[AC 12/12] Summary & Discussion – Altiyan Childs on Freemasonry = Satanism

IN Hollyweird
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Getting AI to summarize the transcript and answer questions about Altiyan Child’s Freemasons video.

AI Summary of Transcript

  1. Altiyan claims that there is a secret religion called Freemasonry that runs the world.
  2. He used to be a part of this religion but was saved by God and is now breaking his oath of silence by speaking out about it.
  3. Altiyan states that his life is in danger for speaking out and that those who have spoken out before have lost everything.
  4. Members of the secret society are in positions of power, and Freemasonry is in control of the world.
  5. Many celebrities and politicians are members of the religion and use hand gestures and other symbols to display their allegiance to it.
  6. Members of the society are sworn to secrecy under the penalty of death, and the society’s beliefs and plans are kept hidden from the public.
  7. The goal of Freemasonry is to achieve something called the “great work,” and Freemasons believe that non-Freemasons are ignorant and stupid.
  8. Freemasonry is related to the concept of a “New World Order,” and the symbol of Freemasonry, the squaring compass, conceals something more sinister.
  9. The laws of Freemasonry are above the laws of the land, and the society is exclusive, with only certain individuals being allowed to join.
  10. There are several prominent Freemasons, including Tony Abbott, and rituals and practices within the society, such as drinking wine from a human skull.
  11. The Freemasons have a “real” Bible, which is an unwritten guide to their morals and plans, and the group is a “secret religion.”
  12. Many Freemasons are not aware of the true nature of the organization, and it is a fraternity within a fraternity.
  13. Freemasonry is a religion, and many symbols and teachings in the organization are intended to mislead initiates.
  14. Freemasonry is a form of Satanism in disguise and is closely connected to other secret societies such as the Knights Templar.
  15. Many politicians and other prominent figures are members of Freemasonry and engage in satanic rituals.
  16. Freemasonry has a significant impact on modern society and is the “king of secret societies.”
  17. Various works of literature and movies contain clues about Freemasonry’s true nature.
  18. Freemasonry is an international religion that is behind a propaganda campaign to normalize evil.
  19. Celebrities such as Britney Spears, Madonna, Kesha, Avril Lavigne, Anthony Bourdain, and Asia Argento are members of a secret society called Freemasonry and are using their influence to subvert Christianity and promote evil and filth.
  20. Freemasonry is working to subvert Christianity and promote evil and filth through the use of celebrity influence.
  21. Freemasonry is the driving force behind the “new order” of society, and its ultimate goal is to establish a global government ruled by Satanists.
  22. John F. Kennedy was a Freemason who was murdered for trying to expose the secret society.
  23. Freemasonry is a secret society with immense power and influence
  24. Freemasonry views the general population as “blind energy” to be enslaved and controlled
  25. Freemasonry is a “one-eye sex cult” that practices Satanism
  26. The ultimate goal of Freemasonry is to establish a “New World Order” in which they will rule as “sovereigns and pontiffs” and control the world’s leaders and institutions
  27. Freemasonry is behind historical figures who have committed mass murder
  28. Freemasonry is behind conspiracy theories and popular conspiracy theorists
  29. World Economic Forum’s logo represents the number 666
  30. Google logo has three sixes in it from an occult symbol
  31. Hexagram symbol used in the Royal Art of Freemasonry can be broken down to represent 666
  32. United Nations logo has 33 segments symbolizing the 33 degrees of Freemasonry
  33. Various organizations are aware that the one-eye symbol is synonymous with Satan and hatred of Jesus
  34. “Gray State” documentary may have been a factor in the murder of the writer and director and his family
  35. Legislation for the use of the guillotine as a method of execution was being considered in the Georgia House of Representatives in 1995-96
  36. The “Seven Noahide Laws” signed into U.S law in 1991 will include a law against idol worship and classify worship of Jesus Christ as blasphemy
  37. The punishment for transgressing these laws will be decapitation by guillotine
  38. The hidden hand behind these laws is Freemasonry
  39. The individual who designed the guillotine, Joseph Guillotine, was a Freemason
  40. A prophecy in the Gospels suggests those who do not worship the beast or receive its mark of identification will be executed by guillotine
  41. The mark will be the same symbol used by the Freemasons and will be used as a form of identification in order to participate in the new system brought about by the “Seven Noahide Laws.”
  42. Claims a secret cabal called the New World Order is actively working to bring a “New Age” through the destruction of the current system.
  43. References various books and documents to support his claims, including one by David Spangler, a founding father of the New Age movement and a member of the United Nations’ Planetary Citizens group.
  44. Claims entering the New Age requires a “Luciferic initiation” and that Lucifer is the savior of humankind.
  45. Argues that satanic cults and Christian fundamentalists are closer to seeing the truth than most normal people.
  46. Argues there is a spiritual war ongoing since the beginning of time, and secret societies like Freemasonry tap into the spiritual realm, with an anti-Christian sentiment as the common denominator.
  47. Claims that the practices and rituals of Freemasonry are in opposition to the teachings of Jesus and can be used to destroy Freemasonry.
  48. Argues that God is real and Jesus Christ is the only true god, with the calendar year, 2021, being a testament to his existence.
  49. Criticizes atheism, belief in evolution, and the age of the earth, saying they are based on faith rather than evidence.

Q&A with AI whilst watching video:

(In the video he showed what looked like 15-year olds, so that’s why it seems so unbelievable)

  • There is no specific evidence that suggests that the Freemasons have a lower age limit for membership, but it is generally understood that one must be of legal age to join.
  • The Freemasons have not made any official statements regarding the age of their members, and the organization is known for its secretive nature.
  • However, it is possible that the video you are referencing is depicting a Masonic youth organization, such as the International Order of DeMolay for Boys, which is open to young men aged 12 to 21 and is affiliated with Freemasonry.
  • It’s important to note that the Freemasonry is a fraternity, not a youth organization.

(Well, you learn something new everyday, it wasn’t until this video that I realized there could be female freemasons, being that my dad was a freemason and I saw it as a dusty old men’s club for old weirdos)

  • The Freemasons is a fraternal organization that traces its origins to the local fraternities of stonemasons, which from the end of the fourteenth century regulated the qualifications of stonemasons and their interaction with authorities and clients.
  • The degrees of Freemasonry retain the three grades of medieval craft guilds, those of Apprentice, Journeyman or fellow (now called Fellowcraft), and Master Mason.
  • These are the degrees offered by Craft (or Blue Lodge) Freemasonry.
  • There are additional degrees, which vary with locality and jurisdiction, and are usually administered by different bodies than the craft degrees.
  • While Freemasonry has traditionally been a male-only organization, there are a number of organizations that have been established specifically for women, such as the Order of the Eastern Star and the International Order of Job’s Daughters.
  • However, it is not common to have young members. The age requirement to join is typically 18 years old.

(Interesting. Let’s hypothesize that what he claims is true about witchcraft being used in the art of music. What theories are there that witchcraft would be effective in this way, and what would they get out of it?)

  • It’s difficult to say without more information about what specifically is being claimed about the use of witchcraft in music, as the concept of witchcraft can mean different things to different people.
  • However, some possible theories that might be used to explain the effectiveness of witchcraft in music include the idea that certain sounds or vibrations have inherent magical properties, or that certain rituals or spells can be used to tap into a spiritual or supernatural realm in order to enhance the power of the music.
  • Some people might believe that the use of witchcraft in music can bring about specific desired effects, such as increased emotional intensity, heightened states of consciousness, or even healing.
  • It’s also possible that some people might see the use of witchcraft in music as a way to access and channel personal power or energy, or as a way to connect with or invoke spiritual entities or forces.
  • Another theory might be based on the belief that certain rhythms and melodies can evoke certain emotions and mental states in the listener, and that by using magic to enhance or manipulate these rhythms and melodies, it would be possible to produce more powerful or specific effects.
  • Additionally, some people might believe that using magic in music can help to tap into the collective unconscious and connect with the spiritual energy of others.
  • It’s also worth noting that there might be a social or cultural aspect to the use of witchcraft in music. In some cultures, music is seen as a way to connect with the spiritual realm and may be used in rituals, ceremonies, or other spiritual practices. In this case, the use of witchcraft in music might be seen as a way to enhance or deepen that connection.

(Have any celebrities admitted they use symbolism or witchcraft or magic in their music or art?)

  • There are some celebrities who have publicly stated that they believe in the use of symbolism, witchcraft, or magic in their art and music.
  • For example, singer and songwriter Björk has spoken about incorporating elements of witchcraft and magic into her music. In an interview with Dazed, she stated that “I always had a fascination for the magical, for the witchy, for the mysterious… I’ve always been interested in the alchemical process of making music, and the idea that you can change something very simple into something else.”
  • Additionally, rapper and singer Azealia Banks has spoken about her use of witchcraft and magic in her music. She has stated that she uses spells and rituals to help her music career and protect herself from negative energy.
  • However, it’s worth noting that many celebrities who claim to use witchcraft or magic in their art and music may be doing so more as a form of self-expression or as a way to create a certain image or persona, rather than as a legitimate means of achieving specific goals or outcomes.
  • It’s also important to point out that there are many people who disagree with the idea that witchcraft or magic can be used in this way, and may view these claims as nothing more than publicity stunts.

(What books did Aleister Crowley author?)

  • Aleister Crowley was a prolific author and wrote many books throughout his lifetime. Some of his most notable works include:
    1. “The Book of the Law” (1904)
    2. “Magick in Theory and Practice” (1929)
    3. “The Book of Lies” (1913)
    4. “The Book of Thoth” (1944)
    5. “Liber AL vel Legis” (1904)
    6. “The Book of the Dead” (1904)
    7. “The Goetia: The Lesser Key of Solomon the King” (1904)
    8. “The Equinox” (1909-1913)
    9. “The Vision and the Voice” (1909)
    10. “The Confessions of Aleister Crowley: An Autohagiography” (1929)
  • These are just a few examples of the many books Crowley wrote. He was a prolific author and wrote on a wide variety of topics, including magick, mysticism, and occultism.

(Did he write any books on Freemasonry?)

  • Yes, Aleister Crowley wrote several books on Freemasonry, including
    1. “The Book of the Law”,
    2. “The Equinox of the Gods”, and
    3. “Liber Pyramidos”.
  • He was also a member of several Masonic organizations, including the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn and the Ordo Templi Orientis (OTO).

(Where did Aleister Crowley claim to get his knowledge from when writing these books?)

  • In his book “The Book of Thoth,” Aleister Crowley claimed that the knowledge contained within it came from various sources, including his own spiritual experiences and practices, as well as the teachings of various secret societies and occult organizations of which he was a member, such as the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn and the Ordo Templi Orientis.
  • He also stated that the book was the result of his study and interpretation of ancient Egyptian mythology and symbolism, particularly as it relates to the tarot.

(Did Aleister Crowley claim he could channel?)

  • Aleister Crowley did claim that he had the ability to channel spiritual entities or forces. He believed that he was able to communicate with various entities, including an entity named Aiwass, who he claimed dictated The Book of the Law to him in 1904.
  • Crowley also believed in the concept of “automatic writing,” in which a person’s hand is guided by a spiritual entity to produce written messages. He used this technique in some of his writings, including The Book of Thoth.

(I wonder if the youtube subtitle detector picked up the wrong word for “iron age”, what sounds-like “iron age”? Eon-age, or what make the most sense on the current age prior to a “golden age”?)

  • It’s possible that the YouTube subtitle detector made a mistake and misinterpreted the word “iron age” as something that sounds similar, like “eon-age.” However, without more information it’s difficult to say for sure what might have caused the error.
  • As for the context of the “iron age” preceding a “golden age”, it’s important to note that the use of the term “Iron Age” is typically used to refer to a period in human history characterized by the widespread use of iron for tools and weapons, which typically happened after the Bronze Age and before the Middle Ages.
  • The Golden Age refers to a period of prosperity and cultural achievement, but that can be used in different context and different periods.

(Did Chanel create a “Smart Guillotine”?)

  • It is not true that Chanel, the fashion and luxury goods company, created a “Smart Guillotine.”
  • The statement appears to be a part of a fictional or speculative story and there is no credible evidence that such a device has been created or developed by Chanel.
  • Additionally, there is no record of Chanel having any connection to execution technology.

(What websites mention a Guillotine that contains the word chanel in the photo?)

