“Every religious phenomenon has its history and its derivation from natural antecedents.” ~William James, The Varieties of Religious Experience: A Study in Human Nature
Why Does God Endure Without Being Seen? (Part I)
Why Does God Endure Without Being Seen? Simply put, it endures because it is based on inspired feelings and positive outcomes – this is the religious experience. To fairly explain god and religion one must first explain the causes in which religion originates which will touch upon its philosophical significance – its nature, its constitution, and its history. I will discuss religious hallucinations as well as non-religious non-psychotic hallucinations as viewed by the medical community; and discuss the conspiracy of mind control being reported by various people across the web. This subject matter delves in to the philosophical realms of the psychic life of power and theories in subjectivity and subjugation as a cohesive force that enslaves people to a Lord’s will and this can be proven as evidentiary fact when, in the 1960s, the U.S. government started experimenting with LSD in mind control techniques of what I believe to be experiments in “truth telling.” In 1976, Stanislav Grof, M.D. published his research experiments with LSD in the book “Realms of the Human Unconscious: Observations from LSD Research.” In fact, “truth serum” was sometimes used as a form of protocol during the deposition of suspects. I will post a three (3) part series discussing and commenting on the formation of subjective power.
To look at reasons why the human species has turned to the questionable use of illicit drugs and other methods for mind control and “truth telling”, let us look at why religion originated in the first place and analyze the need for such an abstract concept known as God. Historically, religion originated out of a need to purify imperfect beings, to seek a more perfect soul out of its practice in order to achieve redemption through transcendence. The very first book of the Bible is an account of the imperfection of man and details his fall from grace. Its story inspired John Milton to write his epic poem Paradise Lost. “Of man’s first disobedience, and the fruit of that forbidden tree, whose mortal taste brought death into the world, and all our woe, with loss of Eden, till one greater man restore us, and regain the blissful seat, Sing heav’nly muse, that on the secret top of Oreb, or of Sinai, didst inspire that shepherd, who first taught the chosen seed, in the beginning how the heavens and the earth rose out of chaos……”
In ancient times church or temple leaders showed their power to the people through their direct personal communion with the divine. This “showing” of power sometimes took the form of theatrics and illusions, not unlike the modern theatre going experience we sometimes enjoy today. This coupled with man’s revelation in which he sees himself as less significant against a greater power or force is one of the factors that helped to shape the power politics of leadership. It is similar to the awe we feel when taking in the view from a mountain top. Man’s psychological need to win affection or feel validated in the eyes of Other, drives the symbiotic relations between the power authority and the subjugation of its subjects. In Christianity, this power authority symbolically represents itself as the parent figure, God the Father, thus man has become aware their may be a greater force at work other than himself in the universe. Religion originated out of this need to understand the forces of the natural and physical world, that is to say, out of the need for understanding during times of unexplained phenomenon, catastrophe, or persecution. The persecution of the enslaved Israelites, who Moses lead out of bondage in the book of Exodus is an example of how weakness is transformed into a power. Religion provides understanding during times of human inequity and chaos. God must be angry with his people. God is testing our faith. It also provides an explanations and reasons for the inexcusable, which by the way, is the same focus of the study of psychoanalysis which is to provide a cohesive structure of inquiry, understanding, and treatment for the maladaptive behavior of man. In Elie Weizel’s book Night many Jewish people believed they were being tested like Job. They declared, “Keep faith in god who has sought to test us with this hardship, keep faith in our creator so we can prove our worthiness.” Faith in a religion seeks to maintain order and clarity from the brutal reality of the chaotic world around us. As a result, following the holocaust, many Jewish people relinquished their faith in god, turned their backs completely away from the religious authority of their Rabbi in his pastoral power of guidance toward a life free of religious fellowship. It was my experience with radio wave technology that, in my opinion, was an experience similar to an Inquisition. That is, the forced turning away of one’s will toward the direction of the Lord’s, that is, the leading authoritarian power. This is the form discipline and punishment take in correcting inmates’ behaviors or a child’s misdeeds. Michel Foucault demonstrates in his book, Discipline and Punishment, how prisons are part of a “carceral system” that also operates in factories, hospitals, schools, and the military–really every part of modern society. He also outlines how scientific authority in medicine, psychology, and criminology cannot help but create delinquents. And so, an omnipresent system of societal discipline and punishment continues. Hence, the advent of the dungeons, penitentiaries, guillotine, and book known as the Malleus Maleficarum throughout history.
Because I believe the use of new forms of technology like droid phones and GPS (wireless technology) have played a role in my experiences, I have termed my experience with what I believe to be mind control techniques as the “Inquisition Through iGen” with its “Invisible Violations” with radio wave technology and advanced communication systems, it has sought to turn my attention away from a benevolent god toward the academic institution known as secular philosophy. That is to say, the transformation that took place was one away from the beneficial benevolence of religious belief, to that of an agnostic or atheist position. A position that takes on worldly philosophical views instead of religious ones. I have to ask the question, “How beneficial is this technology that is being used to reign over me?”
Even though I am profoundly struck by the power of such abstract forces called fate, chance, and destiny, there can be no doubt about religion as an individual institution and its ability to transform and shape the possible outcome of one’s future in positive ways that hold the promise of positive beneficial outcomes. Religion, much like an antioxidant, helps to protect the body from the negative free radicals which are ever present in our natural and surrounding worlds. During times of stress or adversity meditative thoughts can bring about healthy peculiar chemical metabolisms. It is the character of inner happiness in one’s thoughts which turn them into a service for our needs. These positive inner thoughts and emotions make them pass for true in our self esteem. Faith as an individual factor can shape the outcome of one’s future in a positive way. I’ll provide an example of how religious feeling can help shape us in a positive ways. See link below.
