Mark Passio is a former member of various dark occult organisations, including the Church of Satan. According to Passio, he realised at some point that he could not agree with their belief system, or their ultimate goals, although they are correct in some of what they say about the general public, who are referred to as “the dead”.
Having realised that he had been wrong, and suffering for it, he now dedicates his life to seeking truth and acting on it by bringing vital information out into the open.
Occult knowledge, which simply means hidden knowledge, has been used by dark occultists to control the general public, largely by various forms of mind control – as explained in this lecture series. Passio argues that the remedy to this situation is to bring this knowledge out into the open so that it becomes common knowledge, as opposed to hidden knowledge. In this way it will become impossible to control people using knowledge that is known only to the few.
An excellent lecture by Rick Smith on the extraterrestrial origins of mankind… A MUST SEE!!!
Dr Bruce Lipton & Robb Williams combine for a powerful seminar… A Must See!!!
This is an interview from the week of April 11, filmed in Connecticut.
The issue of ment/mente:
The only use of government is to control the mind. The mente is Latin for mind, like “meant”. Some try to confuse the ‘mente’ with the suffix ment, but, in the political sense, there is no application for governing (steering/controlling) others outside the human mind.
Many words have a suffix ment. However, in middle and old English government was “govern-mente”. See this Google book search:
The Oxford English dictionary (OED) defines government as: 1) The action of governing (see senses of the vb.). a.1.a The action of ruling; continuous exercise of authority over the action of subjects or inferiors; authoritative direction or regulation; control, rule.
2) The manner in which one’s action is governed. a.2.a In physical sense: Management of the limbs or body; movements, demeanour; also, habits of life, regimen. b.2.b In moral sense: Conduct, behaviour; becoming conduct, discretion.
Main Forms of the Latin word “mind”: Mens, Mentis Gender: Feminine Declension: Third Singular Plural Nominative Mens Mentes Genitive Mentis Mentum Dative Menti Mentibus Accusative Mentem Mentes Ablative Mente Mentibus Vocative Mens Mentes To control “the mind” is ablative singular, therefore, mente.
OED: [Com. WGer.: OE. mǽnan = OFris. mêna to signify, OS. mênian to intend, signify, make known (MLG., MDu. mênen, mod.Du. meenen), OHG. meinen to have in mind (hence also, to love), to intend, signify, make known, mention (MHG. and mod.G. meinen, now chiefly, to have in one’s mind, to hold or express an opinion); cf. the compounds, OS. gimênian to make known, OHG. gemeinen to proclaim, show forth, bimeinen to decree, destine, dedicate (whence bimeinida testament).
OED: Forms: 1 mǽnan, 3 mæinen, 3–7 mene, meane, 4 men, meen, 4–5 meene, 4–6 meine, Sc. meyn(e, 5 menne, 6–7 mein, 6– mean. pa. tense. α. 1 mǽnde, 3 mende, 4 meenede, mennede, 4–5 mened, 4–6 Sc. menit, -yt, 5 menyd, 6 Sc. meynd, meind, me(i)nit, 6–9 meaned, (6 Sc. -it); β. 4–5 mente, 4–7 ment, 6– meant. pa. pple. α. 1 (ᴁe)mǽned, 5 meened, 6–9 meaned; β. 4–5 yment, 5 imente, imeynt; 4–5 mente, 4–7 ment, 6– meant.
“Mente” is Latin noun for mind.
In this video from a 1994 Atlas Economic Research Foundation event, economist and columnist Walter E. Williams talks about the coercive power of government and it’s role in undermining social moral priorities. Williams says that this happens when government lumps trivial offenses (he uses an example of Virginia residents being fined for not recycling) with barbaric ones.
Walter E. Williams is the John M. Olin Distinguished Professor of Economics at George Mason University and an adjunct scholar at the Cato Institute. He is a well-known columnist and the author of South Africa’s War Against Capitalism (1989), The State Against Blacks (1982), Do the Right Thing: The People’s Economist Speaks (1995), and More Liberty Means Less Government (1999).
Walter E. Williams is the John M. Olin Distinguished Professor of Economics at George Mason University and an adjunct scholar at the Cato Institute. He is an expert on discrimination, labor policy, regulation, and South Africa as well as a well-known columnist and the author of South Africa’s War Against Capitalism (1989), The State Against Blacks (1982), and More Liberty Means Less Government (1999).
In this lecture given at a Libertarian Party of Georgia event on March 23, 1991, Williams talks about libertarianism generally and relates his own moral arguments against state coercion. Williams also briefly suggests a few things he thinks libertarians should be doing if they want the libertarian movement to grow.
Science without spirituality is dead and without soul. Spirituality without science is fantasy and ungrounded. The Pateo Academia offers a living science, called Wholly Science, in which spirituality is like a beating heart.
In this series of lectures on Wholly Science, Johan Oldenkamp, PhD, presents the scientific explanation of The Creation. Fully understanding the Creation results from genuine science; while believing in dogmas blocks such an understanding.
Americans celebrated the election of Barack Obama as a “triumph over race.” But in major U.S. cities today, the majority of young black men are locked behind bars or labeled felons for life. Jim Crow laws may have been wiped off the books decades ago, but an astounding number of African Americans today, much like their grandparents before them, are trapped in a permanent second-class status — unable to vote, automatically excluded from juries, and legally discriminated against in employment, housing, access to education, and public benefits. Is a new Jim Crow system emerging and thriving in the age of Obama? Scholar and activist Michelle Alexander, author of The New Jim Crow: Mass Incarceration in the Age of Colorblindness, visits Zócalo to explain what she calls our new racial caste system.
Writer Graham Hancock traverses the world and explains his controversial theory that an ancient civilization, highly intelligent people who sailed the planet as early as 10,500 B.C., spread advanced astronomical knowledge and built ancient observatories. Skeptics may scoff, but Hancock earnestly points out similarities in giant stone structures in the Egyptian desert and Cambodian jungles, and on Easter Island and in Micronesia, he points out what he considers evidence of an ancient society of seafarers. His ideas may seem utterly bizarre at first, but Hancock presents them in an understated and good-natured manner, and he also makes clever use of computer graphics and aerial photography to illustrate the startling similarities in ancient structures found from the North Atlantic to the South Pacific. Hancock raises some puzzling questions, and even if you don’t buy his arguments, bolstered though they are by mathematical equations and astronomical diagrams, the Quest for the Lost Civilization is an entertaining mixture of archaeology, astronomy, and speculation.
Its hard to predict whether Dick Gregory will be most celebrated as a path-breaking comedian or a trailblazing civil rights activist. Its impossible to imagine the history of either movement without him—or without his unique blending of the two. In the early 1960s, he became one of the first black comedians to perform before integrated audiences. In 1967, he ran for mayor of Chicago against Richard J. Daley, and a year later for president as the Freedom and Peace Party candidate. The author of and contributor to many politically charged books, Gregory is still a staunch, wry political voice across a range of issues as varied as nutrition, social justice, and the environment. Chicago Sun-Times columnist Laura Washington interviews the provocative and always unpredictable Gregory.