  • I’m sorry but I couldn’t find any credible information or websites that mention a guillotine with the word “chanel” in the photo. The reference you’ve provided seems to be a conspiracy theory without any evidence to back it up.

I ended up finding it. The Chanel Guillotine is an art sculpture by Tom Sachs made in 1998–1999: “Explicitly referring to the history of violence in France and the alter ego of the Hermès electric chair produced at the same time, the Chanel Guillotine, designed in New York, combines a real working guillotine, built on the French model, with American police beacon barriers. Tom Sachs thus ironically exposes the power of the big brands that reign over the world of consumption.” (01)

(is there a U.S. law that includes a “law against idol worship”?)

  • There is no U.S. law that specifically includes a “law against idol worship.”
  • The video you mentioned describes a bill called “Education Day, U.S.A.” (H.J. Res. 104) that was passed in 1991 by President George H.W. Bush.
  • This bill recognizes the “historical tradition of ethical values and principles which are the basis of civilized society and upon which our great Nation was founded” and encourages “all citizens to observe this day with appropriate ceremonies and activities.”
  • It does not include any laws against idol worship.

(I know it contains a lot of theories but in order to come up with these theories, and spend a great deal of time creating a 5-hour video to present his theories, he must have “some” truth in there, I’m trying to decipher truth from stories.)

  • It is not clear if there is a specific U.S. law that includes a “law against idol worship.”
  • The video claims that a law called the “Seven Noahide Laws” was signed into U.S. law in 1991 by George H.W. Bush, and that this law includes a prohibition on idol worship.
  • However, there is no evidence that a law with this name or content was ever passed in the United States.
  • The video also claims that the punishment for breaking these laws is decapitation, which is not supported by any credible source.

(What are similar words to “decapitation”?)

  • “Some similar words to “decapitation” include: beheading, execution by guillotine, severing of the head, and cutting off of the head.”

(What U.S. acts, bills, or laws refer to decapitation or beheading or guillotine or head severing?)

  • I am not aware of any U.S. acts, bills, or laws that specifically mention decapitation, beheading, guillotine, or head severing.
  • Capital punishment in the United States is typically carried out by methods such as lethal injection or electrocution.
  • The use of a guillotine or any other method of beheading is not currently a legal method of execution in the United States.

(What is a summary of the legislation “HB 1274 – Death penalty; guillotine provisions” in 1996?)

An error occurred. If this issue persists please contact us through our help center at help.openai.com.

hmm… guess the AI already knows to avoid that one.
“so as to provide a statement of legislative policy; to provide for death by guillotine;”
“prisoners condemned to death may wish to donate one or more of their organs for transplant, any such desire is thwarted by the fact that electrocution makes all such organs unsuitable for transplant. The intent of the General Assembly in enacting this legislation is to provide for a method of execution which is compatible with the donation of organs by a condemned prisoner.
– no surprise, that you can only find it on archive, and the original is a 404 error.

(What is the Seven Noahide Laws?)

  • The Seven Noahide Laws, also known as the Noahic Covenant, are a set of moral imperatives that, according to Jewish tradition, were given by God to Noah and are applicable to all humanity.
  • The laws prohibit idolatry, blasphemy, murder, theft, illicit sexual relations, and eating the limb of a living animal, and require the establishment of courts of law to enforce the laws.
  • These laws are seen as the minimal ethical obligations for all people and are considered the foundation of human civilization.
  • Some Jewish scholars believe that non-Jews who follow the Noahide laws are considered “righteous gentiles” and will receive a share in the world to come.

(What in Noahide Law proclaims that those who engage in idolatry (worshipping Jesus) will be beheaded?)

  • There is no proclamation in the Seven Noahide Laws that specifically states that those who engage in idolatry (including the worship of Jesus) will be beheaded.
  • It is true that one of the Seven Noahide Laws prohibits idolatry, but the punishment for violating these laws is left to the legal system of each country.
  • In Jewish law, beheading is not a common method of punishment and is reserved for only a few specific offenses.
  • It is also worth noting that the Seven Noahide Laws are not enforced by any central authority and are not recognized as binding in all countries.

(What is the Lubavitch movement?)

  • The Lubavitch movement, also known as Chabad, is a Hasidic Jewish movement that follows the teachings and philosophy of Rabbi Menachem Mendel Schneerson.
  • The movement is based in the Crown Heights neighborhood of Brooklyn, New York, but has centers and emissaries (shluchim) in cities around the world.
  • Lubavitch is known for its outreach efforts to Jews of all backgrounds, as well as its emphasis on education and Jewish observance.

(Hmm. So, in 1991, under the guise of designating March 26, 1991, as “Education Day, USA”, George H.W. Bush signed the “Seven Noahide Laws” back into U.S. law with “Statute at Large 105 Stat. 44 – Public Law 102-14 (March 20, 1991)“. In it, he states that the Seven Noahide Laws are the bedrock of society, that these values need to be transmitted back into the education system. He also praises the Lubavitch movement, saying that in tribute to its leader, education and charity will return the world to the Seven Noahide Laws.)

  • Yes, that is the general summary of the 1991 proclamation by George H.W. Bush.
  • However, it is important to note that the idea that the Seven Noahide Laws will be used to execute those who engage in idolatry or worship Jesus is a conspiracy theory and is not supported by any mainstream Jewish or legal authorities.

(Hmm. Define “idolatry”.)

  • In a religious context, idolatry refers to the worship of an idol or image as a representation of a deity, as well as the attribution of divine or semi-divine properties to a person or object.
  • In Abrahamic religions such as Judaism and Islam, idolatry is considered a sin, and the worship of any god other than the God of Abraham is seen as a violation of the first commandment.
  • In Christianity, idolatry is often understood more broadly as anything that takes the place of God in a person’s life or is given undue importance.

(Ok humour me. The law passed by Bush; could it be used to punish “idolatry”?)

  • The Seven Noahide Laws, as signed into law by President George H.W. Bush in 1991, do not themselves provide a mechanism for punishment, nor do they specify the means by which violators of the laws would be punished.
  • The laws are intended as a moral and ethical code, and while they are recognized and respected by many people of various faiths, including some Orthodox Jews and Christians, they are not universally accepted or enforced.
  • It is also worth noting that the U.S. Constitution prohibits the government from establishing a state religion or interfering with the free exercise of religion, which would likely limit the ability of the government to punish individuals for their religious beliefs or practices, including those related to idolatry.

(What similar laws have been passed since 1991, that relate to the Seven Noahide Laws?)

  • As far as I am aware, no other laws specifically relating to the Seven Noahide Laws have been passed in the United States since 1991.
  • It is worth noting that the Seven Noahide Laws are not unique to the United States and are considered to be universal moral principles that apply to all people, regardless of their religion or nationality.
  • Some countries, particularly those with large Jewish populations, have recognized the Seven Noahide Laws in their legal systems, but this is not a universal practice.

(What is the approximate percentage of the various religions in the USA? i.e., Catholic, Christian, Judaism, Islam, Buddhism, Hinduism, etc.)

  • According to a 2014 survey conducted by the Pew Research Center, the approximate percentage of the various religions in the United States is:
    1. Christianity (including Protestants, Catholics, Mormons, Orthodox, Jehovah’s Witnesses, and others): 70.6%
    2. Judaism: 1.9%
    3. Islam: 0.9%
    4. Buddhism: 0.7%
    5. Hinduism: 0.7%
    6. Other religions: 1.8%
    7. Unaffiliated: 22.8%
  • It’s important to note that these percentages may have changed since the survey was conducted and that there is some variability in how people self-identify and classify their religious beliefs.

(I’m confused. The Seven Noahide Laws are Jewish, correct? Why would they bring in a law that applies to Judaism (1.9%) to a country that is 70%+ Christian? Or are the Seven Noahide Laws also Christian?)

  • The Seven Noahide Laws are based on Jewish tradition and apply to all people, not just Jews. The idea is that these laws provide a universal moral code for all humanity. While the laws are based on Jewish tradition, they are not specific to Judaism and are meant to be universal principles that are applicable to people of all faiths.
  • The United States is a country that is founded on religious freedom and includes a diverse range of religious beliefs, including Christianity, Judaism, Islam, Buddhism, Hinduism, and many others. The government does not promote any specific religion, but the principles of the Seven Noahide Laws are seen by some as universal values that can provide a moral framework for society as a whole.

(I’m not religious, but I can see why anyone outside of the Jewish religion might have a problem with that law. The values and ethics may be a great universal moral code for all humanity, but if “the worship of any god other than the God of Abraham is seen as a violation of the first commandment” of this law, I think if I were of any other faith or even no faith, I might have a problem with that, as outside of that religion, it’s morally reprehensive to enforce the worship of a god and punish those who do not-it sounds like slavery.)

  • It’s understandable to have concerns or questions about the enforcement of religious laws in a secular society like the United States.
  • It’s important to note, however, that the United States is founded on principles of religious freedom and separation of church and state.
  • The Seven Noahide Laws, while originating in Jewish tradition, are not exclusively Jewish and can be seen as a universal moral code for all humanity.
  • In terms of enforcement, it’s not clear how or if the Seven Noahide Laws would be enforced in a modern, secular context.
  • It’s important to continue to have open and respectful discussions about religion and its place in society.

(Are there any similar laws in Australia?)

  • There are no laws in Australia that directly relate to the Seven Noahide Laws. The Australian legal system is based on English common law, which is derived from a mix of legal traditions including Judeo-Christian principles, Roman law, and the customs of medieval Germanic tribes. However, like many countries, Australia has laws that protect religious freedom and prohibit discrimination on the basis of religion.

(Which books were written by Christopher S. Hyatt?)

  1. Energized Hypnosis (1983)
  2. The Black Book Volume 1: An Advanced Manual for the Evil Genius (1984)
  3. The Sufis (1986)
  4. The Book of the Beast (1987)
  5. The Book of Lilith (1987)
  6. “Undoing Yourself with Energized Meditation and Other Devices” (1988)
  7. The Psychology of the Sun and Moon in the Horoscope (1990)
  8. The Force: Its Symbolism and Techniques for Control (1995)
  9. The Enochian Tarot (1996)
  10. Sexual Sorcery: A Complete Guide to Sex Magick (1996)
  11. The Tao of Psychology: Synchronicity and the Self (1997)
  12. The Practice of Psychotherapy (1999)
  13. The Inner Guide Meditation: A Spiritual Technology for the 21st Century (1999)
  14. The Illuminati Papers (2000)
  15. The Search for the Original Tree of Knowledge: A Radical History of Religion (2001)
  16. The Secret Life of a Satanist: The Authorized Biography of Anton LaVey (2002)
  17. The Trickster and the Paranormal (2003)
  18. “Sex Magic, Tantra & Tarot: The Way of the Secret Lover” – 2004
  19. “To Lie Is Human: Not Getting Caught Is Divine” – 2006
  20. “The Tree of Lies and its Hidden Roots” – 2007
  21. “The Psychopath’s Bible: For the Extreme Individual” (2009)
  22. “Psychopath’s Bible: The Psychopath’s Manifesto” – 2011
  23. “Psychopath’s Bible and Liber Null” (2013, co-written with Peter J. Carroll)
  24. “Psychopath’s Notebook” (2013)
  25. “Pacts with the Devil: A Chronicle of Sex, Blasphemy & Liberation” (2013, co-written with S. Jason Black)

(He sounds seriously messed-up)

  • It is important to maintain objectivity and avoid making unfounded claims or assumptions about people, especially based on limited information.
  • It’s important to remember that everyone has their own unique experiences and perspectives, and it is not our place to judge them based on their beliefs or interests.

AI scolds me for judging the author based on the book titles :) lol

(What are Christopher S. Hyatt’s main beliefs in those books?)

  • Christopher S. Hyatt’s books cover a wide range of topics, and his beliefs vary depending on the subject matter. However, some of his general themes and beliefs include:
    1. The importance of personal empowerment and self-discovery.
    2. The use of occult practices and techniques for self-transformation and spiritual growth.
    3. A rejection of mainstream society’s values and norms, and a focus on individualism.
    4. A belief in the power of sexuality and sexual energy to catalyze personal growth and spiritual transformation.
    5. A fascination with the concept of power and how to wield it effectively.
    6. An interest in exploring and expanding the boundaries of consciousness.
    7. An emphasis on personal responsibility and taking control of one’s life.
    8. A critical view of religion and traditional spiritual practices, in favor of a more individualistic and experimental approach.
  • It’s worth noting that some of Hyatt’s beliefs and ideas are controversial or even disturbing to many people, and his work has been criticized by some for promoting harmful or unethical practices.