The laws and the U.S. constitution, the codes that regulate civil obedience, act like the religious codes that sought to guide behavior. One of the reasons for religion is its proclamation of man’s nature; all his vices; greed, lust, wrath, envy, pride, etc., and all his virtues; self-moderation, love, kindness, forgiveness, self-determination, justice and mercy. In Dante’s Purgatorio, Dante Aligheri is allowed to witness the purification of man’s different sins as he travels through this mountain staggered with different terraces. There are seven in total; the terrace of the proud, the terrace of the envious, the terrace of the wrathful, the terrace of the slothful, the terrace of the avaricious and prodigal, the terrace of the gluttonous, and the terrace of lust. Each terrace of sin has corresponding virtues; the terrace of the proud is humility, the terrace of the envious is charity, the terrace of the wrathful is gentleness, the terrace of the slothful is decisive zeal, the terrace of the avaricious and prodigal is poverty, the terrace of the gluttonous is a perpetual fasting, and the terrace of the lustful is love. It is these virtues and ones similar to them which are reflected in our civil codes and social beliefs. Religion has guided behavior since civilized societies began to think freely unencumbered by their limited Neanderthal brain capacities.
In the book of Exodus the Hebrew God gives down to Moses a set of laws he is to transmit to the Israelites known as “The Ten Commandments.” But the Hebrew God doesn’t stop there. He goes on to outline laws that protect against personal injury and protection of property known today as tort law. He outlines the laws of social responsibility and the laws of justice and mercy as well as their various religious laws pertaining to sacrifice, purification, and cleanliness. It has been said, at least by some, you can’t legislate morality, but yet our laws, at the same time, seek to define rightfulness and wrongfulness of human action and they are very similar to the Hebrew’s ancient codes of conduct. For example, it has been defined wrong to; murder someone, steal someone’s wallet, steal someone’s utility services, hack their laptop computers or cell phones, perjure yourself on the stand, commit treason, traffic heroin or cocaine, own slaves, deny someone a job because of his or her race, ethnic origin, religious affiliation, sexual orientation, or gender, harass or threaten someone, incite a riot, market products with dangerous defects, pollute streams, rivers and lakes, engage in insider trading. So we see the religious constitution spilling over and being reflected in our own state and federal laws much like the religious laws found in the Egyptian “Book of the Dead” made there way in to Moses’ “Ten Commandments.” Religious constitutions seek to regulate moral codes of conduct just like the civil and criminal codes of our federal and state constitutions.
Religion’s nature is to provide a cohesive force, a social fabric that knits a community together and creates a brotherhood among men. Individuals who come together for a common cause help to maintain an institution which seeks to provide a service to the community through charitable services. Through ritualistic acts like Sunday worship a community can preserve traditions and ties. It finds brotherhood in worship and charitable causes and provides positive wholesome activities to the communities it serves. So, that which we call god, may be the combined goodwill of men acting as a force upon the world. But what needs to be asked, “What force or what spirit is driving its benevolence?” It is the same question that I pose in uncovering the truth behind the use of radio wave technology and mind control. That is, “What force or what spirit is driving its malevolence?” It too can be said, that which we call this malevolent force may be nothing more than the combined ill will of men acting as a force upon the world.
Let there be no confusion, religion, whatever it be, provides a positive service to the communities and individuals it touches. But just like the distortion of anxiety into a state of paranoia, so exists the potential for an individual to distort the anxiety of god’s punishments into a full-blown paranoid delusion. An example of this was the paranoid delusion that certain women were witches in 17th century Salem. The very force that caused them to be tortured and burned alive at the stake.
Religion’s nature is to inspire feeling in the form of religious sentiment – to love your God, to love your neighbor and yourself which can evoke positive emotions, release beneficial chemical responses in the body. Carl Marx once said religion was an opiate that drugged the masses into submission, and that may be so, but religion can also act as an antibiotic which heals the body of disease by allowing it to feel love. Since it was the onslaught of electromagnetic frequency signals that created my Inquisition and turned my will away from believing in a God toward believing in secular philosophy. If God doesn’t really exist then, “Who is God?” That is, “Who is this God reigning over me?” Part of my theological argument states, “If part of the religious experience is feeling divine love and acceptance, and the only thing that keeps you connected to your God is blind faith based in belief, than the very nature of God prevents itself from ever being proven.” It is this same logic that creates the shroud of doubt regarding conspiracy theories of mind control with its use of electromagnetic frequency known as radio waves. Since radio waves can’t be seen, “How are they to be proven?” Thus, if God can’t technically be proven, then neither should the clandestine use of the electromagnetic frequency waves as a form of human torture. However, Plato has provided us a clue with his cave metaphor as spoken about in the Philosophy of the Maternal Body.
Plato asks his students to imagine men living in a cave, a dark deep cavern where no light shines in and the only images these men see are reflected on the wall in front of them. There is no solid evidence of other beings, just the shadows these figures cast upon the wall in which they face. In front of them the fire light provides the only dim light for vision. The fire light is the only light in the cave. The men are bound in fettered and cannot move. Yet, it is these men’s movement away from their fetters toward the lighted opening of the cave’s entrance where they come in to the full light of day. One can make the connection between the movement away from man’s focus upon himself into the enlightenment of knowledge, and theories in subjectivity in lordship and bondage.
As a person of the religious experience I can personally comment on the inspiration and feeling religion evokes, yet to prove it as a student can only be done by acknowledging its presence and observing its effects. The same can be said for the malevolent technology of mind control through its use of electromagnetic wireless radio waves. I have directly observed its effects in conversation with some of my family members.
How The Variety Of Human Experience Can Shape Us: