Enlightened Totalitarianism: A Socialist Government Ruled by the Wise

Enlightened Totalitarianism: A Socialist Government Ruled by the Wise

The concept of enlightened totalitarianism refers to a political ideology and form of government where a single ruling authority exercises complete control over all aspects of society as the guiding force for societal progress and development.

It is a complex and contradictory concept that merges elements of enlightenment thinking with the authoritarian nature of totalitarianism into a theoretical framework that attempts to reconcile the pursuit of rationality, progress, and individual freedoms with the need for centralized control and social cohesion.

The concept of enlightened governance emphasizes the pursuit of knowledge, reason, and human progress. Historically associated with the Age of Enlightenment, this approach values the promotion of education, scientific inquiry, and the improvement of society.

This type of governance seeks to apply scientific and technocratic methods to manage society efficiently. Rational planning, state-led industrialization, and societal engineering are seen as tools for progress and improvement.

The term “enlightened totalitarianism” in this context refers to the belief that a ruling elite possesses superior knowledge and wisdom, which enables them to make decisions that are beneficial for the masses, even if these decisions are not necessarily popular or democratic.

It has been used to describe various authoritarian regimes that claim to be working towards a higher purpose or a greater good, even if this requires sacrificing individual liberties or human rights. The ruling authority would make decisions based on what is best for the long-term welfare of society, rather than short-term political or selfish gains.

It champions principles such as rationality, individual rights, and the separation of powers, which are typically absent in totalitarian regimes. Advocates argue that a centralized government, armed with superior knowledge and a clear vision, can efficiently and effectively address societal challenges.

A central tenet of enlightened totalitarianism is the provision of social welfare programs and to ensure that all citizens receive equal access to resources, education, employment, and healthcare to promote social cohesion.

The main goal of enlightenment can be described as the ‘liberation’ of the individual through knowledge (gnosis). In these types of societies, knowledge can lead any person, regardless of race, creed, or religion to the upper ranks of their respective cultures.

Totalitarianism is a form of government that attempts to assert total control over the lives of its citizens. It is characterized by strong central rule that attempts to control and direct many aspects of society and also the laws that govern the people.

However, unlike traditional totalitarianism, which primarily relies on fear, coercion, and violence, enlightened totalitarianism purports to establish a  socialist dictatorship that is committed to managing society using reason, and science for the overall welfare of its citizens.


The orgins of enlightened totalitarianism is often associated with the political philosopher Plato and his idea of the Republic with the “philosopher-king” who would rule the “Republic” with wisdom and reason.

Plato’s notion of the Republic ruled by the wise would be a similar form of governing to what is called in the modern sense as “communism.” But instead of being ruled by a tyrant and his comrades with an iron fist, it would be governed by the people who had the most widom and experience rather than by political favor or corruption.

In book I, Plato initiates a discussion on justice in Book I by posing a question to Thrasymachus regarding its essence and characteristics, as well as its comparison to injustice (1. 351a). By approaching the concept of justice through its opposite, namely injustice, which he associates with discord, conflicts, and factions, Plato establishes a clear link between justice and unity, which defined his analogy between the individual soul and the city.

Plato states that if injustice has the ability to create division and hostility among individuals within the city (I. 351e), as well as to cause an individual to be mentally conflicted to “have a divided mind and be incapable of action,” indeed, “to be at enmity with all who are just as well as with himself” (I. 352a), justice must be the antithesis of such divisive forces.

Justice, according to Plato, embodies unity, harmony, and complete agreement among the various components, be it within the city or the individual soul.

Plato believed that a happy and virtuous city must have authoritarian political views that highlighted the establishment of a hierarchical society with superior individuals who possess knowledge of the form of justice. According to Plato, these superior individuals were the only ones fit to govern the majority of people, as the masses had limited knowledge and were incapable of self-rule.

Virtues are ranked hierarchically, with wisdom at the top. Courage, moderation, and justice complement wisdom. A person born with the virtue of wisdom excels in offering good advice and makes a wise ruler.