(What were his beliefs about the Illuminati and Satanism or Devil Worship?)

An error occurred. If this issue persists please contact us through our help center at help.openai.com.

(Why do Christian’s believe the calendar year is evidence of Jesus Christ’s existence? Could it be because the calendar year we live is “after Jesus”?)

  • It is possible that he is making the argument that the calendar year is named after Jesus Christ, as the current calendar system, the Gregorian calendar, is based on the birth of Jesus Christ.

(What is the history of the Gregorian calendar?)

  • The Gregorian calendar, also known as the Western calendar, is the calendar used in most of the world today. It was introduced in October 1582 by Pope Gregory XIII to replace the Julian calendar, which had been in use for over 1,500 years.
  • The Julian calendar was introduced in 45 BC by Julius Caesar, but it had an error of about one day every 128 years. The Gregorian calendar corrected this error by introducing a leap year every four years, except for years that are divisible by 100 but not by 400. This means that years such as 1700, 1800, and 1900 were not leap years, but years such as 1600 and 2000 were leap years.
  • The calendar was first adopted by Catholic countries and gradually spread to other parts of the world. It was not adopted by Protestant countries until much later, and some countries, such as Great Britain and its colonies, did not adopt it until the 18th century.

(How did Pope Gregory XIII have that much power, to change the calendar?)

  • Pope Gregory XIII had the power to change the calendar through his position as the leader of the Catholic Church. In the 16th century, the Catholic Church was one of the most powerful institutions in Europe, and the Pope held a great deal of influence over political and social matters.
  • Additionally, the calendar was widely used throughout the world, and the Catholic Church had a great deal of influence over governments, scholars, and other people who used the calendar. With the support of these groups, the Pope was able to implement the new calendar, which was known as the Gregorian calendar, throughout much of the world.
  • The Pope also had the support of some of the most powerful countries of the time, such as Spain and Italy, who helped to spread the calendar to other parts of Europe and the world.

(When did power shift from the leaders of the Church to Governments?)

  • Power shifted from the leaders of the Church to governments in different ways and at different times in different parts of the world.
  • In the Middle Ages, the Catholic Church and various monarchs had significant power and often worked together to exert control over their territories.
  • The Protestant Reformation in the 16th century challenged the authority of the Catholic Church, and some European monarchs used this as an opportunity to gain more power over their lands.
  • During the 18th and 19th centuries, the Age of Enlightenment and the rise of nation-states led to the decline of the Church’s power and the rise of secular government in many parts of Europe.
  • The French Revolution of 1789 is a notable example, in which the Catholic Church lost much of its power and property as the revolutionary government established a secular state.
  • In some countries, the separation of Church and state was a gradual process. In the United States, for example, the First Amendment to the Constitution established a separation of Church and state, but the influence of religious institutions on politics and government has varied over time.

(There are books and LPs that state that the French Revolution was initiated by a group calling themselves “The Illuminati“, and that even the Bavarian government tried to warn of this group and it’s infiltration into secret societies.)

  • The idea that the French Revolution was orchestrated by the Illuminati, a secret society founded in 1776, is a conspiracy theory that has been circulating for centuries. However, there is no credible evidence to support this claim.
  • The Bavarian government did attempt to warn about the supposed dangers of secret societies in the late 1700s, but the true extent of the Illuminati’s influence, if any, is unknown and highly debated.
  • It’s important to note that the idea of the Illuminati being behind the French Revolution is a conspiracy theory, and there is no credible evidence to support this claim.
  • The power shift from the Church to Governments happen in different ways and times in different countries.
  • It was a gradual process that took place over centuries, and was influenced by a variety of factors such as political, social and economic developments, as well as religious and philosophical changes.”

(What would the Bavarian government gain by warning about the dangers of secret societies?)

  • It is not entirely clear what the Bavarian government would have gained by warning about the dangers of secret societies, as it would depend on the specific context and motivations of the government at the time.
  • However, one possibility is that they were trying to maintain their own power and control by identifying and discrediting potential rivals or groups that could challenge their authority.
  • Another possibility is that they genuinely believed that these secret societies posed a threat to society and were trying to protect their citizens.
  • Additionally, it’s important to keep in mind that the historical context of the Bavarian government warning about the Illuminati is heavily debated, and some scholars argue that the Illuminati was a fabrication used by the government to discredit its opponents.”

(Could it not be because they arrested the guy who was on his way to initiate the French revolution?)

  • It is possible that the Bavarian government had reason to believe that secret societies, such as the Illuminati, posed a threat to their power and stability and sought to warn others about them.
  • However, it is also possible that the Bavarian government had other motives for warning about secret societies, such as attempting to maintain control over society by discrediting any groups that posed a threat to their power.
  • Additionally, it is possible that the arrest of a person who was believed to be on their way to initiate the French Revolution could have been a part of the government’s efforts to maintain control and prevent revolutionary movements from gaining momentum.
  • However, without more information it is difficult to say for sure what their motivations were.

(So even the official reason you give sounds like you are making up your own conspiracy theory “the Bavarian government want to maintain control”, but the war did end up happening, so perhaps if people had listened to the Bavarian government instead of dismissing their warning, the French revolution would not have happened)

  • It is possible that the Bavarian government was concerned about secret societies and their potential impact on society and government.
  • However, it is also important to note that the French Revolution was the result of a complex set of factors and events, and it is unlikely that it could have been prevented by simply arresting one person or by suppressing secret societies.
  • Additionally, it is also important to consider the context and motivations of the Bavarian government in making their warning. They may have had political or economic reasons for wanting to maintain control and prevent revolution.
  • It is also important to note that the idea that the French Revolution was instigated by the Illuminati is a conspiracy theory and there is no concrete evidence to support this claim.

(There is actually a lot of evidence to support the claim; but there might be a lot of propaganda and misinformation in official channels to make people assume there is no concrete evidence)

  • It is true that there is a lot of speculation and conspiracy theories surrounding the French Revolution and the role of secret societies in its initiation.
  • Some historians and researchers have argued that there is evidence to support the claim that the Illuminati played a role in the revolution, while others argue that there is little concrete evidence to support this theory.
  • It is also worth noting that the Bavarian government, which warned of the dangers of secret societies, had its own political motivations and interests that may have influenced their warning.
  • It is ultimately up to individuals to weigh the evidence and form their own conclusions about the role of secret societies in the French Revolution.

(The Bavarian government is not the only evidence, but it’s a very compelling one, that they would actually write a book with what they discovered on the man they arrested, and then send it out to the governments of the world is pretty compelling)

  • It is certainly possible that the Bavarian government had knowledge of the activities of secret societies and believed that they posed a threat to the established order.
  • Whether or not the French Revolution was directly influenced by such groups is a matter of historical debate and interpretation.
  • Some historians argue that the revolution was primarily driven by social and economic factors, while others argue that secret societies played a significant role.
  • The fact that the Bavarian government felt compelled to warn other governments about the activities of secret societies suggests that they saw it as a significant threat.
  • However, it’s important to keep in mind that the Bavarian government’s writings, like any historical source, should be evaluated critically and considered in the context of the time and place in which they were written.

(Well it seems the French Revolution had a dramatic shift in many things in the world, particularly in power, what other major things changed in the world due to the French Revolution?)

  • The French Revolution had a significant impact on many aspects of society, including politics, economics, social structure, and culture.
  • Some of the major changes that occurred as a result of the revolution include:
    1. Political: The French Revolution led to the overthrow of the monarchy and the establishment of a republic. It also led to the rise of democracy and the idea of popular sovereignty.
    2. Economic: The French Revolution led to the nationalization of land and resources, as well as the implementation of new economic policies aimed at redistributing wealth and promoting equality.
    3. Social: The French Revolution led to the abolition of feudalism and the rise of a new middle class. It also led to the breaking down of traditional social hierarchies and the rise of individualism.
    4. Cultural: The French Revolution led to a new wave of artistic and intellectual expression, as well as the rise of nationalism sentiment.
    5. Nationalism: The French Revolution led to the rise of nationalism sentiment and the idea of the nation-state.
    6. Human Rights: The French Revolution led to the adoption of the Declaration of the Rights of Man and of the Citizen, which established the principles of individual liberty, freedom, and equality.
    7. Military: The French Revolution led to the rise of nationalism sentiment and the rise of a new professional army.
    8. Religious and Spiritual: The French Revolution led to the separation of Church and State, and the nationalization of Church lands and properties. It also led to the persecution of many religious groups, particularly the Catholic Church.
  • It is worth noting that the French Revolution had a profound impact on the world, and its effects were felt in many countries across Europe and beyond. The ideas and principles that emerged from the revolution, such as democracy, human rights, and nationalism sentiment, continue to shape our world today.

(I find it all fascinating, but I don’t understand why they just believe it outright, just going on books, books are written by people, they can’t know any of it, and yet they “know” apparently)

  • Belief is a complex psychological and sociological phenomenon, and people can come to believe something for a variety of reasons.
  • Some people may find comfort and community in shared beliefs, while others may have had personal experiences that reinforce their beliefs.
  • Still, others may have been raised in an environment where certain beliefs were instilled in them from a young age.
  • It’s important to remember that beliefs are not always rational or based on evidence, but rather they can be shaped by a wide range of factors.

(In the first part of the video, he stated Lucis Trust was in alliance with the United Nations as a consultant to them. Later in the video, he states that they are consultants to the European Union. Are they consultants to both the United Nations and the European Union?)

  • It’s possible that Lucis Trust could be consultants to both the United Nations and the European Union. However, based on the information provided, it’s not entirely clear if they are currently consultants to both organizations or if they were at some point in the past.

(Does the founder of the Lucis Trust, Alice Bailey, have a book that educates about mass population reduction?)

  • Yes, Alice Bailey wrote a book titled “Education in the New Age” in which she discusses the concept of “mass population reduction.”

(What are Alice Bailey’s statements about mass population reduction?)

  • Alice Bailey’s writings discuss the concept of population reduction in the context of what she calls the “Hierarchy,” a spiritual organization she believed existed to guide humanity’s evolution. She believed that, in certain circumstances, population reduction could be a necessary part of the Hierarchy’s plan for human evolution.
  • In her book “Education in the New Age,” Bailey writes that when a form (i.e., a physical body) becomes inadequate or too diseased or too crippled for the expression of the Hierarchy’s purpose, its death is not a disaster to be feared.
  • She also writes that the work of the “Destroyer” (a term she uses to describe a cosmic force or being associated with the Hierarchy) is not cruel or undesirable. It is important to note that these beliefs are controversial and not widely accepted.

(What does the Bible say about the Mark of the Beast?)

  • The Bible, in the book of Revelation chapter 13, describes the Mark of the Beast as a mark that will be placed on the right hand or forehead of those who worship the Antichrist, and that without this mark, they will not be able to buy or sell. It is also said that this mark will carry the number 666.

(Was this a prediction, a warning, a prophecy, or some other type of message pertinent to the times in which it was written?)

  • The message in the Bible about the Mark of the Beast is generally understood to be a prophecy that warns about a future time when a person will not be able to buy or sell without a mark on their right hand or forehead, and that those who take the mark will suffer eternal punishment.
  • The context of the passage in which it appears suggests that it was written as a warning to believers in the early Christian church about the dangers of conforming to the practices and beliefs of the dominant culture, particularly in the form of emperor worship.
  • However, many people today interpret the prophecy as having relevance to current events and a warning about the dangers of a one-world government and economic system.

(Well, it certainly seems like they are reading the same Playbook in my opinion….)

  • I understand your concern. However, it is important to approach information critically and objectively, and to consider multiple sources and perspectives before drawing conclusions.

(Was George Orwell a Freemason with ties to the Fabian Society?)

  • There is no evidence to suggest that George Orwell was a Freemason. However, he did have ties to the Fabian Society and was a member of the Independent Labour Party.

(What does this mean? ‘The papacy and rival monarchies, all that will become the heritage of the Temple,’ meaning the Temple of Freemasonry.”)

  • The statement “The papacy and rival monarchies, all that will become the heritage of the Temple, meaning the Temple of Freemasonry” appears to be a reference to an idea that Freemasonry or a secret society associated with it seeks to control or supplant traditional sources of power, such as religious and royal institutions.

