What is the United States of America? This shouldn’t be too difficult to explain, however, to really understand the heart of a nation, in my opinion, it is important to take a look at the race and the religion of a nation. And in the USA’s case, we need to make it plural and add a couple of s’s. The races and religions.
It is important to note of the indigenous races and religions of “the land” before the land became “a country.” It is also important to note what “the country” is now, because as I said in my previous blog entry – the United Stated of America died on 9/11/2001. In the blog entry I said, “it is likely” the country died. But for the purposes of shorthand for this new blog entry, we’ll go ahead and say the country died and it is no longer a country. Devon Stack (Blackpilled.com) posited on one of his webcasts that the USA is now an Economic Zone, and I believe that is correct. So this “area” was first a land, then a country, and now an economic zone. Racially it went from indigenous peoples, to a white European majority people, to a Judeo melting pot. Religiously, it went from a plurality of indigenous religions, to a European Protestant Christian majority, to whatever you want to call it now. It is theoretically 21% Catholic, 42% Protestant, 28% unaffiliated, and 8% other. But I would say religiously it’s more or less legally insane. Let me give you a couple of examples…
Did you know that animal sacrifice was legalized in the United States in 1993? It should be obvious that this is insane. However, I get it, you can say that that is just “my opinion” and that I should take a deep dive and take a look at the Supreme Court’s reasoning and logic and etc. But here’s where I counter that kind of rhetoric: CONGRUENCE IS A VIRTUE. We live in a civilized society and it is woefully incongruent to legalize animal sacrifice in a civilized society. Yes, it has the appearance of congruence on paper when you’re attempting to line it up with the First Amendment. But we don’t live on paper, we live in reality.
I am willing to follow this rabbit hole all the way to its source: the founding of the United States of America. I am literally questioning the First Amendment. “Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof…” There are at least three labels that go with a law like this: idealistic, romantic, and naive. What kind of douchebags write this kind of thing in their constitution? Freemasons. Hold that thought, I’ll get back to Freemasons later.
Let me tell you something about the state of Christian evangelism. It used to be Christians believed in whatever you want to call “magic.” As you’re aware the term “hocus pocus” comes from the Catholic “Hoc est enim corpus meum” which you could say the Vatican declared as the only legal magic spell allowed for the only magical purpose allowed, which is transubstantiation. Catholics might split hairs with you over calling it magic, but, if you’re intellectually honest it IS magic.
Magic is generally a “thing” in any religion, because it is an invisible, intangible, unexplainable, and mostly unprovable thing. Religion has always been kind of a placeholder field for explaining the unexplainable – or at least theorizing about it. I digress – I think you get what I’m talking about. My point is, when Christian evangelists converted non-believers into believers it was common sense that part of the package they were selling included magic. Eg, “the magic of Jesus Christ.” And when you combine Jesus Christ with the basic tenants you’re supposed to believe in in Christianity – the immaculate conception and the death & resurrection of Jesus Christ – it couldn’t be any more clear that the buyer is also buying magic as part of the religion. Again, Christians might not like calling it “magic” but if you’re intellectually honest that IS what it is.
Well here is how evangelism has devolved… Nowadays, Christians are fixated on selling non-believers an unmagical Jesus Christ. They say: “We can prove Jesus Christ existed AND we don’t need any magic to prove it.” On paper, this sounds like this should be extremely easy to do. There should be all kinds of historical artifacts that corroborates the existence of the specific Jesus Christ they have in mind. After all, there all these friggin’ Christian churches that have been built all over the world, surely nobody would’ve built all those churches had the man Jesus Christ not actually existed. Right? You can go around in circles on this all you want, but I’ll give you the spoiler here. The fact is, at the present time nobody can prove Jesus Christ existed WITHOUT the use of magical thinking. Now I need to tell you why this matters.
Science, and scientists, exist in America. I personally don’t care if you want to believe in magic on the flimsiest of evidence. In my opinion that is a part of magic. Magic doesn’t require strong evidence or an abundance of evidence. Some people say that magic is science that people haven’t yet figured out how to explain. Maybe that’s true. One of the problems with magic is that it attracts the gullible and the intellectually dishonest. And if you’re not already gullible and intellectually dishonest, believing in magic puts you at risk for becoming that way. So if 65% or more of the USA has been hoodwinked in some way or another by Christianity (believing in magic that isn’t true or believing in science that isn’t true), what else can they be tricked into? A lot. It should be easy to see that science performed by scientists in America has real limits. When some new technological vehicular invention blows up for “no reason,” actually, there is a reason. And it rhymes with the saying: “Anyone who can make you believe absurdities can make you commit atrocities.” Shit-science is an atrocity in my book.