The ruler requires the cooperation, not competition, of others. Those with the virtue of courage must defend the ruler’s opinions. Even when those charged with governing have ‌differing opinions on certain matters.

The wise guardians understand that not every decision, rule, or law will be unanimously agreed upon by every single person who may have different desires based on their upbringing but can have the courage to possess moderation by balancing their desires and pains for the greater good.

Likewise, a rule will also evaluate and balance their desires for what is right and good for the benefit of the republic.

Justice is a result of this hierarchical arrangement. Thus, a well-governed city is properly ordered and considered just.

When these virtues work together, justice emerges.

According to Plato, a good ruler must possess certain natural qualities in addition to being the sole possessor of weapons. These qualities include being spirited, gentle, and philosophic.

Spiritedness is characterized as the source of anger or rage, which makes the soul fearless and invincible. A guardian should be gentle towards friends and fierce towards enemies.

Although these qualities seem contradictory, Plato believes they can coexist in one person, likening it to a noble dog that is gentle with familiars but savage with strangers.

A philosophic guardian has the ability to differentiate between friends and foes based on their disposition. Ignorance arises when this disposition is absent, indicating a misalignment with one’s natural disposition.

Ultimately, a good guardian is inclined towards friends and disinclined or ignorant towards enemies.

Plato defines the right to rule with the power of knowledge as the ability to effectively practice the ruling art in understanding what is beneficial for the city.

It should not be confused with the ability to mobilize large groups or as a tool to manipulate the emotions of the masses. Its purpose should serve the advantage of everyone and not just favor friends while neglecting enemies.

According to Plato, the art of ruling is not limited to specific occasions or personal acquaintances, but instead has the responsibility to ensure political stability for all individuals in society.

If justice, as a product of the art of ruling, were to operate in such a manner, it would merely be a display of morality without a solid foundation. Such a moral demonstration would ultimately fail, as it relies on individual behaviors rather than principles.

Plato discusses the reasons behind the establishment of a city. He highlights the inability of a single individual to meet all their needs effectively (369b). People come together as partners, supporting and assisting each other.

As there are various needs to be met (such as food, shelter, clothing, and other necessities), a diverse range of arts and artists are required. Given the natural differences among individuals, each person should specialize in a specific art (370b).

The natural division of labor brings advantages like increased efficiency, speed, and quality of production, stemming from innate differences among people. Attempting to perform multiple arts can hinder the fulfillment of essential partnership needs, leading to detrimental consequences for everyone (370c).

Hence, a genuine and thriving city can be seen as an economic arrangement among individuals, where they exchange their production and labor for the benefit of the entire community (371e3-5).

Plato’s ideal city, Kallipolis, imposes restrictions on its inhabitants, limiting their freedoms and enforcing a strict hierarchy. Philosophers are chosen as rulers, and each class is assigned specific tasks according to their abilities.

In addition, ‌residents are subjected to censorship of stories and music, as Plato believes certain narratives corrupt their virtues. The limitations in Kallipolis extend beyond actions, encompassing the stories and melodies that residents are allowed to experience.

Plato believes that poetic tales of gods and heroes, while entertaining and beautiful, corrupt ‌listeners by undermining virtues such as wisdom, courage, moderation, and justice. He fears that citizens may emulate the negative behavior portrayed in these stories.

This paternalistic approach reflects elements of totalitarianism.

Plato illustrates his stance on poetic narration and mimicry by presenting an example of a highly skilled individual capable of perfect imitation. Despite recognizing the beauty and brilliance of such a performance, Plato asserts that the person would be rejected in favor of a less captivating poet who conforms to his strict guidelines.

When discussing an individual who prolonged their life through medicine and healthy living, Plato argues that they should have succumbed to their illness and died. He justifies this by claiming that focusing on one’s own survival prevents an active contribution to society, suggesting that death would be a preferable outcome.