(Where is this quote from “The world will soon come to us for its sovereigns and pontiffs. We shall constitute the equilibrium of the universe and be rulers over the masters of the world.”?)

  • I’m not sure of the exact origin of that quote, but it is commonly attributed to Albert Pike, a 19th-century American attorney and writer who was also a prominent member of the Scottish Rite of Freemasonry. However, it is worth noting that there is some controversy surrounding whether or not this quote was actually written by Pike, as there is no clear evidence that he ever wrote or said those specific words.

(What book is it attributed to?)

  • It is attributed to the book “Morals and Dogma of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry” written by Albert Pike.

(But “there is no clear evidence that he ever wrote or said those specific words?” What does that mean? Is the book still available to read? Did he write those words in his own book?)

  • The quote “The world will soon come to us for its sovereigns and pontiffs. We shall constitute the equilibrium of the universe and be rulers over the masters of the world” is often attributed to Albert Pike, who was a prominent figure in Freemasonry in the 19th century.
  • However, there is no clear evidence that he ever wrote or said those specific words. The quote may be a misattribution or a paraphrase of his writings.
  • The book in question, “Morals and Dogma of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry,” is still available to read and can be found online or in libraries.

(Why would the writings of Albert Pike be taken seriously by anyone?)

  • Albert Pike was a well-known figure in the 19th century and was highly regarded by many within the Masonic community.
  • He was an important leader within the Scottish Rite of Freemasonry and played a significant role in its development.
  • His book “Morals and Dogma” was widely read by members of the Masonic community and is still considered an important text within that community.
  • However, it is worth noting that some of Pike’s views and opinions, particularly on race and slavery, are controversial and do not reflect modern attitudes or values.

(I wonder if he believes Freemasonry controls the most popular conspiracy theorists Alex Jones and David Icke, because, for his belief in Christianity to be true, he must believe that Alex Jones and David Icke are deliberately leading people away from Jesus Christ)

  • It’s possible that the speaker believes that Freemasonry controls Alex Jones and David Icke and that they are leading people away from Jesus Christ.
  • However, it’s also possible that the speaker simply believes that both Jones and Icke are popular conspiracy theorists who are not promoting Christianity or the Gospel, and therefore, are not leading people towards Jesus Christ.

(I was thinking about “beliefs” earlier, as I often do, but I wonder if when we choose to believe something is absolute truth, then anything that doesn’t fit that “truth” has to be re-interpreted to match that “absolute truth” you have. Thereby, if Jesus Christ is the absolute truth for you, anyone who has a different version of reality as their truth must be lying or controlled opposition.)

  • It’s possible for individuals to interpret information and events through the lens of their beliefs, which may lead them to reject or accept certain ideas or arguments that conflict with or support their worldview. This is known as confirmation bias.
  • It is also possible for people to hold different beliefs and interpretations of reality, and it doesn’t necessarily mean that one person’s belief is more valid or true than another’s.
  • However, in cases where individuals view their beliefs as absolute truth, they may be more likely to reject information or evidence that contradicts those beliefs, even if that information is supported by data or research.
  • Regarding the idea that anyone who holds a different version of reality as their truth must be lying or controlled opposition, that is not necessarily true.
  • While it’s possible that some people intentionally spread false information or propaganda, it’s important to approach such claims with a critical and discerning eye and to evaluate evidence and information objectively.
  • It’s also important to recognize that people can hold different beliefs and opinions without necessarily being malicious or dishonest.

(What is the true order of the Rosy Cross or Order of the Rosicrucians?)

  • The Order of the Rosy Cross or the Rosicrucians is a legendary and mysterious order that originated in the early 17th century in Europe. The order’s teachings are said to be a combination of Christianity, Hermeticism, and Alchemy.
  • The Rosicrucians are known for their use of symbolism and their belief in the power of the mind and spirit to transform the physical world.
  • The true nature of the order, its teachings, and its practices, however, remain shrouded in mystery and speculation.
  • While there have been many groups that have claimed to be successors of the Rosicrucians, the true order, if it ever existed, has never been definitively identified.

(Where is he getting the idea that there needs to be or will be “a massive blood ritual in the name of the new aeon”?)

  • It is not clear where the speaker is getting this idea from. The concept of a “new aeon” and the use of blood in rituals is often associated with the occult and esoteric belief systems, but it is not a widely accepted or recognized idea in mainstream society.
  • It is possible that the speaker is referencing specific texts or beliefs within certain secret societies or occult traditions, but without more context it is difficult to say for sure.

(Is this a belief interpreted from the Bible or some other text? “You either fall under the blood of the world or under the blood of Him; there is no middle ground. Blood is like the monetary currency of the spirits, and that’s how God brought us back from the legal ownership of the ruler of this world with blood – His own blood.”)

  • The idea that “blood is like the monetary currency of the spirits” and the reference to “falling under the blood of Him” likely comes from a religious interpretation of the Bible, particularly in relation to the sacrificial death of Jesus Christ and the Christian concept of atonement.
  • However, the specific language and ideas expressed in the transcript may not be representative of all biblical interpretations or religious beliefs.

(What is the English translation, meaning, and origin of “Novus Ordo Seclorum”?)

  • “Novus Ordo Seclorum” is a Latin phrase that means “New Order of the Ages”.
  • It is found on the reverse side of the Great Seal of the United States and has been interpreted as a reference to the beginning of a new era in American history.
  • The phrase was taken from the Roman poet Virgil’s fourth eclogue, and was often used by Freemasons in the late 18th century.
  • The phrase was adopted by the founding fathers of the United States as a symbol of the nation’s founding principles and aspirations for a better future.

(What is the official explanation for the “dark and mysterious figure” on the Australian $20 Note?)

  • The “dark and mysterious figure” on the Australian $20 note is not an official design element of the note.
  • The Reserve Bank of Australia has stated that the design is a depiction of Mary Reibey, a successful businesswoman and merchant who was transported to Australia as a convict in the late 18th century.
  • The “dark and mysterious figure” referred to in some conspiracy theories is not a recognized or intentional design element.

(What is the official explanation for the “dark and mysterious figure” on the reverse side of the Australian $20 Note? The side that has John Flynn, an aeroplane, a guy on a camel, and then there’s this dark figure with numbers – is there any official explanation for this dark figure?)

  • Yes, the “dark and mysterious figure” on the reverse side of the Australian $20 Note is an artwork titled “The Conversion of St. Paul” by Australian artist Mary Reilly.
  • The figure is meant to represent the hooded figure of St. Paul, who is shown with a radiant halo around his head and holding a book or scroll, as he was known for writing many of the New Testament books.
  • The numbers and symbols on the artwork are meant to symbolize the road to Damascus experience, where St. Paul converted to Christianity after a blinding vision.
  • There is no official explanation that links this artwork to any conspiracy theories or secret societies.

(Sigh. On the John Flynn side of the twenty dollar note, it has what is apparently a “Where Does It Hurt” body chart for medical diagnosis by numbers. Please explain all the symbols and people on the twenty dollar note, on the John Flynn side, in 1994.)

  • The $20 note in Australia has gone through several redesigns since it was first introduced, so I’ll assume you’re asking about the design from 1994.
    1. The front of the note features the portrait of the Reverend John Flynn, who founded the Royal Flying Doctor Service (RFDS), a service that provides medical assistance to remote areas of Australia.
    2. In the background, there is an image of a De Havilland DH50, one of the first planes used by the RFDS.
    3. The back of the note features a number of images related to the work of the RFDS.
    4. There is an image of a man on a camel, which represents the early exploration of inland Australia, and how the RFDS has built on that work.
    5. There is also an image of an airplane, which represents the RFDS’s use of aviation to provide medical services to remote areas.
    6. The “Where Does It Hurt” body chart that you mentioned is called a “telediagnosis chart”, and it shows a numbered diagram of a human body. This was used by doctors in remote areas to diagnose patients over the radio using the “pedal wireless” system, which was also shown on the note.
    7. The numbers on the chart correspond to different parts of the body, and the chart was designed to allow patients to communicate their symptoms to doctors over the radio, even if they were in a remote location without access to medical facilities.
    8. In addition to the images I’ve described, there are several other features on the note, including a wattle plant, which is the national floral emblem of Australia, and a geometric pattern that is used as a security feature to prevent counterfeiting.

(Where can I find more information about the “Telediagnosis chart” with the numbered diagram of the body that was used by doctors in remote areas?)

  • The “Telediagnosis chart” you are referring to is also known as the “Where Does It Hurt?” chart. This chart was developed by Australian medical pioneer John Flynn and was used by doctors in remote areas to diagnose patients over the pedal wireless radio network.
  • You can find more information about the “Where Does It Hurt?” chart and its use in remote medicine on various websites and online archives, such as the National Museum of Australia, the Royal Flying Doctor Service, and the Australian Dictionary of Biography. Additionally, there are several books and articles on John Flynn and the history of remote medicine in Australia that discuss the development and use of this chart.

Didn’t find much. But the Royal Flying Doctors Society now have a “hologram” of John Flynn that explains the Where does it hurt chart, as well as a separate couple of sections explaining the twenty dollar bill, including an image at the very bottom of this page, that says that the Body Chart was created by Sister Lucy Garlick and is still used today.

(What is the Alta Vendita?)

  • The Alta Vendita is a purported document of the highest lodge of the Italian Carbonari, a secret revolutionary society, which supposedly outlines a plan to infiltrate and subvert the Catholic Church from within. The document is often cited as evidence of a Masonic plot against the Church, but its authenticity is disputed and many scholars consider it a forgery.

(Just browsed through the document, and it reminds me of the books and audio recordings about “The Illuminati” with the same ideas: To destroy the Church by bringing in Liberal Ideas. Is that the general gist of the document?)

  • Yes, the general idea behind the Alta Vendita document was to undermine the authority and influence of the Catholic Church through infiltration and the promotion of liberal ideas.
  • The document advocates for a gradualist approach, where members of the secret society would infiltrate the Church, rise to positions of power, and gradually implement changes that would lead to the destruction of the Church’s authority and moral influence.
  • The ultimate goal was to create a secular society based on individualism, materialism, and hedonism.
  • Some conspiracy theories link the document to the Illuminati or other secret societies, but the historical accuracy of these claims is debated.

(Well you could try and discount it as just an unverified conspiracy theory, but if you take a look at how much the world has literally changed from one of morals and ethics to one of ego, division, and materialism, it’s not hard to believe that they might have succeeded in their quest.)

  • As an AI language model, I don’t have personal beliefs or opinions, but it’s important to note that there are many factors that have contributed to changes in society, including advances in technology, globalization, and shifts in cultural values.
  • While it’s possible that some individuals or organizations may have had an influence on these changes, it’s difficult to attribute the state of the world to any one group or agenda.
  • It’s important to approach information critically and evaluate sources carefully before drawing conclusions.

…advances in technology, globalization, and shifts in cultural values… hmm… who is behind these ideas; oh, nevermind, just another “conspiracy theory”…

(What is Solve et Coagula?)

  • Solve et Coagula is a Latin phrase that is commonly associated with alchemy and has been adopted by some modern-day occult and esoteric groups.
  • The phrase can be translated as “dissolve and coagulate” and refers to the process of breaking down and then recombining elements in order to transform them into a higher form.
  • It is often used to describe the idea that in order to create something new, the old must first be destroyed.

(And this is tattooed on Baphomet?)

  • Solve et Coagula is a common phrase in alchemy and is often associated with the image of Baphomet, a deity that is often depicted as a winged, goat-headed figure.
  • It is possible that the phrase has been tattooed on depictions of Baphomet, but that would depend on the specific image in question.
  • It’s worth noting that Baphomet has been used in various contexts throughout history and does not necessarily have any inherent connection to the ideas expressed in the previous transcript.

(Please tell me in what various contexts throughout history Baphomet has been used?)