But what else have white American Christians been tricked into? The Freemasonic United States Constitution and the Freemasonic architecture of the USA – formerly a country and now an Economic Zone.
I’ll be honest, I used to like Freemasons and had a respect for Freemasonry. But now: meh. Freemasonry is weird. I know that’s an oversimplification, but it is weird. First of all, it has a victim mentality embedded into it. They claim that they have to keep their religion super-secret otherwise Christians would burn them at the stake. I’m not going to say Christians of history were never oppressive, but in this day and age you’d have a hard time proving they’re oppressive today. I am not sure on the details of the religiosity of Freemasonry, but I’ll give you the general gist of what I think I know. Religiously, it is mostly Egyptology. The Abrahamic stuff about Lucifer and “33 and 1/3rd precent” appears as an afterthought and sort of a coping mechanism to fit into the Bible. So you could say it is a blend of Egyptology and lo-fi Abrahamism. Lucifer the light bringer is speculated to have its origins in the Greek motif of Prometheus. The concept shared by Lucifer and Prometheus is it is about a character that steals fire from the Gods to share it with the rest of humanity. Some say that Freemasons hate Christians, Christianity, and Jesus Christ. Who really knows? You’d have to take a poll of Freemasons to find out. There is likely a demographic of Freemasons who fetishize and enhance the conflation of the Biblical Lucifer and the Biblical Satan.
Later on, I will have to do a blog entry about Ethical Dualism. Freemasonry is ethically dualistic, and by definition any secret society is practicing ethical dualism. It is my opinion that there are many pitfalls in ethical dualism that the ethical dualist will suffer. But it is arguable that the largest pitfall suffered by Freemasons is the conversion of the USA from “country” to “Economic Zone.” They had a country, and they were ruling it. And like I said, now, it’s an economic zone. Maybe they got the results they wanted and maybe they didn’t. They brought fire to the people, so who is to say the people won’t burn them with it now? Oops? Peter Principle? Dunning Kruger effect?
So we have to go all the way back to the beginning. And for the purposes of shorthand we’ll say that’s 1776. What I posit to you, dear reader, is that the USA didn’t start out perfect, and I don’t mean that in the same way a shitlib college professor would mean it. The country had some good times and bad times. It had some good people and bad people. It’s time to let go of American exceptionalism. The USA was just a country on the globe that went through its own evolutionary processes, just like any other country on the globe. And now, like I said (Devon Stack said it first) the USA is just an Economic Zone on a globe full of other zones – some of which are legitimately countries, lol.
There is another word I haven’t gone over yet. The word is “nation.” That word doesn’t mean what you think it means. To be clear, here is one of the definitions I’m using: “a large body of people united by common descent, history, culture, or language, inhabiting a particular country or territory.” And here is another definition I’m using: “a large body of people united by common descent, history, culture, or language.” The 2nd definition is more important, and it will help you to see the USA just a little bit better. The United States of America was: a white European country. The white Europeans that founded the country were Christian, and there was a tiny minority of Freemasons that were the ruling political elite. The way I like to simplify the 225 years (1776 to 2001) is: it was a nation that did the best they could with what they had, all things considered, – and eventually all things come to an end.
White people are going to have to solve their Christianity problem and their Freemason problem.
What are Freemasons up to nowadays? Who really knows. They seem to really like building airports, so maybe they’re building some new airports. For your information I did watch Altiyan Childs’s 5 hour documentary about Freemasonry (one of the newer long-ass documentaries out there), and I saw it more than once. I don’t think Childs was wrong about much, but at the same time I haven’t got time to damn the Freemasons beyond just saying there is kind of a problem with them. Lol, and of course I don’t have any interest in becoming a Freemason. Lololololol. There are problems in this world that are bigger than Freemasons.
Stay tuned, and thanks for reading.
(Originally Published on: Jun 11, 2021 at 18:49)