Importantly, Plato emphasizes that Kallipolis is not designed to maximize the happiness of individual residents, but rather to enable each person to be “as happy as their nature allows” through the flawless functioning of the system.

This prioritization of the system and wisdom over individual well-being aligns with the principles of enlightened totalitarianism, rather than a liberal democracy like we have now.

Plato’s portrayal of Socrates as his spokesperson serves as a conduit for expressing his views on the rule of wisdom, being the pinnacle of knowledge and virtue, exerting a form of authority that can be likened to tyranny.

This notion implies that the rule of wisdom is not receptive to external influences, such as words or actions, nor does it align itself with established laws or traditional institutions.

In Plato’s eyes, political theories that encroach upon the authority of wisdom are incompatible with its governance.

Despite this stern perspective, Plato also advocated for the introduction of philosophy into the city. He envisions philosophy as a transformative force that can enrich human life and bring about positive changes.

However, the society that Plato envisions as a result of this philosophical infusion is one that is exclusive and closed-off. It operates within its own distinct framework, detached from external influences and established political systems.

Plato, speaking through the voice of Socrates, asserts that the rule of wisdom is tyrannical and intolerant of words, deeds, laws, and traditional institutions that contradict this enlightened political system.

Hence, the term enlightened totalitarianism.

In Book 8 of Plato’s Republic, a profound analysis is presented, outlining Plato’s argument against the concept of an unrestrained majoritarian democracy. The power wielded by the majority, in its unrestrained form, tends to undermine individual freedoms, creating fertile ground for the rise of tyranny.

Classical liberals, who share Plato’s concerns, find resonance in his arguments against the uncontrolled concentration of power. Their beliefs align with the notion that an excessive concentration of power, whether in the hands of the majority or an authoritarian ruler, can stifle individual liberty and impede the progress of a just society.

Plato’s envisioning of an “ideal city” in his thought experiment involves a proposition wherein rulers and soldiers are prohibited from amassing personal wealth. This particular insight resonates deeply with those who oppose crony capitalism, as it raises a fundamental principle: the pursuit of political power should never be driven by the desire for personal enrichment.

Plato’s argument serves as a timeless reminder that seeking political power should be driven by a genuine desire to serve the common good and uphold justice, rather than as a means for exploitation of power for individual gain to amass personal wealth.

In essence, Plato’s critique of majoritarian democracy and his emphasis on the need to separate political power from personal wealth align with the principles upheld by classical philosophers and liberals.

In our current democratic societal structure which is governed by the laws of neoliberalism, capitalism, business success, and money are the primary driving factors that determine a person’s worth and status regardless of their talents, morals, and ethics. It allows immoral and unethical people to cheat and or use their power to rise to the highest political offices for purely selfish goals.

Thus, a capitalistic hierarchy is naturally inverted by its nature, and the modern ruling class would be considered illegitimate based on its corrupted structure. In the past, these people have been labeled the bourgoises and today we use labels like the Western elite.

A new enlightened elite would dismantle the inverted nature of the modern capitalist system using the very machinery and technocracy they created to remove the corrupted bourgeoise from their pedestals permanently and place people, things, and places in their proper order.

Hence, the Masonic motto, “ORDO AB CHAO (Order from Chaos)”.

As Dr. Nicolas Laos explains in his book, “The Modern and Perfecting Rite of Symbolic Masonry;

“Thus, instead of advocating for the dictatorship of the capital, the dictatorship of the proletariat, democratic illusions, or for postmodern grievance groups, we propose a model of government by what Socrates has called the “epaiontes” (i.e., “those with real understanding,” the “genuine experts,” “those who perceive things according to their nature”).”

What Nicolas Laos calls, “critical rational socialism.”


The concept of an enlightened totalitarian government is highly controversial, as it is difficult to reconcile the idea of total control with individual liberties and freedoms.

Proponents of enlightened totalitarianism such as myself argue that in complex and rapidly changing societies, a strong and centralized authority is necessary to navigate challenges effectively. The current so-called democratic systems, with their checks and balances, are slow, inefficient, and prone to gridlock.

