posted on Jul, 4 2014 @ 06:56 PM
In Frank Herbet's sci-fi classic "Dune," the main character Paul takes the tribal name "Usul" which, in the fictional language of the Muslim-like
desert nomads of the book, means "the base." This is, of course, the literal English translation of Al Queda: "the base."
Issaic Asamov's science fiction is popular in the Arabic world. The title of his family "Foundation" series in Arabic is translated as "Al
Qaeda." (a "base" is also a "foundation.")
TPTB sure love their word games. We also know that many times works of popular fiction and drama are used in mind-control. The Wizard of Oz, for
example, is a central pillar of the Project Monarch theories. Assassins like David Hinkley and Mark David Chapman were obsessed with the novel
"Catcher in the Rye." More recently, the Batman movies hav played a central role in the Aurora theatre shootings and also in the Las Vegas Wal Mart
killings last month.
Regardless of who you think might be behind Al Quaeda, it's interesting that these kinds of paralells exist, and as conspiracy theorists we should
perhaps examine the implications. Dune is a very strange book, about a disciplined deep-desert tribe that wages a holy war for their messiah (called,
incidentally, the "Madhi" in the book). The Foundation series of Asamov has long been popular in the middle east and is about the establishment of a
long-lasting universal empire (parallels to the Caliphate)?
Shall we see where these avenues of speculation may lead?