“If you want to find the secrets of the universe, think in terms of energy, frequency and vibration.”
― Nikola Tesla
Well. from a historical perspective the Russians started experimenting with strange weapons, search “Havana Syndrome”, and the us replied in kind. Hemisync, a method of remote viewing; there’s a paper by an army general for the CIA proving that if so and so works, then all is one, time isn’t what most assume, and we live in a hologram aka an illusion.
I found out about all this first as the scientific perspective was more appealing, at the time, than the spiritual before certain personal experiences.
I can’t speak for Ra, but using that boogieman was probably reasonable talking to Americans at the time. The Ukraine situation is complicated, watch Oliver stone’s Ukraine on Fire. Many wars are ongoing, that one is being used to further various financial and power interests. I feel for both the Ukrainians and the Russian conscripts equally.
The men that stare at goats. Bob Lazar. The Phenomenon. There’s a lot of strange stuff out there…
Empires always try to dominate, that’s why they’re empires. I don’t think Russians are morally inferior to others. The Assyrians, boy, they would have made Hitler look like a boy scout. Ghengis too.
Let’s not forget Skinwalker Ranch, those are some aliens you don’t want to meet!
As for weather alteration- Bloomberg - Are you a robot??
The US has been experimenting with that for quite awhile. Not to get too Alex Jones on you… if it can be done, and it will increase power and control, then the “elites” (glorified parasites) will do it. If it can be done in secret while they pretend to be philanthropists, then all the better. The most dangerous predator is the one you think is something innocuous.
Ah, we could have such nice things if humans didn’t turn everything into a F’ing weapon! Limitless wireless energy. Ever wonder where Tesla’s papers went? Not into the right hands…
Hidden hands hoping to put brands on you all. At least we have powerful allies if we invite them in, but they are a bit hands off. I guess the Universe likes it’s sort of cruel (in my view) experiments. Maybe the “negative” is needed as I mirror for comparison, don’t ask me- I’m just a crazy voice from the electronic spider that slowly builds its web, promising freedom, but delivering enslavement.
“However, the peoples of your culture have little propensity for bloodless surrender.” Indeed, indeed.
“The two principal tasks of an Assyrian king were to engage in military exploits and to erect public buildings.
Both of these tasks were regarded as religious duties. They were, in effect, acts of obedience toward the
principal gods of Assyria.
The historical records of ancient Assyria consist of tablets, prisms and cylinders of clay and alabaster. They
bear inscriptions in cuneiform—wedge-shaped impressions representing, for the most part, syllables. In
addition, we have inscribed obelisks and stelae as well as inscriptions on stone slabs that lined the walls and
covered the floors of Assyrian palaces and temples.
In all of these inscriptions, the king stands at the top of the hierarchy—the most powerful person; he himself
represents the state. All public acts are recorded as his achievements. All acts worthy of being recorded are
attributed only to the Assyrian king, the focus of the ancient world.”
“In one case when a city resisted as long as possible instead of immediately submitting, Ashurnasirpal proudly
records his punishment:
“I flayed as many nobles as had rebelled against me [and] draped their skins over the pile
[of corpses]; some I spread out within the pile, some I erected on stakes upon the pile … I
flayed many right through my land [and] draped their skins over the walls.” †
The account was probably intended not only to describe what had happened, but also to frighten anyone who
might dare to resist. To suppress his enemies was the king’s divine task. Supported by the gods, he always had
to be victorious in battle and to punish disobedient people:
“I felled 50 of their fighting men with the sword, burnt 200 captives from them, [and]
defeated in a battle on the plain 332 troops. … With their blood I dyed the mountain red
like red wool, [and] the rest of them the ravines [and] torrents of the mountain
swallowed. I carried off captives [and] possessions from them. I cut off the heads of their
fighters [and] built [therewith] a tower before their city. I burnt their adolescent boys
[and] girls.” †
A description of another conquest is even worse:
“In strife and conflict I besieged [and] conquered the city. I felled 3,000 of their fighting
men with the sword … I captured many troops alive: I cut off of some their arms [and]
hands; I cut off of others their noses, ears, [and] extremities. I gouged out the eyes of
many troops. I made one pile of the living [and] one of heads. I hung their heads on trees
around the city.” †
The palace of Ashurnasirpal II at Nimrud is the first, so far as we know, in which carved stone slabs were used
in addition to the usual wall paintings. These carvings portray many of the scenes described in words in the
No matter how much we believe we’ve modernized…
The next decade is going to be interesting…