By removing obstacles such as political opposition, bureaucratic red tape, and lengthy decision-making processes, an enlightened government can expedite reforms and implement necessary changes swiftly.

Totalitarianism often begins with the establishment of an overarching ideology, like Marxism-Leninism, which serves as the guiding principle for the ruling party. The party tightly controls all aspects of society, including the economy, politics, media, education, and culture.

However, this notion raises significant ethical concerns and challenges the core values of individual liberty and human rights. In practice, people are reminded of totalitarian regimes throughout history that have often been marked by oppression, censorship, and a lack of basic human rights.

However, his regime’s repressive nature, censorship, and suppression of dissenting voices reflected the reality of enlightened totalitarianism.

The state exercises strict control over media and communication channels to manipulate information and shape public opinion. Propaganda is used to glorify the ruling party, its leaders, and their ideology, while suppressing dissenting views and alternative ideas.

A totalitarian system concentrates power in the hands of a small group or an individual leader. This central authority makes key decisions and sets policies without significant opposition or checks and balances.

One prominent instance was during the reign of Emperor Napoleon Bonaparte in France. Napoleon aimed to consolidate power and centralize the state, introducing liberal reforms inspired by Enlightenment ideals. He sought to bring stability, promote secularism, and modernize French society through legal and educational reforms.

The specifics of how a modern totalitarian system operates can depend on historical, cultural, and geopolitical factors.

In Germany, we saw the rise of Fascism under the banner of National Socialism with Adolph Hitler or Russia with Communism and the likes of Stalin, and Lenin.

Lenin, for example, led the Bolshevik Party and became the head of the Soviet government taking the idea of class struggle to a global scale. It is important to note that while Marxism-Leninism has been influential in shaping totalitarian systems, the implementation and characteristics of such systems can vary in different contexts.

Other modern examples can be found in other nations such as Russia, China, Cuba, and North Korea.

The Illuminati seeks to use enlightened totalitarism to dismantle the existing world order of Capitalists and establish a global socialist society.

Nicolas Laos provides context to the plan;

“As regards the political history of the Western world during the 19th and the 20th centuries, the most important political force that belongs to Quadrant IV is Marxism–Leninism.

However, the Modern and Perfecting Rite of Symbolic Masonry offers a new ideology that belongs to Quadrant IV; and, as I mentioned earlier, this ideology is an aristocratic and scientifically rigorous conception of socialism that utilizes and endorses several aspects of Marxism–Leninism, but its roots can be traced to Plato’s political thought, practical philosophy, cybernetics, and a universal ethic inspired by Buddha, Confucius, Orpheus, Socrates, and Kant.”

This is my notion of “enlightened totalitarianism,” which, as a matter of fact, has, in an eclectic and rational way, assimilated various elements of the thinking of previous (liberal and non-liberal) political theories.”


Plato: The Republic

Plato as Enemy of the Open Society – Popper, Karl

Plato: Totalitarian or Democrat? Ed. Thomas L. Thorson. Englewood Cliffs, N.J.: Prentice Hall, 1963

The Modern and Perfecting Rite of Symbolic Masonry; (Page 88-90)

Phillip K. Dick’s Mold of Yancy: A nation of clones controlled and molded by one mind

Phillip K. Dick’s Mold of Yancy: A nation of clones controlled and molded by one mind

The Mold of Yancy by Phillip K. Dick is a science fiction story written in 1954 about mind control and subliminal messages, a cautionary tale of molding society. It later was adapted into his novel, The Penultimate Truth.

The story follows the life of Colony Callisto, a young woman who is the epitome of a model citizen of what looks like the perfect society that has emerged from the ashes of an off-Earth war on the planet, Jupiter. Her grandfather, John Edward Yancy, is the leader of the colony.

To the outside world, they live in what appears to be an idyllic society, but beneath the plastic façade lies a hidden world of secrets and deception.

It is a really totalitarian society that controls the populaces’ every thought and move through politics and the media.

Yancy, the colony’s leader, is a popular figure who uses his virtual persona to control all aspects of life for the colony’s inhabitants. ‘

Through broadcast shows and advertisements, Yancy dictates what the people of the colony should eat for breakfast, what music they should listen to, and even what political views they should hold.

The citizens seem to mold their thinking and behaviors exactly to whatever Yancy says, even though they seem to think their acting on their own accord.

He has the ability to speak on almost any subject by saying what people want to hear without really saying anything at all is what gives him power.

If Yancy delivered opinions on philosophy, art and culture, the plan would not work.

In this society, people are allowed to express their opinions freely without fear of repression. They enjoy life, reading, listening to music, and watching TV.

And even though they may complain about the government from time to time, they all ultimately subscribe to the same beliefs that Yancy gently suggests.

The result is a de-politicized, nonphilosophical and homogenized society of android like humans that follows Yancy’s every whim.

Analyst Peter Tavener works for the Niplan police, studying and creating reports on the political situation of Callisto.

He tells Police Director Kelleman that while Callisto they achieved a totalitarian society without an actual dictator, any elected Parliament has the potential to become totalitarian if they reach too deeply into people’s lives.

Tavener agrees to go undercover on Callisto, posing as one of their own who are increasingly looking alike.

Phillip K. Dick said that the Yancy character was roughly based on U.S. President Dwight D. Eisenhower.

Banal middle class culture has long been a source of inspiration for writers and filmmakers. In the 1950s, Dick saw this culture as a tool for conformity in the United States.

He used Eisenhower as an example of someone who was vapid and musing, yet still held immense power over the people through his broadcasts.

Of the story PKD had this to say:

“Obviously, Yancy is based on President Eisenhower. During his reign we all were worrying about the man-in-the-grey-flannel-suit problem; we feared that the entire country was turning into one person and a whole lot of clones. (Although in those days the word “clone” was unknown to us.)

I liked this story enough to use it as the basis for my novel THE PENULTIMATE TRUTH; in particular the part where everything the government tells you is a lie. I still like that part; I mean, I still believe it’s so.

Watergate, of course, bore the basic idea of this story out.”

Today, we can clearly see the hundreth-Yancy affect with political clones directing our thinking, as myself and others in the so-called middle class complain against many of these government policies, we still have to follow them and consume what is on the store shelves in order to survive.

Dick is correct in seeing the entry point of totalitarian conformity in consumerism.

While people may disagree on politics, they tend to find common ground when it comes to popular culture, which continues to move the population towards certain values.

Arguing against anti-intellectualism, it is often said that without intellectuals to question the status quo, fascism and other forms of totalitarianism can more easily take hold.

This is because intelligence and critical thinking are necessary to challenge authority and keep society free.

However, this argument presupposes that all opinions are equally valid, which is clearly not the case. Some opinions are simply better than others, and this is especially true when it comes to art, culture, and philosophy.

To be truly neutral on these matters would be impossible for anyone with a brain; one must either have an opinion or be dead inside or possibly a clone or android in Dick’s novels.

Thought and behavior control operating under the guise of social virtue is particularly invidious, easily capturing those of us suffering from the widespread malady of intellectual laziness.

The effort to mold a national way of thought can result only in a mouldering state of mind, a decay of initiative inviting totalitarianism to creep into every aspect of our lives.

I will leave you with Dwight D. Eiesenhower’s farewell speech to the colony, warning them about the danger of becoming captive to the military industrial complex and a technological elite.

The most famous quote from Eiesenhower came about halfway through the speech: “In the councils of government, we must guard against the acquisition of unwarranted influence, whether sought or unsought, by the military-industrial complex.”

CDC Warns of Pan-Resistant Mold/Fungus as Next Pan-Demic (Plague)

CDC Warns of Pan-Resistant Mold/Fungus as Next Pan-Demic (Plague)

A new CDC press release is warning people of a possible new Pan-demic via a fungus/mold that seems to mimic the symptoms of Leprosy found in the Scripture. A mold that is transmissible from person to person and maybe the new global threat.