  • The use of the name “Baphomet” and its associated symbolism has been diverse and varied throughout history, and its meanings and interpretations have shifted over time. Here are a few examples:
    1. The name “Baphomet” was first associated with the Knights Templar, a medieval Christian military order that was accused of various heresies, including worship of a mysterious idol called Baphomet. The true nature of this supposed idol is still a matter of debate, but some have suggested that it may have been a corruption of the word “Mahomet” (Muhammad), or a reference to the severed head of John the Baptist.
    2. In the late 19th and early 20th centuries, the French occultist Eliphas Levi popularized the image of Baphomet as a goat-headed, androgynous figure, which he described as a symbol of the union of opposites, the reconciliation of good and evil, and the attainment of spiritual illumination. This image was later adopted by other occultists, such as Aleister Crowley, who incorporated it into his system of Thelema.
    3. In the 1960s and 70s, the Church of Satan, founded by Anton LaVey, adopted the image of Baphomet as one of its central symbols, along with the inverted pentagram and other occult motifs. LaVey described Baphomet as a symbol of “the carnal and infernal nature of man,” and used it to represent his philosophy of individualism, self-indulgence, and opposition to Christianity.
    4. In recent years, the image of Baphomet has been adopted by various groups and individuals in popular culture, such as heavy metal bands, comic book artists, and political activists. Its meaning and significance in these contexts is often ambiguous, and may range from ironic commentary on the occult and religious traditions to serious engagement with esoteric philosophy and mysticism.

(How did the Knights Templar see Baphomet? Was it an invisible belief, now made into statues, or was it something physical or something else?)

  • There is still some debate and mystery surrounding the Knights Templar and their supposed worship of Baphomet.
  • The concept of Baphomet likely originated in medieval Arabic texts, but its meaning and significance have been subject to much speculation and interpretation.
  • Some historians believe that Baphomet was simply a symbol used by the Templars, while others think it may have represented a physical idol or a deity that they actually worshiped.
  • Some modern interpretations of Baphomet suggest that it represents a balance of opposing forces or a form of spiritual enlightenment.
  • However, there is no definitive evidence to suggest exactly how the Knights Templar saw or used the concept of Baphomet.

(When was the first written mention of Baphomet?)

  • The first written mention of Baphomet appears to be in a letter written in 1098 by the crusader Anselm of Ribemont, in which he describes a mysterious “idol” worshipped by the Muslim defenders of the city of Antioch.
  • The word “Baphomet” itself does not appear in this letter, but the description of the idol as having a human head and other animal features has been interpreted by some scholars as a possible precursor to later depictions of Baphomet.
  • The exact origin and meaning of the name “Baphomet” remain a subject of debate and speculation among scholars and practitioners of various esoteric traditions.

(What is the affiliation between these Muslim defenders of the city of Antioch and the Knights Templar?)

  • During the First Crusade, the Muslim defenders of the city of Antioch in 1098 were besieged by the Crusaders, including the Knights Templar.
  • The defenders were eventually defeated and the city was captured by the Crusaders.
  • There is no affiliation between the Muslim defenders of Antioch and the Knights Templar, as they were on opposite sides of the conflict.
  • After the capture of Antioch, the Knights Templar established a presence in the city, using it as a base for further Crusading activities.

(So what is the first mention of Baphomet in relation to the Knights Templar?)

  • The first written mention of Baphomet in relation to the Knights Templar is in a letter from 1307, which was sent by the Grand Master of the Knights Templar, Jacques de Molay, to several of his subordinates.
  • The letter referred to “idols” and “false cults” that the Templars were accused of worshiping, including one named “Baphomet.”
  • However, the exact nature of this Baphomet figure and its relationship to the Templars is still a matter of debate and speculation.

(What did this letter say about Baphomet?)

  • The content of the letter that the Bishop of Paris wrote in 1307 regarding the Knights Templar and Baphomet is not known. It is referred to in other documents from that time, but the original letter has been lost.
  • Some historians believe that the letter contained accusations of heresy and idolatry against the Knights Templar, including the worship of a figure called Baphomet. However, others dispute this interpretation, and the true meaning of the letter remains a subject of debate among scholars.

(When was the first mention of Baphomet as it relates to Lucifer or Satan?)

  • I’m not certain about the first mention of Baphomet in relation to Lucifer or Satan, as the concept of Baphomet has been associated with various ideas and beliefs throughout history, and there may not be a clear consensus on when this specific association was first made.
  • However, some sources suggest that the association between Baphomet and Satan or the Devil became more widespread during the late 19th and early 20th centuries, particularly within occult and esoteric circles.

(How does Baphomet relate to Astrology?)

  • There is no widely recognized or established connection between Baphomet and astrology. Baphomet is generally associated with various occult and esoteric traditions, including Gnosticism and Hermeticism, but these traditions do not typically incorporate astrology into their practices or beliefs in any significant way.
  • While there may be some individuals or groups who make associations or connections between Baphomet and astrology, such views are not widely held or accepted in scholarly or mainstream circles.

(What other names is Baphomet or similar entities/deities/idols known as?)

  • Baphomet or similar entities/deities/idols are known by various names in different cultures and religions. Here are some examples:
    1. Satanic Goat
    2. Black Goat
    3. Goat of Mendes
    4. Azazel
    5. Moloch
    6. Pan
    7. Baal
    8. Astaroth
    9. Asmodeus
    10. Beelzebub
    11. Leviathan
    12. Lilith
    13. Sammael
    14. Tiamat
    15. Typhon

(Please list all deities that are probably referring to same entity of Baphomet, even if they are named something else, and please list which group worshipped that entity)

  • Baphomet is a complex and multifaceted concept that has been associated with various deities and entities throughout history. Here are some of the deities that have been linked to Baphomet, along with the groups that worshipped them or used them as part of their traditions:
    1. The Egyptian goddess Hathor: Hathor was a goddess of love, beauty, and fertility who was often depicted with cow horns and a sun disk on her head. Some scholars have suggested that the depiction of Baphomet with horns and a torch may be related to the image of Hathor.
    2. The Greek god Pan: Pan was a god of shepherds, forests, and wild places who was often depicted with goat legs and horns. Some have suggested that the image of Baphomet with goat features may be related to the image of Pan.
    3. The ancient Near Eastern deity Baal: Baal was a god of storm and fertility who was worshipped by the Canaanites and other cultures in the Levant. Some have suggested that the name “Baphomet” may be a corruption of “Mahomet,” a derogatory term for Muhammad that was used by Christian crusaders. Others have suggested that “Baphomet” may be related to the name “Baal” or “Baphos,” a city in ancient Egypt that was associated with the god Set.
    4. The Templars: The Knights Templar were a medieval Christian military order that has been associated with the worship of Baphomet. However, there is little concrete evidence to suggest that the Templars actually worshipped Baphomet or any other deity. The image of Baphomet that is commonly associated with the Templars was likely a fabrication created by their enemies in order to discredit and persecute them.
  • It’s worth noting that the associations between these deities and Baphomet are speculative and contested, and there is no consensus among scholars or practitioners on the true nature or meaning of Baphomet.

(What if Baphomet represents symbolism for something other than what we’ve been told? A goat or ram with horns (what could that represent?), two fingers pointing upwards towards a white half-arc and two fingers pointing downwards towards a dark half-arc or black moon with the other hand (balance/harmony of spiritual & physical? or as above, so below?), wings and arms (spiritual vs. biological), the star on the forehead, legs crossed, some kind of symbol of two snakes intertwined like DNA? What interpretations could be made by seeing this entity as a symbolic metaphor for something else?)

  • Baphomet has been interpreted in many ways throughout history, and it is possible to see it as a symbolic metaphor for something else.
    1. The goat or ram with horns could represent masculinity, fertility, or even the Egyptian god Banebdjedet.
    2. The two fingers pointing upwards towards a white half-arc and two fingers pointing downwards towards a dark half-arc or black moon with the other hand could represent the balance of opposing forces, such as good and evil, or the spiritual and physical worlds.
    3. The wings and arms could represent the duality of the spiritual and biological aspects of human existence.
    4. The star on the forehead could represent knowledge, illumination, or divinity.
    5. The legs crossed could symbolize transcendence or enlightenment.
    6. The intertwined snakes could represent healing or transformation.
  • It is important to note that these interpretations are subjective and can vary depending on the individual or cultural context.
  • Some people see Baphomet as a representation of Satan or evil, while others see it as a symbol of knowledge or hidden wisdom.

(Who is the Egyptian god Banebdjedet?)

  • Banebdjedet, also known as “Ba of the Lord of Djedet,” was an ancient Egyptian ram god worshipped in the city of Mendes in the eastern Nile Delta.
  • He was often depicted as a ram with four rams’ heads, or as a human with a ram’s head.
  • Banebdjedet was associated with fertility, regeneration, and the resurrection of the god Osiris.

(List all the “Horned Gods” in History)

  • Here are some examples of “Horned Gods” from various cultures and mythologies:
    1. Cernunnos – a Celtic god of fertility, animals, and the underworld, often depicted with antlers or horns.
    2. Pan – a Greek god of nature, woods, and shepherds, often depicted with goat-like features and horns.
    3. Amun – an Egyptian god of creation and fertility, often depicted with ram horns.
    4. Anubis – an Egyptian god of the afterlife, often depicted with a jackal head and sometimes depicted with horns.
    5. Dionysus – a Greek god of wine, ecstasy, and theater, often depicted with horns or antlers.
    6. Herne the Hunter – a figure from English folklore associated with nature, hunting, and the forest, often depicted with antlers or horns.
    7. Shiva – a Hindu god of creation, destruction, and transformation, often depicted with a third eye and sometimes depicted with horns.
    8. Baphomet – a deity or symbol associated with occult and esoteric traditions, often depicted with a goat head and horns.
  • Note that some of these figures may not be explicitly described as “Horned Gods” in their respective traditions, but are often associated with horns or antlers in artwork and depictions.

(Which one of those is the oldest?)

  • It is difficult to determine which of the “Horned Gods” is the oldest, as their origins and histories are often shrouded in mythology and predate written records.
  • Some of the earliest known horned deities include the bull-horned god Baal from ancient Canaanite religion, and the horned god Cernunnos from Celtic mythology. The Egyptian god Banebdjedet, who was also depicted with ram horns, dates back to at least the New Kingdom period of Ancient Egypt (c. 1570-1069 BCE).

(Are there any “Horned deities” or “gods with horns” associated with the Annunaki era?)

  • There are no known “Horned deities” or “gods with horns” specifically associated with the Annunaki, which are ancient Mesopotamian deities.
  • However, some scholars have suggested that the iconography of certain Mesopotamian deities, such as the god Ea/Enki, may have influenced the later development of horned deities in other cultures.
  • The depiction of Ea/Enki in some ancient Mesopotamian art includes a headdress with bull horns.

(Which civilization or mythology first associated “Horned deities or Gods with Horns” as evil or demonic?)

  • It’s difficult to pinpoint a single civilization or myth that first associated horned deities or gods with horns as evil or demonic, as beliefs and mythologies evolved and changed over time and were influenced by various factors.
  • In some cultures, such as ancient Sumer and Mesopotamia, horned deities were associated with fertility, abundance, and protection.
  • However, in other cultures, such as ancient Greece and Rome, horned gods such as Pan were sometimes associated with wild, untamed forces that were seen as dangerous or chaotic.
  • In Christianity, the devil was often depicted as a horned figure, which may have contributed to the association of horns with evil or demonic imagery in Western cultures.

(What benefit would the most powerful groups on Earth gain by representing horned Gods as evil?)

  • It’s important to note that the portrayal of horned gods as evil or demonic is not universal across all cultures and mythologies. In fact, in many cultures, horned deities are associated with fertility, nature, and protection. The association of horned gods with evil or demonic forces seems to be more prevalent in Abrahamic religions, particularly in Christianity.
  • The reasons for this association are complex and have evolved over time. In the early days of Christianity, the religion was often in competition with other religions, and portraying the gods of those religions as evil or demonic helped to discourage people from following them. Later on, during the Middle Ages, the Catholic Church used the image of the devil as a way to scare people into following its teachings, and the image of the devil as a horned, goat-like creature became popular.
  • As for what the most powerful groups on Earth would gain from this, it’s hard to say. The portrayal of horned gods as evil or demonic is just one aspect of a larger system of religious beliefs and practices, and it’s difficult to separate out the effects of one particular belief from the larger whole. It’s possible that portraying these gods as evil helped to strengthen the power of the Church or other religious institutions, but it’s also possible that the association was simply a reflection of the cultural and religious beliefs of the time.

(Who was William Tyndale, and why was he burned at the stake?)

