posted on Nov, 22 2007 @ 04:34 AM
Today in the “land of the free,” anyone perceived as a “terrorist threat” (or even sympathizer) can be taken from their home without warning,
incarcerated, tortured, even executed, without charges, much less sentencing in a court of law. The public has gone meekly and silently along with
such unconstitutional measures as the lesser of two evils, reasoning (so far as the public reasons at all) that it’s better to punish a hundred
innocents than risk letting a single terrorist go free. Of course, the public accepts these measures so long as they don’t impact them directly, and
provided their lost sense of security and stability can be restored; the alternative (questioning or challenging the government) would risk being
singled out as “anti-American” and a terrorist sympathizer! And although many people are now becoming aware—via the various “exposés”
—that the event was perpetrated by the same powers implementing these measures, they are for the most part unable or unwilling to confront the
implications of such an idea and prefer to opt instead for sleepy ignorance and blind “trust.” This understandable, since the only alternative
would either be to flee the continent or else to engage in active resistance.
The German psychologist Kurt Lewin, head of the Tavistock Institute for Human Relations in Great Britain, theorized that “if a society as a whole
were subjected to a sense of terror, then society would revert to a blank state where control could easily be applied from the exterior.” Such a
collective sense of terror has now become prevalent in the Western world. The ever-evolving forms of global media make it possible for otherwise
limited events such as the twin towers attack to receive almost endless coverage, and so become overwhelming in their implications.
It’s ironic (to say the least) that the supposed “war on terror” waged by Western government (in order to justify itself) depends on a
propagation of fear, dread, uncertainty, and paranoia (via the mass media) that no terrorist network could ever compete with. “The war on terror”
is itself a form of terrorism, designed to reduce the populace to a helpless state of anxiety and so render them docile and malleable. In such a
shocked state, the general public is grateful to surrender its civil liberties—and any option of individual thought or action—if only their
material interests be looked after.
An even more diabolic irony is that this same populace takes most security and comfort of all from watching TV—the primary tool employed by
Government to disseminate anxiety and terror! And we ask ourselves why schizophrenia, crime, suicide, and murder run rampant through the Western
world. The answer is simplicity itself: it’s all part of the programming.