidence of an assault on these rules. As the subject contemplates this break, anxiety is generated, signaling him to step back from the forbidden action and thereby creating an emotional barrier through which he must pass in order to defy authority.

    The remarkable thing is, once the ‘ice is broken’ through disobedience, virtually all the tension, anxiety, and fear evaporate.”

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