Sunday, January 1, 2012

Conspiracies Make the World Go Round

On the left is is a fused meteorite like piece from the fuselage of Paul Wellstone's plane taken from the film  Wellstone: They Killed Him. To the right is a meteorite like relic from one of the World Trade Center towers after it exploded and collapsed. Reportedly, Wellstone's plane burned for 7.5 hours with a blue-white flame, blue gray smoke, melting the fuselage. Not your typical kerosene-based jet fuel fire. Fires and molten metal were observed for months after 9/11 at the WTC complex. Certainly it was not because of jet fuel and office materials burning. In both cases a tremendous amount of energy was required to fuse the materials shown in the photos.

Wellstone's assassination and 9/11 are intimately linked. Wellstone had questions about 9/11 and the subsequent war agenda. He was silenced.
These men who have been assassinated are the models to others in Congress and the Pentagon, to stay in line and do as they are told or else.

An article on a local news site today, Hinckley Stalked Carter in Tennessee, rehashes the story of John Hinckley Jr. being arrested at the Nashville airport trying to board a plane to NY with three handguns. Jimmy Carter happened to be in town that same day and also flew to NY later on. It was six months before Hinckley Jr. allegedly tried to assassinate Reagan. There was no mention of the Hinckley and Bush family connections but the question was raised as to why the FBI allowed Hinckley to leave the city after posting a small bond. A conspiracy theorist might speculate that he was being handled. Officially he was just another lone nut who never faced a trial, only the inside of a mental institution.

That's just a couple of examples that struck me in my daily reads. Conspiracies are recognizable when they affect a great number of people in negative ways and when no one is openly and transparently held accountable. Deceptions rule the roost when the message is controlled but it seems here lately that the conspirators are getting bolder and even sloppy as it gives them a thrill to laugh in our faces and believe we won't do anything about it. This could be the year when that changes. Aren't we all a little tired of the conspiracies?

Being an election year we have to face up to the fact that election fraud is a conspiracy fact, not a theory. It couldn't be the electronic voting machines that pose the greatest potential for flip flopping the votes, could it?
Not according to some Repub led state legislatures like Tennessee who are requiring photo ID's to step into the booth. Yep, that'll fix it. Well, unless it's the Iowa caucus where they won't be required. Whatever happened to the cry for paper ballots that might ensure some sort of reasonable fair election tallying? Oh yeah, they're too much trouble for election workers as I have personally been told by some of them and also kill a bunch of trees.

The conspiracy that affects us probably the most on many levels is war. War is God sums it up fairly well. Liars and illusionists and psychopaths conspire to maneuver us to give our blessings to kill and be killed. If there are winners in any upcoming wars they will once again write the history to fit the deceptions.  Too many folks are caught up in the 'wars and rumors of wars' will always be with us mindset to step up against the conspiracies that cause them.

It's time for people of good will to conspire among themselves. Conspire for peace. Conspire for justice and honesty. Conspire for truth. Fight the unlawful, immoral conspiracies of control, death and destruction with those of opposite inclinations. Some in the OWS movement have hinted at it. Changing the perceived meaning of the term conspiracy to one of folks working together for positive change would be a start. Our definition would simply be "any concurrence in action."

It depends on how you look at it but the report that Americans bought more guns in November and December of 2011 than in any two months in history is either disturbing or just a realistic sign of the times. Maybe it's both. It's not only the realization that in these days of economic uncertainly that we may have the need to protect ourselves from the common street thugs but also the possibility that we need protection from our own government. I'm sure there are those who are sitting in their back rooms conspiring on how to neutralize this trend of an ever increasing armed America. Violence against those who conspire to violate our inherent rights is a worst case scenario. We will never wish for that outcome. We also will not shy away from being prepared. Some will say it's the only thing that can keep the treacherous conspirators at bay. You never know.


  1. I suppose we can expect election fraud in Iowa and some Mor-on will win.

    - Aangirfan

  2. Having the brain of a simpleton, I would assert that when Americans buy guns, it is either for hunting, target shooting for pleasure, or....or....hmmmm....let me guess....self-protection? Our Constitutional right to keep and bear arms has long since been superseded by the fact that, even if every American had a gun, the only thing we could do is shoot each other. The ability of individuals to influence consensus Reality is non-existent.

    By the time it becomes necessary to shoot each other in order to eat, there will be no point in staying alive.

  3. I don't think people are buying guns to kill other people for the purpose of stealing their food after death.

    I'm pretty sure people are buying guns to protect STUFF -- expensive TVs, iPhones, iMacs, cars, trucks, SUVs, $10,000 barbecue cookers for those impressive upscale backyard BBQs, etc.

    Most Americans love their STUFF more than they would dare get to know their neighbors. If you don't know your neighbor, it's easy to assume he wants to steal your STUFF.

  4. Karl, no doubt you're basically correct about that 'stuff.'

    Hey aang, thanks for the link. Much appreciated.

  5. Hey Kenny,...You're batting at the top of your game currently mate. Excellent 'stuff'. I believe that the same phenomenon of armed civilians is manifesting here in Oz as well; a mate recently rocked up in his flash sports car and with the eagerness of child beckoned me to the boot-hatch of his car: Upon opening the hatch, he threw back a horse-blanket to reveal a brand spanking new Black anodized Ruger .280cal carbine with armor-lite carbon-fibre furniture - atop this beast was a custom sighted-in 3x50 Gen. 2+ Night Vision Rifle Scope.

    This guy is as level headed a man as you will meet, he is a retired banker that has taken a job in Victoria with a Trash processing firm, another mate of mine who is a specialist fish filleter at a net to table seafood restaurant is now practicing on his every day-off, with a Brown-Bear killing composite bow and ARROWS HE MAKES HIMSELF - WTF!?

    I think the school bully is about to have his arse handed to him by the bullied masses of 90 lb weaklings - I for one can't wait to see the faces of the shills and minions of the yids, when the shit hits the fan!



  6. It may be futile, but my most recent purchase had just two purposes: protect [primarily] my daughter and family; and acquire food of the animal type (if it becomes necessary).

    Fuck "stuff." Idiots.

  7. Dave, yep ... Even my 14 yr. old grandson got his first gun, .22 semi-auto rifle, for Christmas. He says he's going 'wabbit' hunting but doesn't want to skin them. We told that's not how it's going to work.

    Hey v, more power to those who can afford the high end stuff.

    My other grandson asked me a sort of unusual question the other day. "Should we have a plan to find alternative storage spaces for some 'personal protection equipment' in case the SHTF?"

    I said "yeah, think about a plan and run it by me."

    Even the kids are getting concerned.

  8. Dave Klausler, I'm pretty sure that one person's decision can't always extrapolate to the many.

    I know a lot of people who have bought guns during the last 5 years. None was a newbie subsistence hunter and none has taken up subsistence hunting since buying the gun. None bought deer rifles, for example. None bought small bore shotguns for bird hunting, for example. Nope. They bought handguns, mostly.

    And they did so explicitly to protect their STUFF, Dave. They told me so.

    So, be careful about your extrapolations. And let me remind you: I live in a state that's unpopulated and holds many, many people who have hunted for food for multiple familial generations. Lots of opportunity to become a hunter merely by the game available, the land available for pursuing game, and the ready mentors aplenty.

    But they're buying STUFF protectors.

    Figure that before you go all dismissive, Dave.