Monday, December 31, 2012

Welcome 2013

Good night dear 2012, may history be so ever true to you.

An Anonymous Poem,

tagged underneath a Newtown bridge serving as a memorial for the EVEnt that took place on the grounds of Sandy Hook Elementary School the morning of December 14, 2012 in Newtown, Connecticut.

"We have everything;

And we have nothing;

Small and unstable;

We self destruct;

We are sleeping sheep;

And there are wolves among us,"

Tuesday, October 9, 2012

Message from the Kogi revisited

Light Camera Action

A look beyond the point-of-view of the lens.

While reading these words upon your screen you are super-consciously, consciously, and sub-consciously remote viewing.

Dear reader, you are the scryer who gazes into the shimmering water of mirroring light, this multi-pixelled, hi-def, l.c.d. monitor set before you, an unfolding intimate illusionary perception of your reality.

Everyone is a remote viewier in its most basic concept of the lens and your inate ability to focus super-consciously, consciously, and sub-consciously in unison.

As you observe these words, you are experientially creating dimensional - time - space - ego:

A Unified Act
of self seeing self seeing
self of seing self seeing
self seeing of self seeing
self seeing self of seeing
~ infinitum ~

Caveat lector
What has been shown to me from Elder Brother is that I have lost my way. To see as Elder Brother sees, I must rely on shimmering mirrors of light to clearly focus on the perceptions of my reality.

What you do or not do with what you see here is your own reality, for the eyes are the doorway to the soul.

~ ~ ~

From the beginning in Colombia

everything, everything remained as it


among us,

the native people;

the same belief, the same mask,

the same dance.

Everything well organised, in order,

A terrace for every animal.

Younger brother was permitted in

other places,

other countries.

There was a dividing line, the sea.

He said, ‘Younger Brother that side,

Elder Brother this side.

You cannot cross it.’

Because this Colombia was the heart of

The world,

Of the whole universe.

But Younger Brother came from

another country

and immediately saw gold

and immediately began to rob.

There were golden images,

golden oracles.

The Mama prophesied with golden


he had a golden tuma,

he had everything

and Younger Brother took it all to

another country.

Now the Mama grows sad,

he feels weak.

He says that the earth is decaying.

The earth is losing its strength

Because they have taken away much



many minerals.

A human being has much liquid inside.

If the liquid dries up we fall with


This same thing can happen to the


Weakness makes you fall,


So the earth catches diseases of all


The animals die.

The trees dry up.

People fall ill.

Many illnesses will appear

And there will be no cure for them


Because the Younger Brother is among us,

Younger Brother is violating

The basic foundation of the world’s law

A total violation.



Building highways,

Extracting petrol,


We tell you,

We the people of this place,




that is the violation

So the Mamas say,

please BBC

no one else should come here,

no more ransacking

because the earth wants to collapse,

the earth grows weak,

we must protect it,

we must respect it,

because he does not respect the earth,

because he does not respect it.’

Younger Brother thinks,

Yes! Here I am! I know much about

the universe!

But this knowing is learning to destroy

the world,

to destroy everything,

all humanity.

The earth feels, they take out petrol, it

feels pain there.

So the earth sends out sickness.

There will be many medicines,


but in the end the drugs will not be of

any use.

The Mamas say that this tale must be


by the Younger Brother.

Tuesday, March 20, 2012

"warfighter enhancement program" ~ revisited

a new program designed to dull the moral sensibilities of American soldiers in combat-
magic pills to chase away the horrors of war
the neuro/genetic re-engineering of soldiers' minds and bodies
to create what the Pentagon calls "iron bodied and iron willed personnel":
tireless, relentless, remorseless, unstoppable.
the "Psychological Kevlar Act,"
aimed at reducing the alarming spread of soldier suicides and post-traumatic stress disorder
heavily dosing soldiers with Propranalol, which, "if taken immediately following a traumatic event, can subdue a victim's stress response and so soften his or her perception of the memory,"
no difference between offering injured soldiers penicillin to prevent an infection
and giving a drug that prevents them from suffering from a posttraumatic stress injury for the rest of their lives.
Council on Bioethics, object to propranolol's use on the grounds that
‘it medicates away one's conscience…’
Vietnam Veterans Against the War, Barry Romo, a national coordinator-
"That's the devil pill," "That's the monster pill, the anti-morality pill.
That's the pill that can make men and women do anything and think they can get away with it.
Even if it doesn't work,
what's scary is that a young soldier could believe 'it' will."