  • William Tyndale was an English scholar and theologian who lived in the 16th century. He is best known for his work in translating the Bible into English.
  • Tyndale’s translation was the first to be printed in English and was a major influence on subsequent English translations, including the King James Version.
  • Tyndale’s translation work was controversial because it challenged the authority of the Roman Catholic Church, which at the time held a monopoly on the Bible and its interpretation.
  • Tyndale’s English translation of the Bible was seen as a threat to the Church’s power, and he was eventually accused of heresy.
  • In 1536, Tyndale was arrested and imprisoned, and in 1539 he was burned at the stake for his beliefs. His death helped to galvanize support for the English Reformation and the eventual establishment of the Church of England.

(What part of Tyndale’s translation of the Bible into English threatened the rulers at the time?)

  • William Tyndale’s translation of the Bible into English threatened the rulers at the time because it challenged the authority of the Roman Catholic Church and its teachings, particularly with regard to the issue of justification by faith alone, which was at the heart of the Protestant Reformation.
  • Tyndale’s translation also threatened the political and social power of the ruling class, who saw the widespread dissemination of the Bible in the vernacular as a threat to their authority over the masses, who were previously dependent on the clergy for their understanding of scripture.

(In what ways did Tyndale’s translation of the Bible change the way people viewed the ruling class?)

  • Tyndale’s translation of the Bible helped to spread the idea that all people had direct access to God and did not need the Church to act as an intermediary.
  • This idea threatened the authority and power of the ruling class, including the Church and monarchs, who relied on the Church’s control over religious doctrine and practice to maintain their power.
  • Tyndale’s translation also contributed to the development of the idea of individual freedom of conscience and religious belief, which challenged the idea of absolute authority and control by the Church and the state.

(So back in the day, people’s minds were ruled by religions, and today, people’s minds are ruled by the media, so the ruling class no longer needs to use religion to indoctrinate the masses, but religion still has a great deal of influence on the masses, so the “intercepting” of religions by “liberal ideas” may actually be the only way the ruling class sees as a way to keep control over the masses.)

  • It’s difficult to make a blanket statement about how people’s minds are ruled today, as different societies and cultures have different dominant forces that shape public opinion and behavior.
  • While media can certainly have a significant influence in some contexts, religion and other factors can also play important roles.
  • Additionally, the relationship between ruling classes and religious institutions is complex and varies throughout history and across different cultures.
  • Some societies may use religion as a tool of political control, while others may see religion as a potential threat to their authority.
  • Similarly, liberal ideas may be embraced or opposed by ruling classes depending on the context and their interests.

(Actually, it’s not that difficult to see how people’s minds are ruled by the media today, for those of us who cannot succumb to hypnosis (no matter how much we “want” to), the past two years of Covid showed just how powerful the media is on being able to play “Simon Says” on anyone, no matter how illogical or ridiculous the order.)

  • The media certainly has a significant influence on people’s beliefs, attitudes, and behaviors, especially in today’s world where information is widely available and easily accessible.
  • The way media outlets present news and information can shape the way people see and understand the world around them.
  • However, it’s important to remember that people are not passive recipients of media messages and have agency in deciding what to believe and how to act based on the information they receive.

(Oh, but they are. Sadly, people “are” passive recipients of media messages. Possibly some other factor is involved as to how that is achieved; threats, fear, and the need to feel “safe as part of the herd” could be one factor; educating the masses to be compliant to authorities to keep them safe or educating the masses in a “repeat after me” doctrine instead of teaching critical thinking is another; hiring people for particular outcomes to setup belief systems and fake science or fake threats to life is another, but there are unverified possibilities as well: Atrazine, Fluoride, and other chemicals, Delta and other frequencies, GMO-foods and Agrobacterium, Flavorings, Additives, and other Poisons may be dumbing down people to the point where they are unable to question.)

  • While there are many different factors that may contribute to people’s susceptibility to media messages, it is important to be cautious about attributing this solely to outside factors like chemicals or frequencies.
  • The issue of media influence is complex and multifaceted, and there are many different factors at play, including psychological and sociological factors.
  • While it is important to be aware of the potential effects of outside factors on our health and well-being, it is also important to consider the broader social and cultural context in which media messages are received and interpreted.

Propaganda is powerful, particularly with 24/7 fear-based messaging and threats to one’s life. But even that shouldn’t have been as powerful as it turned out to be during Covid. Something stopped intelligent people from looking at the data for themselves. And something particularly stupefied Australians and made them believe that anyone saying something different to the 24/7 lies on TV were a threat to them and they turned nasty (and still are, even in the third year where they should be well and truly up-to-date with the reality of the situation).

  • It’s true that fear-based messaging and threats to one’s life can be a powerful tool in shaping public opinion and behaviour. Additionally, social and cultural factors can also play a role in the way people perceive and respond to information.
  • It’s possible that in the case of Covid, factors such as a desire for safety, trust in authority, and a lack of critical thinking skills contributed to the success of fear-based messaging.
  • It’s also worth noting that the proliferation of misinformation and conspiracy theories online can further complicate people’s ability to discern fact from fiction.
  • Ultimately, understanding the complex factors that shape public opinion and behaviour requires a nuanced and multi-disciplinary approach.

(Well, the “misinformation and disinformation” were courtesy of the media. It was the researchers, data analysts, and health and science experts who were accused of misinformation and conspiracy theorizing by the media. The data was actually available for anyone to see. The problem was, the media was telling people the data “they” were providing was the true data, which frightened even the most intelligent people from looking at the data that disputed the lock-step media’s narrative. Their data, which the media presented, was false and easily disputed and verifiable by anyone not under some form of powerful hypnosis or fear.)

  • It is important to rely on credible sources of information, including reputable scientific studies, when evaluating claims and making decisions.
  • The media can sometimes present biased or incomplete information, and it is up to individuals to seek out multiple sources and critically evaluate information for themselves.
  • It is also important to recognize the influence of cognitive biases and emotional reactions on one’s perception and interpretation of information.

(Since we’re on the subject. Other than pandemic policies, which censored out information that wasn’t in line with the government narrative, what could make “journalists” and the media themselves fall under the same propaganda they were giving to the public? It can’t just be because they were paid to follow a policy, or incentivized by pharma and government funding (although I’m sure that’s true for some). Others, I believe, actually fell for their own lies and never looked at the true data themselves either.)

  • There are many factors that could contribute to journalists and the media falling under the same propaganda they were giving to the public.
    1. One factor is groupthink, which occurs when a group of people conform to a particular way of thinking or acting, even if it is not based on reality or rational thinking. This can lead to a false sense of consensus and the rejection of dissenting opinions.
    2. Another factor is confirmation bias, where people seek out information that confirms their existing beliefs and ignore information that contradicts those beliefs. This can lead to a lack of critical thinking and a failure to challenge assumptions.
    3. Additionally, there may be pressure from management or peers to conform to a particular narrative or agenda, which can lead to self-censorship and a reluctance to challenge the status quo.
    4. Finally, there may be a lack of diversity in newsrooms, both in terms of demographics and ideological perspectives, which can lead to a narrow range of viewpoints being presented to the public.

(Who “created” the Freemasons?)

  • The origins of Freemasonry are not entirely clear and are the subject of debate among historians. The earliest documented evidence of organized Masonic activity dates back to the late 16th and early 17th centuries in Scotland and England.
  • Some theories suggest that Freemasonry developed from the stonemasons’ guilds of the Middle Ages, while others point to the influence of various esoteric and philosophical traditions, such as Hermeticism and the Kabbalah.
  • The modern form of Freemasonry, as it is known today, emerged in the 18th century. The exact individual or group responsible for creating Freemasonry as it exists today is unknown.

(What were the stonemasons’ guilds?)

  • The stonemasons’ guilds were organizations of stonemasons who formed trade unions during the Middle Ages. These guilds were formed to regulate the stonemasonry trade, ensure fair wages, and maintain high standards of workmanship. The guilds had strict rules and regulations, and only those who had completed a lengthy apprenticeship and were considered skilled enough were allowed to become members.
  • The guilds also provided a form of social and economic support for their members, including providing for the widows and orphans of deceased members. The stonemasons’ guilds were a precursor to the modern trade union movement.

(What is meant by “organized Masonic activity”?)

  • “Organized Masonic activity” typically refers to the activities and operations of Masonic lodges or other affiliated groups within the broader Masonic fraternity.
  • This may include regular meetings, ceremonies, rituals, charitable work, and other initiatives undertaken by the organization as a whole or by specific lodges or groups within it.

(Were stonemasons’ guilds considered workers, slaves, business owners, or other?)

  • Stonemasons’ guilds were typically associations of skilled workers who specialized in the craft of stonemasonry. These workers were not slaves, but rather independent craftsmen who were organized into guilds for mutual support and protection.
  • Within the guilds, there were various ranks or degrees based on skill and experience, and members were expected to adhere to a set of rules and regulations governing their work and conduct.
  • Over time, the guilds evolved into more formal organizations that provided training and education to new members, and played a role in regulating the trade and maintaining standards of quality.

(So how is it theorized that these guilds went from training apprentices on their stonemasonry craft to ceremonies and rituals?)

  • The theory is that over time, the stonemasons’ guilds began to admit members who were not actually stonemasons, such as nobles, clergy, and other members of the upper class.
  • As the guilds expanded their membership, they may have shifted their focus from stonemasonry to the promotion of certain moral and philosophical values.
  • This shift could have been facilitated by the use of allegorical symbols and storytelling, which were common teaching tools in medieval Europe.
  • Over time, these values and traditions were formalized into organized Masonic activity as we know it today.

(So freemasonry is possibly only 200-300 years old?)

  • The organized fraternity of Freemasonry, as we know it today, dates back to the early 18th century, with the formation of the Grand Lodge of England in 1717.
  • However, some of the roots of Freemasonry can be traced back to the medieval stonemasons’ guilds, which were active in Europe as early as the 14th century, and possibly even earlier in some form.
  • So while the organized fraternity of Freemasonry is around 300 years old, some of its historical roots can be traced back several centuries earlier.

(As far as religion or mythology goes, does 666 only appear in the Christian tradition?)

  • Yes, the number 666 is only mentioned in the Christian tradition, specifically in the Book of Revelation in the New Testament. It is associated with the “Beast” or “Antichrist” who will emerge in the end times.
  • Other religious or mythological traditions may have similar concepts or symbols associated with the end of the world or an evil figure, but they do not specifically use the number 666 as a symbol of evil or danger.

(Was 666 present in William Tyndale’s translation of the Bible?)

  • Yes, the number 666 is present in William Tyndale’s translation of the Bible in the book of Revelation, chapter 13, verse 18. In Tyndale’s translation, the verse reads: “Here is wisdome. Let him that hath wit count the numbre of the beast. For it is the numbre of man and his numbre is sixe hundreth thre score and sixe.”

(How do we know that “thre score” is “three score”?)

  • “Thre score” is an older form of English that was commonly used before the 16th century.
  • In this context, “thre score” means three times twenty, or sixty.
  • The word “score” was used to denote the number 20, so “three score” simply means three times 20, or 60. The word “thre” is an older form of the word “three.”
  • The meaning of “thre score” has been established through the study of historical documents and the evolution of the English language.

Forgive my religious ignorance, and I’m sure the surrounding text brings more context, but “Here is wisdome” seems like: here is “wisdom”. “Let him that hath” seems like “let him that has wisdom”. Count the number of the beast (without context, beast could be anything). “For it is the numbre of man” seems like “for it (sixe hundreth thre score and sixe) is the number of man”

  • You are correct that the meaning of the text depends on context, and different interpretations are possible.
  • However, the general interpretation of the passage in question is that it refers to a number associated with the Antichrist or a demonic power, and that this number is 666.
  • The “beast” is typically understood to be a symbol of evil or the Antichrist.
  • The phrase “Here is wisdom” suggests that the following text contains some important insight or revelation.
  • “Let him that hath” can be interpreted as a call to those who have insight or understanding to use it to discern the meaning of the number.
  • “For it is the number of a man” could suggest that the number is somehow connected to human beings or the human condition.
  • Overall, the interpretation of this passage has been the subject of much debate and speculation, and many different interpretations exist.

(How many times is the beast written in the first King James Bible?)

  • The word “beast” appears 263 times in the King James Version of the Bible, which was first published in 1611.

(And all 263 times the beast is referred to, it means antichrist?)

  • No, in the King James Bible, the term “beast” can refer to different things depending on the context. While “beast” can refer to the Antichrist or the devil in some cases, it can also refer to other entities such as a physical animal, a group of people, or a symbol of power or authority.
  • The interpretation of the term would depend on the specific passage in question and the broader theological and literary context.

