posted on Jun, 19 2010 @ 07:29 PM
My personal opinion - and that's all it is; I am not asserting it as a fact - is that these cards are not prophetic in any way. I could be wrong, of
course, but it doesn't surprise me in the least that someone would invent an NWO-themed card game in the early to mid 1990s. You have to remember
those were the days when Magic the Gathering and similar card games were all the rage. Card games were fashionable. There were all sorts of them. At
the same time, conspiracy theories and UFOlogy were hitting the mainstream in unprecedented (albeit often fictional) ways (The X-Files, Sightings, and
similar TV series.) It isn't one bit surprising to me that someone would come up with a card game with this as its theme at that time.
Furthermore, the specific events or actions depicted upon the cards aren't specific enough - in my opinion - to be definitively linked to any
particular event or occurrence, and in fact are vague enough that if one wanted to think imaginatively enough, they could be retroactively linked to
all sorts of disasters that have happened between 1995 and the present day.
I also regard it as somewhat telling that a game allegedly intended to offer clues or insights into future NWO or PTB plans, features only
specifically identified liberal political figures, and no conservative ones whatsoever (unless you consider the "Teflon Coating" card a reference to
Reagan, once referred to as the Teflon President lol.) What, the creator of the game which allegedly was tipping us off to future NWO plans had no
inkling that the Bushes (for one example) were commonly perceived as important figures in the so-called NWO/Elite?
Again, I could be completely wrong, and I would never assert for a fact that there is absolutely no synchronicity inherent in these cards as it
pertains to real-world events, however apart from highly subjective and pre-suggested (to a degree) interpretation, I can't see any
firm evidence to suggest that.
Again, though - that's only one person's opinion.