Who wants to be a billionaire?
On breaking the invisible chains that bind us
Today is the last day it’s possible to watch The Real Anthony Fauci movies free of charge. If you haven’t watched these yet, I cannot recommend them enough. We owe Robert F. Kennedy a great debt of gratitude for his lifelong endeavour to bring the pharmaceutical cartels to account and ease the pain of the many casualties of their insatiable greed.
The movies expose the relative ease with which a small cabal has manipulated systems of governance to meet their own psychopathic ends. This cabal is currently on a strange crusade of colonisation, where the territory being invaded is no longer just land, but people’s bodies and minds. Author of the book 180 Degrees, Feargus O’Connor Greenwood calls them THEY, a handy acronym for ‘The Hierarchy Exploiting You’, this crusading minority. This minority is not faceless, however, and their aims are self-serving, anti-nature and anti-human.
So why are their horrible agendas met with minimal opposition?
In part, because they are rich enough to be able to buy influence and control the media, so they manage the public perception of who they are and the motives behind their insatiable hunger for power. But it’s also because we are conditioned to worship money, and to regard those that make it at all costs as geniuses. Is genius now the ability to make money through rape, pillage, plunder and cunning without detection?
These people are insanely wealthy. Their annual income exceeds that of many countries. In a world where so many of us have become slaves to debt, we have been led to believe that the ability to make money is a quality of utmost importance – if only because we fundamentally long for the freedoms the super-rich apparently possess. Wishing to have what they seem to have, threatens to blind us to the terrible things they do with their money.
We have come to equate money with freedom. That is, the more money you have, the freer you are. We also have an unconscious belief that money equals worth. That is, the more money you have, the better you are.
What a con.
What a breathtakingly ludicrous lie.
We all know this, of course. Fundamentally, we know that money does not bring worth, happiness or freedom. On the deepest level we know that these are our birth right and not tied to money in the slightest. Freedom is a state of being, and cannot be bought and paid for. It doesn’t take a genius to see that these billionaires are far from free.
And yet. Somehow, the conditioning is such that we still aspire to the trappings of wealth. Ubiquitous cultural programming instructs us to base our worth on our pay cheque, to indebt ourselves in order to have the bigger house, the flashier car, and so on. This programming also influences the courses we take, the qualifications we strive for, and facilitate a mental hierarchy in terms of what one has and what one feels entitled to. This is the basis for a class system based on a person’s earning power, the wealth they have come from and the wealth they have amassed.
In such a materialist system, it is only logical that we should celebrate the one per cent who has the most money of all. The glorification of money is so pervasive it’s hardly surprising we fall for the con. There is no blame here – but it’s worth asking ourselves why money has such a powerful hold over us. We would also benefit from being more critical about the medium and long-term aspirations of these misanthropes.
Bill Gates has managed to reinvent himself as a great philanthropist. But his obsession with vaccinating the world has left untold millions harmed and many dead. His influence pervades public health, agriculture, environment and international development, and his actions are hugely damaging, as evidenced in this report from Navdanya International.
This misanthropic man should be held to account. Instead, he’s lauded as the great benefactor of the world. Equally, there’s been an air of excitement on Twitter since Elon Musk took over. Many are wondering whether he will reinstate all of our suspended accounts, and some see his leadership at Twitter as a victory for free speech. Many seem to look to him as something of a saviour figure – is this a good idea?
Musk may be in the absurd position of having the power to bestow the gift of speaking freely on a social media platform, but this does not make him a great benefactor. He has spoken about incorporating shopping, ecommerce and more into Twitter, which would make it a goldmine in terms of harvesting people’s personal data. He is also littering our skies with thousands upon thousands of satellites, without ever having asked whether this is what we the people would wish for Nature’s ceiling. Is he just a victim of the presumption of billionaires? That money has bought him the freedom to do what he likes, and we should be grateful for whatever this may be?
Let’s stop glorifying money and pierce the veil. These billionaire “philanthropaths”, as Margaret Anna Alice calls them, do not want to help us, they want to enslave us. They want our bodies, our thoughts, our feelings and our data. Rather than glorify them, we can pity them for being so evidently impoverished in spirit. A truly wealthy person would never feel the need to gain more, and certainly not at the expense of others. These poor men clearly have no peace and seek satisfaction in all the wrong places.
How strange, then, that they should see themselves as rich and powerful. How strange that we should aspire to be like them, uncompassionate, anti-human and unloved. We have forgotten the truth written in our very bones: that we are born free and in the lap of nature’s luxurious bounty. Our wealth is our spirit, our relationships, and our connection with our extraordinary planet. We quite literally shine with the light of life itself.
The cabal look to us to satisfy their lack and depend on us for power – so let’s stop handing it over. This may be hard to believe, on a personal note, I do feel grateful to Bill Gates et al for pushing me to wake up, recognise my complicity in serving a dysfunctional system, and change my ways. We can blame and bemoan the damage to humanity caused by these men, or we can see this as an opportunity to embark on an exploration that will benefit all who come after us. We can make more conscious choices about where we spend our money, time and attention. We can keep asking ourselves whether we are judging someone on their own merits or their material wealth. And we can take steps to ensure our actions are contributing to the world we wish for, not the one a tiny few have planned for us.
Given the state of the financial system and the ridiculous money printing and spending by our governments, it’s also time to imagine a world where money doesn’t even exist in the way it does now. What might that be like? Having never experienced such a world, it can be hard to imagine. But in the imagining, we start to make it possible.