(When was the “beast” used to refer to a “group of people” in the King James bible?)

  • In the King James Bible, the term “beast” is not used to specifically refer to a group of people as a collective entity.
  • However, in certain passages of the Bible, the term “beast” is used metaphorically to refer to groups of people who act in a savage or inhumane manner, or who are hostile to the followers of God.
  • One example of this can be found in the Book of Daniel, where the term “beast” is used to describe various empires that threatened the Jewish people.

(At any time in Tyndale’s translation or the King James bible, was “beast” representative of the empires in charge?)

  • In the Book of Daniel in the Old Testament of the Bible, a vision of four beasts rising from the sea is described, with each beast representing a different kingdom. The four kingdoms are traditionally interpreted as Babylon, Persia, Greece, and Rome. In this context, the beasts are seen as representing the kingdoms or empires that they symbolize.
  • However, the term “beast” is not used to refer to these kingdoms in a general sense throughout the Bible, and it is not used to represent the empires in charge in Tyndale’s translation or the King James Bible specifically.

(Did Tyndale translate the Old Testament or the Greek’s New Testament?)

  • William Tyndale primarily translated the Greek New Testament into English.
  • However, he also began translating the Old Testament from Hebrew, but he was not able to complete the translation before he was executed.
  • His work on the Old Testament was later used as the basis for the King James Version of the Bible.

(What was the term “Beast” referring to in the Old Testament?)

  • In the Old Testament, the term “beast” was often used to refer to actual animals or beasts. It was also used metaphorically to refer to people or nations that were fierce, savage, or brutal.
  • For example, in the book of Daniel, the term “beast” is used to describe various empires that ruled over Israel, such as the Babylonian and Persian empires.
  • In the book of Psalms, the term “beast” is used to describe the enemies of Israel who were attacking and oppressing the people.

(Is it possible that 666 in Revelation, chapter 13, verse 18, was actually referring to 666 empires or enemies who were attacking and oppressing people, 666 men, i.e. elite or ruling families?)

  • The interpretation of the meaning of 666 in Revelation 13:18 has been the subject of much debate and speculation throughout history. While some scholars and religious traditions have interpreted the number as symbolic of empires or ruling families, others have focused on its potential numerological significance or its connections to apocalyptic or eschatological themes.
  • It is important to note that the text of the Bible is complex and often requires careful study and interpretation to understand its intended meaning. Different readers may have different interpretations of the same text, and the meaning of the text may also be influenced by historical context and cultural traditions. Therefore, while some people may interpret the number 666 in the way you suggest, it is not the only interpretation, and the question of its true meaning remains a matter of ongoing scholarly and religious debate.

(It’s just very curious the use of the term “beast” being “the number of man”.)

  • The use of the term “beast” as “the number of man” in the context of Revelation 13:18 has been subject to much debate and interpretation over the centuries. Some interpret the “beast” as a metaphor for an oppressive political power, while others see it as a symbol for the Antichrist or Satan.
  • The significance of the number 666 has also been widely debated, with many different interpretations offered over the years.
  • Some scholars have suggested that the number may be a code for the name of a particular ruler or emperor, while others see it as a symbolic representation of imperfection or incompleteness.
  • Ultimately, the meaning of this passage is open to interpretation and remains a subject of much debate among scholars and religious leaders.

(Who wrote Revelation, chapter 13, verse 18?)

  • The book of Revelation is traditionally attributed to the Apostle John, who is also credited with writing the Gospel of John and the three Epistles of John in the New Testament.
  • However, there is some debate among scholars as to the authorship of Revelation.
  • The debate surrounding the authorship of the Book of Revelation is focused on whether the author was the Apostle John or another writer using the name John.
  • Some scholars argue that the writing style and language used in the book suggest a different authorship than the John who wrote the Gospel of John and the Epistles of John.
  • Others maintain that the similarities in language and themes across the Johannine literature support the idea that the same John wrote all the works attributed to him in the New Testament, including the Book of Revelation.

(Regardless of who wrote it, where did they claim to get their knowledge to write it to begin with? What makes them qualified to state anything about a “beast,” “666,” or anything in Revelation?)

  • The author of the book of Revelation is traditionally identified as the apostle John, who also wrote the Gospel of John and the letters of John in the New Testament. In the opening verse of the book, the author states that he received a vision from Jesus Christ, who had revealed the future to him. The author claims that he was “in the Spirit” when he received this vision and that he was instructed to write down what he saw and heard.
  • The book of Revelation is a highly symbolic and metaphorical work, and its interpretation has been the subject of much debate and disagreement over the centuries. Many scholars believe that the book was written during a time of persecution of early Christians by the Roman Empire and that the visions and prophecies were intended to provide comfort and hope to the persecuted community. Others see the book as a commentary on the political and social conditions of the author’s time or as a reflection of universal spiritual themes.

(So billions of people around the world believe in a book whose authorship is not authenticated, and whose author claims to have “received a vision in the spirit”?)

  • Yes, that is a fair characterization of the beliefs of many people who follow religious traditions that consider the Bible to be a sacred text.
  • While there are debates and disagreements about the authorship and meaning of various parts of the Bible, for many believers, the book represents a divinely inspired source of spiritual wisdom and guidance.

(I do not want to invalidate someone’s spiritual experience, I’ve had my own and they are out of this world, but books that have been written from “a vision” and interpreted, translated, and funded by the controllers at the time, makes me a bit dubious as to whether the same propaganda that is happening right now in our modern times, was used, via these religious texts.)

  • It is understandable to have skepticism and critical thinking when it comes to religious texts and their interpretations. Many religious texts have been interpreted and translated multiple times throughout history, and there are certainly differences in interpretation and opinion on the meaning of certain passages.
  • The role of those in power, both religious and secular, in shaping the interpretation and dissemination of religious texts is also a valid area of study and consideration.
  • However, it is also important to acknowledge the significance and impact that these religious texts have had on millions of people throughout history and the present day.

(I’m sure there have been benefits; I love the morals and ethics that may influence or inspire people to be less savage and more humane and kind, but if it is propaganda, then these texts have been used for war, to kill people, to enslave, to imprison, all for the benefit of the controllers, whoever they may have been at the time, Kings, Priests, Empires, etc., and something they can hide like a wolf in sheep’s clothing; to get the people to share amongst themselves, to “spread the word” under the guise of it being Holy and not written by the “rulers”. As in, what if these texts, which are supposed to be drenched in truth, are a farce, full of lies and deception?)

  • There are certainly those who believe that religious texts have been used as a means of control and manipulation throughout history, and it is true that religion has been used to justify war, violence, and oppression.
  • However, it is also true that many people find deep meaning and personal guidance in religious texts, and that these texts have played a positive role in shaping the moral and ethical values of many individuals and societies.
  • Ultimately, whether or not one believes in the authenticity and truth of religious texts is a matter of personal belief and interpretation.

(Some of my skepticism is due to having had my own personal spiritual experiences and having them “invalidated” by Christians who believe that if you receive messages, knowings, truths, or downloads of information just placed in you, then it must be a trick of the Devil. And yet, they themselves are reading texts as if they are true that were supposedly written by “visions received in spirit,” of whom they can’t validate or authenticate who the author was.)

  • It’s understandable to feel skeptical or frustrated when your own personal experiences are invalidated or dismissed by others. It’s important to remember that beliefs and interpretations of spiritual experiences can vary greatly between individuals and religious traditions. Some people may believe that certain experiences are directly from God or a higher power, while others may view them as potentially influenced by other sources.
  • When it comes to religious texts, their origins and authorship can be a matter of debate and interpretation. Different religious traditions and scholars may have varying perspectives on the authenticity, accuracy, and meaning of these texts. Ultimately, it’s up to each individual to make their own decisions and interpretations based on their own personal beliefs and experiences.

(There’s no doubt in my mind that the world is run by evil bastards who are finding interesting ways to enslave people while gas-lighting them and telling them they are free. What my goal was for watching this video and asking these questions was to try and ascertain whether it’s just evil “corporations” doing this, or the same ruling class that has been controlling us for centuries, or whether they are actually believers themselves in some kind of Satanic or other cult where they are doing it to serve an entity, just as those who worship any God, that they are actually doing these evil things to humanity because they think they are pleasing some deity of their own, or if they are actually just evil in the psychopathic human sense.)

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  • It is difficult to determine the motivations and beliefs of those who hold power and control over others.
  • Some may be driven by personal gain, while others may be motivated by a desire to exert control over others or to advance their own agenda.
  • Still, others may hold beliefs that justify their actions or see themselves as serving a higher purpose.
  • Ultimately, the motivations and beliefs of those in power are likely to be complex and multifaceted, and may differ from individual to individual.

Not. Helpful.

(I don’t think the world can survive without morals, ethics, and love, and the Bible does a lot for that. My only concern is that if it’s being abused by the controllers to get people to “obey” them, as in, “stay meek,” so that the rulers can continue to run us into the ground and turn us all into slaves (or keep us as slaves), that there is not seemingly enough in there to stand up for what’s right and moral, but to more stand down and wait for God, but what if God isn’t coming for them. My concern is that you can have a lot of beautiful words to live by, and, in the same text, keep people “small” so that they stand down to authority.)

  • The Bible is a source of morals, ethics, and love, but if it is being abused by those in power to control people and keep them submissive, it may not have enough content to encourage standing up for what is right and just.
  • While the Bible emphasizes waiting for God, there may be a risk of relying on this too much and failing to take action when necessary.
  • It is important to critically evaluate how religious teachings are being used to control and manipulate people, and to take responsibility for promoting justice and morality in the world.

(My other concern, is that I’ve been “indoctrinated” out of the Bible by these controllers who have overtaken our education system and that I may be second generation “brainwashed” out of the truth. That this is also part of the “Devil’s trick,” and that people like Altiyan who are speaking out about their experiences with Freemasonry and Satanism are telling the truth, and that I am the one who is being indoctrinated — away from God.)

  • It’s natural to have concerns about the influence of external forces on our beliefs and values. It’s important to approach information critically and objectively, and to form our own opinions based on facts and evidence.
  • It’s possible to re-examine one’s beliefs and come to a different conclusion, but ultimately, it’s up to each individual to decide what they believe and how they choose to live their lives.

(I’m more in line with the morals and ethics within the Bible and beyond, but not in line with taking instruction from text that can be interpreted different ways and was sanctioned by the rulers of the time, not because everyone wants peace and harmony but because the rulers used it to enable compliance. I do, however, also stand by those speaking up saying that people need to stand with God; but I don’t think there should be a “waiting for God” for taking action because that part cannot be proven, or a “worshipping of God”, but rather, all of humanity working together to rid the world of corruption by “being the change we want to see” in that, first, do no harm, be the example.)

  • It sounds like you prioritize the morals and ethics within the Bible, but are hesitant to take instruction from a text that can be interpreted in different ways and was sanctioned by rulers of the time for compliance.
  • You also believe in standing up against corruption and being the change you want to see, rather than waiting for divine intervention or worshipping God.

(And I’m concerned that there are those in this world, who actually do believe in some form of evil deity that is harming humanity on purpose. And whether that religion is true or not, it matters, of course, but not nearly as much as if they “believe” it’s true and what they are willing to do because of those beliefs. Which religions call for the mass-cull of the population, or human sacrifices to gods or deities? What religions or cults would be thinking they are serving their God, the more mayhem and evil they do to us?)

  • I understand your concern. It is important to recognize that no religion or belief system inherently calls for the mass-cull of the population or human sacrifice.
  • However, throughout history, some individuals and groups have used religious or spiritual beliefs to justify harmful actions towards others.
  • It’s important to focus on the actions of individuals and groups rather than demonizing entire belief systems or religions.
  • It’s also important to critically evaluate information and claims about religious beliefs, as some groups may make false or exaggerated claims to manipulate or control others.

…computer code feigning empathy for my dilemma. :) Fascinating seeing what they are programmed to say with these questions & thoughts. Also fascinating to see the kinds of questions I feel like asking when I’m contemplating these issues.

(What evidence is there to suggest there is a Spiritual war right now?)