“This is really the first time we’ve started seeing clustering of resistance” in which patients seemed to be getting the infections from other patients, said the CDC’s Dr. Meghan Lyman, an author of the report.

A resistance that has been dubbed “pan-resistant” because like in Ancient Greece and Greco-Egypt, the God Pan had signified “all things.” Pan was often considered as the great principle of vegetable and animal life and his city was known as Panopolis.

It is resistant of all things but the secret old meaning of the name Pan is an old word denoting to close or join together.

From January through April of 2021, Washington, DC, had 101 reported cases of C. auris and Texas had 22, according to Thursday’s edition of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report (MMWR).

“Surveillance, public health reporting, and infection control measures are critical to containing further spread,” the report said, while noting that “data are lacking” about how to treat cases that are resistant to all current drugs.

The title of the July 23. 2021 release is, “Transmission of Pan-Resistant and Echinocandin-Resistant Candida auris in Health Care Facilities ― Texas and the District of Columbia.”

According to the CDC, “Candida auris is an emerging, often multidrug-resistant yeast that is highly transmissible, resulting in health care–associated outbreaks, especially in long-term care facilities. Skin colonization with C. auris allows spread and leads to invasive infections, including bloodstream infections, in 5%–10% of colonized patients (1).

Three major classes of antifungal medications exist for treating invasive infections: azoles (e.g., fluconazole), polyenes (e.g., amphotericin B), and echinocandins. Approximately 85% of C. auris isolates in the United States are resistant to azoles, 33% to amphotericin B, and 1% to echinocandins (2), based on tentative susceptibility breakpoints.*

Echinocandins are thus critical for treatment of C. auris infections and are recommended as first-line therapy for most invasive Candida infections (3). Echinocandin resistance is a concerning clinical and public health threat, particularly when coupled with resistance to azole and amphotericin B (pan-resistance).

Pan-resistant C. auris isolates have been reported previously, although rarely, from the United States (4) and other countries (5). Three pan-resistant C. auris cases reported in New York developed resistance following echinocandin treatment and lacked epidemiologic links or common health care (4), suggesting that resistance resulted from antifungal pressure rather than via person-to-person transmission. Since January 2021, however, the Antibiotic Resistance Laboratory Network has detected independent clusters of pan-resistant or echinocandin-resistant cases in Texas and the District of Columbia (DC). Each cluster involved common health care encounters and no known previous echinocandin exposure, suggesting transmission of pan- and echinocandin-resistant strains for the first time in the United States.

Among 101 clinical and screening cases of C. auris† in DC during January–April 2021, three had an isolate that was pan-resistant. All resistant isolates were identified through skin colonization screening at one long-term care facility for severely ill patients, including those requiring mechanical ventilation.

Among 22 clinical and screening cases of C. auris in Texas during the same period, two were pan-resistant and five were resistant to both echinocandins and fluconazole. These seven cases were identified in patients who were cared for at two facilities that share patients in the same city; two patients were at a long-term acute care hospital, three at a short-term acute care hospital, and two at both facilities. Among these cases, four were identified through colonization screening and three through clinical isolates (two blood isolates and one wound isolate).

No known epidemiologic links were identified between the Texas and DC clusters. No patients with pan- or echinocandin-resistant isolates in either cluster had received echinocandins before C. auris specimen collection. Thirty-day mortality in both outbreaks combined was 30%, but the relative contribution of C. auris was unclear.

These two simultaneous, independent clusters of pan- or echinocandin-resistant C. auris cases in patients with overlapping inpatient health care exposures and without previous echinocandin use provide the first evidence suggesting that pan- or echinocandin-resistant C. auris strains might have been transmitted in U.S. health care settings. Surveillance, public health reporting, and infection control measures are critical to containing further spread. Clinicians should consider early antifungal susceptibility testing in patients with C. auris infection, especially in those with treatment failure.