Antidepressant...Induced Suicide, Violence, and Mania: Risks for Military Personnel

Peter R. Breggin, MD

Ithaca, New York

Tuesday, February 28, 2012

Feast of Lots


Celebrated in biblical times on the 14th and 15th of the month Adar (Feb.-March), this festival has its origin in the book of Esther (Est. 3:7; 9:24ff). The wicked Haman had cast pur, or a lot, to ascertain a favorable day for the massacre of the Jewish exiles in Persia. The failing of his plans by Esther occasioned the institution of the feast, "a day of gladness and feasting, and a good day, and of sending portions one to another" (9:19).
Among Jews today the 13th of Adar is kept as the Fast of Esther. This custom of fasting before Purim is first heard of in the eighth century A.D. In the evening which is the beginning of the 14th, they assemble in the synagogue. After the evening service the reading of the book of Esther is begun. When the name of Haman is reached, the people cry out, "Let his name be blotted out," or "The name of the wicked shall rot," while the children spring rattles. The names of Haman's sons are all read in a breath, to indicate that they were hanged simultaneously.

The next morning they return to the synagogue,
and finish the formal services
and then devote the day to mirth and rejoicing.

The wealthy give gifts to the poor.
Purim masquerades,
Purim dramas, and many other customs attend the season.
Some' burn an effigy of Haman,
others write his name on stones and rub them together until it disappears,
still others chalk his name upon the soles of their shoes and stomp and shuffle until it is wiped out. Most Jewish children would agree that, "Purim is the jolliest of all holidays."

Truth Magazine XXII: 1, pp. 16-20
January 5, 1978


Yiddish Purim Rap

Tuesday, February 14, 2012

Rite of Pharmakos ~ revisited

The Solemn Sacrifice of Mystic Rite

The custom of the ancients in The Time of great peril,

the rulers of the city state would demand through out the land

a living ransom-

the only acceptable tribute to the host of oppressive daemons-

to give up the most beloved of their children in Mystic Rite.

The ultimate sacrifice-

to survive their common ruin.


Kronos Stasis

-end of cycle of-

darkness cold sadness,

death and misfortune,

isolation and fear.

Free your slaves to time,

loose control to their harvest,

silence to your demands for the sacrifice of our beloved children.

"It was a custom of the ancients in great crises of danger for the rulers of a city or nation,

in order to avert the common ruin,

to give up the most beloved of their children for sacrifice as a ransom to the avenging daemons;

and those who were thus given up were sacrificed with mystic rites."

~ Sanchuniathon

Tuesday, January 31, 2012

psychologist Stanley Milgram, we hardly knew ye... now is the time to know.

January the 6th 2011

the frailty
that are central to our lives
how easy it is
to make ordinary people
do terrible things-
Evil often happens for the most mundane of reasons.

Are We Ready for a Morality Pill?

Peter Singer and Agata Sagan
New York Times
Sat, 28 Jan 2012 10:42 CST

Last October, in Foshan, China, a 2-year-old girl was run over by a van. The driver did not stop. Over the next seven minutes, more than a dozen people walked or bicycled past the injured child. A second truck ran over her. Eventually, a woman pulled her to the side, and her mother arrived. The child died in a hospital. The entire scene was captured on video and caused an uproar when it was shown by a television station and posted online. A similar event occurred in London in 2004, as have others, far from the lens of a video camera.

Yet people can, and often do, behave in very different ways.

A news search for the words "hero saves" will routinely turn up stories of bystanders braving oncoming trains, swift currents and raging fires to save strangers from harm. Acts of extreme kindness, responsibility and compassion are, like their opposites, nearly universal.

Why are some people prepared to risk their lives to help a stranger when others won't even stop to dial an emergency number?

Scientists have been exploring questions like this for decades. In the 1960s and early '70s, famous experiments by Stanley Milgram and Philip Zimbardo suggested that most of us would, under specific circumstances, voluntarily do great harm to innocent people. During the same period, John Darley and C. Daniel Batson showed that even some seminary students on their way to give a lecture about the parable of the Good Samaritan would, if told that they were running late, walk past a stranger lying moaning beside the path. More recent research has told us a lot about what happens in the brain when people make moral decisions. But are we getting any closer to understanding what drives our moral behavior?

Here's what much of the discussion of all these experiments missed: Some people did the right thing. A recent experiment (about which we have some ethical reservations) at the University of Chicago seems to shed new light on why.

Researchers there took two rats who shared a cage and trapped one of them in a tube that could be opened only from the outside. The free rat usually tried to open the door, eventually succeeding. Even when the free rats could eat up all of a quantity of chocolate before freeing the trapped rat, they mostly preferred to free their cage-mate. The experimenters interpret their findings as demonstrating empathy in rats. But if that is the case, they have also demonstrated that individual rats vary, for only 23 of 30 rats freed their trapped companions.

The causes of the difference in their behavior must lie in the rats themselves. It seems plausible that humans, like rats, are spread along a continuum of readiness to help others. There has been considerable research on abnormal people, like psychopaths, but we need to know more about relatively stable differences (perhaps rooted in our genes) in the great majority of people as well.

Peter Singer, a professor of bioethics at Princeton University and a laureate professor at the University of Melbourne, is the author, most recently, of

The Life You Can Save. Agata Sagan is a researcher.

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