Conspiracy narratives heighten "divide and rule".

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posted on Oct, 25 2009 @ 12:29 PM
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After having read much David Icke and some religious books on Conspiracy, one gets the feeling that the so-called Illuminati run organizations created various categories along race and gender lines. The strange thing is that non-Western occult knowledge has always been known as very similar to Western forms. So, while racism and segregation was practiced at large since the 17th to mid-20th century, the suppression of native beliefs was done to keep colonized knowledge from reaching the masses in Europe. Women were also oppressed, although occult knowledge apparently comes from balancing the male and female principles. Adult homosexuality was likewise hidden and contained. The Nazis used occult symbols and practices, yet they also suppressed psychics, kabbalists (Jews) and gays. Today it seems that post-colonial racial groups are increasingly integarted into the secret societies. Similarly, women float between victims of the "patriarchal" Illuminati, and perpetrators of their alleged crimes (as mind-controllers, brood-mares, high-priestesses). Why is it so unclear as to who the victims and perpetrators of the "Illuminati Conspiracy" are? It seems that anyone can pick their favorite victim or evil group from such narratives, in accordance with their previous beliefs. In that sense popular conspiracy narratives heighten "divide-and-rule", rather than being involved in deconstructing it.






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