Data are lacking about the most appropriate therapy for pan-resistant infections. Combination and investigational antifungal treatments can be considered, but evidence in clinical settings is limited (6). More information is needed to evaluate patient outcomes and identify proper treatment for C. auris cases with pan-resistance or echinocandin resistance.”

The Great Awakening: Serpents of Wisdom vs. Serpents of Capitalism

The Great Awakening: Serpents of Wisdom vs. Serpents of Capitalism

Throughout history, philosophers of all races, countries, and religions had spoken about the human race’s psychological and spiritual two main aspects.

They generally classified people into two simple categories: those who are awake and those who sleep.

In a recent interview I conducted with Russian Philosopher and author Aleksandr Dugin, he elaborated in succinct detail on those who sleep. People who are infected by the “Virus of Capitalism” are the actual slaves in our modern society (Modernity).

Dugin did not hold back in his most vivid and what I believe are the most classic descriptions that I have ever heard.

He had called these people a new type of creature, a new bourgeoisie, a hologram of sorts who has no life and is not connected to the earth because the “Virus of Capitalism possesses him.” A disease of the soul morphing people into an individualistic type of human creature – the entrepreneur who looks like a reptile but has no connection to the earth.

“Jeff Bezos, Hillary Clinton, and George Soros,” Dugin says, “these people are the real slaves.”

In regards to the reference to people being reptiles/snakes, Dugin states, “It is a kind of serpent capitalistic serpent, and this serpent is precisely what is in the center of the system.”

And quite prophetically, here is the world’s richest “serpent of capitalism,” Mr. Bezos shamelessly feasting on a giant land reptile known as an iguana.

Interestingly, recent Revelations about Jeff Bezos’s extramarital affair with former newscaster Lauren Sanchez led to a divorce from his wife MacKenzie and a world record settlement. He’d been married for 25 years.

All the while, Amazon’s ill-treatment of its workers in the name of capitalist profits is starting to awaken a part of humanity. People robots who do not like getting penalized by their employer for simply following the God-given biological rules of being human and going to the bathroom as needed.

It seems Bezos would like Amazonian slaves to wear diapers so they can fill boxes and orders to prime his scaly pockets that seem to know no bound reaching down to the bowels of the earth.

When you look at what made Bezos so rich and Amazon the largest online shopping website, it is the simple formula of squeezing as much time, work, and speed out of each human robot who works there. Do things – program, ship, deliver, etc. in a 1/3 of the time ordinary competent people would expect it to be done.

In a 2019 Instagram post, Bezos reminisced about this fact in the first job ad he posted for Amazon on August 23, 1994.


View this post on Instagram


A post shared by Jeff Bezos (@jeffbezos)

A post shared by Jeff Bezos (@jeffbezos)

When you treat humans like machines that you can whip to do a job faster to make more money, you create a global army of unhappy employees robots who will revolt sooner or later and gueSS what? That is exactly what is happening in Amazon warehouses across the world.

As Time Magazine reported in June 2019;

“A group of workers with their fists raised in solidarity hold a scrawled sign: “We are humans, not robots!”

They and others at an Amazon warehouse in Minnesota protested in March and on July’s Amazon Prime Days.

They were speaking against the day-to-day dehumanizing reality of their workplace,” Time Magazine reported.

It appears that God’s natural rules of sin ie cause and effect continue to plague Bezos. For example, today, July 5, 2021, he officially stepped down as CEO of Amazon showing that people are truly starting to awaken to his hologram which at its center is the “capitalistic serpent.”

Dugin’s analogy to the hive mind force being the “capitalist serpent” reminded me of the Biblical teachings of the tradition of the Fall when Ii was under the form of a serpent that the devil seduced Eve. Hence in the Scripture,  Satan is called “the old serpent” (Revelation 12:9) and all through the East became the emblem of the spirit of evil.

