Propaganda Mind Control: Turning Truth Backwards
Now and then, if you take a popular advertising or PR slogan and turn it backwards, you get something more interesting.
Remember GE’s “Progress is our most important product”? Try “Product is our most important progress.”
Or “There’s no I in team” becomes “There’s no team in I.”
More esoteric? If you have a little surrealism in your blood, you can do a Zen koan with “Think outside the box,” making it, “Box outside the think.”
Propaganda mainly exists to put the truth backwards, because for some reason people like it that way.
The Vatican has some high-level propaganda pros working for it. They float the idea that in-house pedophiles are just occasional wanderers from the ethical status quo.
Whereas the priesthood is closer to an ad for men who like little boys.
“You can wear an official robe and we’ll protect you. If you get caught, we’ll move you around from diocese to diocese until you disappear, and you’ll never have to serve a day in jail or pay a fine. Ask yourself if this profession is right for you…”
The government wants us to believe that alternatives to oil are extremely difficult to come by (except for nuke reactors that can destroy life on Earth).
Presidents will always pay lip service to gaining independence from foreign oil.
But this is all backwards propaganda. The truth runs more like this: “We want to fight wars and control land and kill people and blow up whatever we can. We need a reason to do that. So, when we talk to influential corporate types and insiders, we focus on energy. We say we have to keep the oil flowing, that’s why we go in there and destabilize countries and set up new puppets and kill, kill, kill.”
What? Energy isn’t the real reason?
No it isn’t. The real reason is lunatics want to kill people and control land.
Here’s how you make energy. You turn a wheel. Call it a turbine. Set up the wheel in conjunction with magnetic fields, and you can produce energy. Electricity.
Those huge dams? Those nuke plants? They end up turning wheels. Water, steam. They spin the wheel.
Well, there is this thing called the ocean. You may have heard of it. And then there are smaller narrower versions called rivers.
The water moves. It flows. It’s strong. Small turbines in rivers and larger ones in coastal inlets, where the ocean tide varies from quite high to low—and you can turn the wheel.
It’s not that perplexing.