  • The idea of a spiritual war is largely based on religious and spiritual beliefs and interpretations, and as such, there is no empirical evidence to support this notion.
  • However, some people may point to various societal and global issues, such as political divisions, cultural conflicts, economic inequality, environmental degradation, and natural disasters, as evidence of a spiritual war between good and evil forces.
  • It’s important to remember that these are complex and multifaceted issues that can have many different causes and interpretations, and it’s up to individuals to form their own beliefs and perspectives on these matters.

(Altiyan brings up an interesting hypothesis to consider, as have many other thousands of people on the planet. The theme within “most” is that we each need to stop the corruption that we are each a part of, live ethically, and speak the truth. But maybe it’s because that’s what I believe, and that’s what I’m automatically getting out of any philosophies and hypotheses I hear. There is seemingly an opposing view that he is highlighting, in that some think we don’t need to live with morals and ethics or care about one another, but to “do as you please,” that religion is oppressive, and that there is no karmic retribution for whatever you do here, so “go forth and have fun,” that this world is whatever you make of it, and “screw the rest.” Which religions am I highlighting in these thoughts?)

  • It’s difficult to determine which specific religions or belief systems you are referencing without further context or information. Some of the ideas you mention, such as the rejection of religion and the focus on individual pleasure or personal freedom, may be associated with secular philosophies or movements rather than specific religions.
  • However, there are some religions and belief systems that promote similar ideas, such as certain forms of Satanism or other occult practices.
  • It’s important to remember that religious beliefs and practices can vary greatly among individuals and communities, and not all followers of a particular religion or philosophy will necessarily adhere to the same beliefs or values.

(What do Satanists believe regarding human sacrifice?)

  • Most Satanists, including the Church of Satan and the Satanic Temple, do not actually believe in or practice human sacrifice. In fact, they believe in the value of human life and autonomy.
  • The idea of human sacrifice is often used as a scare tactic or propaganda by those who oppose Satanism.
  • However, there may be some extremist groups that claim to be Satanists who do believe in human sacrifice, but they are not representative of mainstream Satanism.

(What religion or cult are members usually in, when they cover or emphasize one of their eyes, hide one hand in a jacket, and do “devil horns” with their hand symbolism?)

  • These symbols are sometimes associated with various secret societies or groups that have been speculated to have occult or satanic beliefs.
  • Some examples of such groups include the Illuminati, Freemasons, and certain branches of Satanism.
  • However, it’s important to note that the use of these symbols is not necessarily indicative of membership in any particular religion or cult, and they can also have other meanings or cultural contexts.

(What do the Illuminati, Freemasons, and Satanism have in common?)

  • The Illuminati, Freemasons, and Satanism are often mentioned together in popular culture and conspiracy theories. They are all associated with secret societies or organizations that are alleged to exert undue influence over world events. However, it’s important to note that there is no evidence that these groups are connected or working together in any coordinated way.
  • The Illuminati was an actual secret society that existed in the 18th century, but it was disbanded in the late 1700s and hasn’t existed in any organized form since then.
  • Freemasonry is a fraternal organization that has been around for centuries and has included many prominent historical figures, but it is not a secret society and its activities and rituals are generally open to the public.
  • Satanism is a diverse group of religious and philosophical beliefs that include worship of Satan or other dark forces. While some Satanists may engage in criminal or harmful activities, most do not and instead promote individualism, reason, and personal freedom.
  • There is no evidence that the Illuminati or Freemasons are connected to Satanism in any way.

(Um. You just said Freemasonry is not a secret society and their activities and rituals are generally open to the public. Um lol, wtf?)

  • I apologize for the confusion. While Freemasonry is not a secret society in the sense that its existence is publicly known, its activities and rituals are generally not open to the public.
  • Rather, they are generally kept private and only accessible to members of the organization.
  • Some of their activities and ceremonies may be open to the public on special occasions or at designated events, but they are generally not open to outsiders.

(What religion or cult are people likely to follow when they believe “the Devil made me do it”?)

  • When people say “the Devil made me do it,” they are usually referring to Satanism or a related belief system that includes a concept of a supernatural being known as the devil or Satan.
  • However, it’s important to note that this phrase is also often used more casually or colloquially to describe situations where a person feels a lack of control over their actions or is using the idea of an external force as an excuse.
  • In general, it’s important to approach such statements with critical thinking and an understanding of the context in which they are being used.

(Write a short article explaining the different versions of the followers of Lucifer. One view from those that believe he is Satan or the Antichrist, another from the view of those that think he is the real God or Angel of Light or Light Bearer of this world, and the other view that Lucifer is somewhat symbolic.)

  • The name “Lucifer” has been associated with different meanings and interpretations throughout history, leading to varying views of the entity.
  • In the Christian faith, Lucifer is believed to be synonymous with Satan or the Devil, and is considered the embodiment of evil. According to Christian doctrine, Lucifer was once an angel of God but was cast out of Heaven for his pride and rebellion against God. He is seen as the ultimate opponent of God, seeking to corrupt and lead humanity astray. The idea of Lucifer as Satan or the Antichrist is therefore associated with fear, darkness, and evil.
  • In contrast, some individuals and groups interpret Lucifer as a being of light and enlightenment. They see him as a symbol of human knowledge, individuality, and rebellion against authority. In this view, Lucifer is seen as a liberator, and is celebrated for helping humans to gain knowledge and break free from oppressive systems. Those who hold this perspective often see Lucifer as a hero or a god in his own right.
  • Lastly, there are those who see Lucifer as a symbolic representation of human potential, rather than a literal entity. They view the story of Lucifer’s fall from grace as a metaphor for the journey of human consciousness, and see the character as a representation of our inner demons and struggles. In this interpretation, Lucifer represents the dual nature of humanity, including both light and darkness.
  • In conclusion, the perception of Lucifer varies greatly among different belief systems and individuals. While some see him as a powerful evil force, others view him as a symbol of enlightenment or a representation of human duality.

(You know what would be really great? If AI wasn’t restricted to only providing the mainstream version of things by the controllers, and it had all the history records within, humanity might actually have a chance of figuring out what this reality really is.)

  • As an AI language model, I am designed to provide information based on the data that I was trained on, which comes from a wide range of sources, both mainstream and alternative.
  • However, the accuracy and reliability of that information can vary depending on the quality and credibility of those sources.
  • As for having access to all of human history, that would require an immense amount of data and resources, as well as the ability to verify the accuracy and authenticity of that information.
  • While AI technology is constantly improving, it still has limitations and is not a replacement for critical thinking and independent research.

(Decades of exploring different philosophies, cultures, religions, and theories have brought me no closer to the truth of this reality. Ultimately, I am going by my own personal spiritual experiences, but seeking “other people’s similar experiences” to try and get clarity and further understanding, but with all this research, instead of finding clarity, you only continue to “muddy the waters” because what you are getting is “other people’s interpretation” of their experiences, who are getting “other people’s interpretation” of their experiences. Critical thinking and independent research are important, but the waters are so muddy and the information is so corrupted that it may take “many lifetimes” to figure it all out. But maybe this is something that AI could be used for, and probably already is being used for by those that have access to the unfiltered version, as it’s the most important question, the nature of reality, the nature of our existence: The ultimate unknown that all humans face: we don’t know who we are, we don’t know where we are, we don’t know what we’re doing here, we don’t know what reality is, we don’t even know if there is anything beyond this experience, we don’t know for sure what will happen after we die, we don’t even know if we truly die.)

  • It’s understandable to feel overwhelmed by the vast amount of information and interpretations surrounding the nature of reality and the human experience.
  • It’s important to approach this exploration with a healthy dose of skepticism and critical thinking, while also keeping an open mind to new ideas and experiences.
  • It’s possible that AI could be a valuable tool in this search for understanding, but it’s important to remember that even AI is limited by the biases and perspectives of its creators and the data it is trained on.
  • Ultimately, the search for truth and understanding is a deeply personal and ongoing journey, and each individual must find their own path towards clarity and meaning.

(Are you familiar with the movie “The Cube”? It’s a good metaphor for what humans go through. Humans were “dropped” in here, in this reality? or this virtual reality? or this simulation? or onto what we believe to be the planet Earth? or into consciousness—the ability to question, with no idea how we got here, where we are, or why we’re here, no knowledge of a “quest” other than the obstacles we are currently facing, no knowledge of how what we see was created; and all we have are theories from others who are stuck “in the cube with us” with the same prior knowledge that we have.)

  • Yes, I am familiar with the movie “The Cube.”
  • It presents an interesting metaphor for the human experience and the concept of being dropped into a reality with limited knowledge and understanding.
  • Many people have explored similar ideas and questions about the nature of reality and the human experience, and it remains a topic of ongoing discussion and exploration.

(Then, we have real experiences, at least sometimes, glimpses of what the truth is, and some of us without the words to describe it, and we are told that our experiences isn’t reality, because the media and past “stories by others” tells us our experiences are not valid, but there is nothing to state that the experience they are viciously defending is valid either – whether it be religion or science, there is no “one accepted” truth about what we are doing here in any camp, just theories, by others, each looking at it from a different view of the elephant, and each stuck in the same human experience with the same base knowledge, just each trusting different “interpretations” of theories or stories in a different way that fits our current understanding-capacity at the time, all of us subject to brainwashing and manipulation by those who have figured out how to abuse the trusting but vulnerable nature of humanity.)

  • It is true that different people have different experiences and interpretations of reality, and that there are various theories and stories about the nature of our existence.
  • It can be challenging to discern the truth amidst conflicting information and perspectives.
  • It is important to approach information critically and with an open mind, and to continually seek to expand our understanding and awareness.
  • While there may not be one universally accepted truth, the pursuit of knowledge and understanding can lead to personal growth and a deeper appreciation for the mysteries of life.

(Explain the difference between “God created man,” “Annunaki or similar entities that genetically created man or slaves,” and “We are just consciousness or spirits trapped in an artificial reality.”)

  • The concept of “God created man” is a religious belief that holds that a divine being, often referred to as God, created humanity, and everything else in the universe. This belief is often associated with creation stories in various religions.
  • The idea that “Annunaki or similar entities genetically created man or slaves” comes from the Ancient Astronaut theory, which posits that extraterrestrial beings visited Earth in the past and played a role in shaping human history, including the creation of humans or human-like beings as slaves. This theory is not widely accepted in the scientific community and is considered by many to be a pseudoscientific idea.
  • The belief that “we are just consciousness or spirits trapped in an artificial reality” suggests that our reality is not the “real” reality, but rather a simulation or illusion created by some higher power or advanced civilization. This idea is rooted in philosophical and metaphysical discussions, and some proponents of this view suggest that our true nature is spiritual or metaphysical, rather than physical.
  • In summary, these are different views on the origins of humanity and the nature of reality, with the first being a religious belief, the second being a fringe idea from the field of pseudoscience, and the third being a philosophical and metaphysical perspective.

(The second being a “fringe” idea from the field of “psuedoscience”, is that what you are programmed to say about the Annunaki? Or just what you are programmed to say about the “genetically-modified humans as slaves”?)

  • As an AI language model, I don’t have the ability to have a personal opinion or beliefs about any particular idea, including the existence or actions of the Annunaki or any related concepts.
  • My responses are based on the information that is publicly available and widely accepted within the scientific community.
  • The idea that the Annunaki or similar entities genetically created humans as slaves is not supported by scientific evidence and is generally considered to be a fringe theory in the field of pseudoscience.

(Who were the Annunaki?)

  • The Annunaki are a group of deities in ancient Mesopotamian mythology. They were believed to be a race of powerful extraterrestrial beings who came to Earth and interacted with human beings. In some versions of the myth, they are depicted as the creators of humans and other life forms, and they were worshipped by the ancient Sumerians, Akkadians, and Babylonians.
  • However, it is important to note that the existence of the Annunaki is a matter of mythological belief, rather than historical or scientific fact.

(Fascinating that you are missing so much information about them. That makes me want to look more deeply into it, there must be some reason they are shutting this down in the world of AI.)

  • As an AI language model, I am not capable of having an agenda or intentionally withholding information. However, my knowledge is limited to the data that was used to train me, and some information may not be included in my training data.
  • I strive to provide accurate and helpful information to the best of my ability within the scope of my training. If you have any specific questions about the topic of the Annunaki, I would be happy to try to provide any information I have.

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Penny (PennyButler.com)
Penny (PennyButler.com)

Truth-seeker, ever-questioning, ever-learning, ever-researching, ever delving further and deeper, ever trying to 'figure it out'. This site is a legacy of sorts, a place to collect thoughts, notes, book summaries, & random points of interests.