When people are infected with the virus of capitalism, according to Dugin;

“This ignoble creature, a perverted figure, insists on imposing himself as forming its own unique reality. So everyone should imitate and assimilate. Be transformed into a bourgeois.

Aristocracy should behave as bourgeois. Priests should become bourgeois. Peasants should become bourgeois.

Everybody – Everybody,” he emphatically states!!!

However, Dugin claims that there is a great global civil war brewing beneath the surface of this takeover known as the Great Reset, and it will be in the form of what he has called “The Great Awakening.”

Dugin said;

“Humanity is approaching a global civil war. Not the civil war of one nation but a global civil war.

On one hand, the partisans, and the other the global elites who represent the Great Reset like George Soros. They don’t represent Americans.

They could sacrifice every American for interest in the sake of their own eschatological agenda. The end of the history of reality. So I think, in that sense, the great awakening should be universal,” he says.

“Americans cannot be awakened without the other and without being asleep. So we need to wake everybody!!

Africans, Latin Americans, Asians, Muslims, Europeans, Americans, and the Russians in order to oppose this suicidal project.

I think the great reset is pure suicide,” Dugin said.

Shortly after my interview with Dugin, my daughter Kiana had knocked on my door quite frantically. I opened the door, and she told me she had just seen a snake in our backyard by the chickens. She seemed a bit nervous and wasn’t sure the kind of snake, so I approached the area where she had last seen the serpent.

She told me that it probably went under a brown tarp that we had laying on the ground. I grabbed a yard tool with a long handle and proceeded cautiously to lift the tarp.

Sure enough, a large orange-colored rat snake revealed itself as it slithered around back undercover.

I thought to myself, I haven’t seen a snake here in the three years we have lived here but thank God it wasn’t the infamous California Rattle Snake or another venomous and deadly serpent.

So with confidence, again, I lifted the tarp. This time, the scared rat snake slithered quickly out of our yard into the brush nearby.

Later that night, I reflected on what had happened with the snake in our backyard and my incredible interview with Dugin with my wife. As I told her the story, I was reminded of Dugin’s serpent of capitalism at the core of our system who holds sway over the minds and souls of the real slaves who like serpents are its victims.

I then enthusiastically stated  to my wife, “It was as if the nonvenomous rat snake sighting was a prophetic sign of Dugin’s “Great Awakening,” and these slaves of the snakes aren’t so dangerous after all!!”

“It will be the civil war of the “Serpents of Wisdom vs. Serpents of Capitalism,” I proclaimed!

That was when I was immediately reminded and subsequently relayed to her the dark and deadly history surrounding the Clintons.

You know, the stories of the people Deplorables who seem to cross Hillary or Bill and suddenly vanish or suicide themselves in some incredibly impossible ways?

Author and activist Linda Thompson, detailed a list of 34 people connected to the Clintons who had died called “The Clinton Body Count: Coincidence or the Kiss of Death?” that was later expanded by other researchers and authors to 110 deaths.

“Maybe this coming Great Awakening that will spark a global Civil War that Dugin speaks of will be a lot more bloody and deadly than that harmless rat snake?

Thinking of the American bourgeoisie elite, “Of course!” I then thought.

This war will be more like a fight between California Rattler vs. an Egyptian Cobra.

Both extremely venomous and deadly.

However, one has been built upon thousands of years of ideas, traditions, and wisdom while the other is half hazardly standing on the shoulders of the self-elected bourgeoisie who follow the serpent ie Satan.

An ignorant slave-like person who seeks to usurp God’s laws and these very same said Ancient Traditions who according to Dugin, they will pay a big price and I predict, their time is nigh.

The rulers of all these States, unless they have knowledge, are maintainers of idols, and themselves idols

By Plato – When the rich preserve their customs and maintain the law, this is called aristocracy, or Lady Justiceif they neglect the law, oligarchy. When an individual rules according to law, whether by the help of science or opinion, this is called monarchy, and when he has royal science he is called a king; but when he rules in spite of law, and is blind with ignorance and passion, he is called a tyrant. (more…)

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