Fear is the Freedom Killer

By Kyle,

People are controlled through fear. It is a tactic as old as time, and it continues to be employed because it works.

Do what I say or you will be punished!

The punishment can be custom tailored to different people or population groups, depending on what they fear the most. Let us go over some of the main things people fear, which allows for them to be easily controlled.

Fear of Death

Not many people really want to die. However, is being an abused slave really a life worth living? If one does not risk his life for his people’s freedom, then he sentences the people he loves to a fate worse than death.

The Celts were such fierce warriors because they inculcated into their warriors a fearlessness in the face of death, because they did not believe that death was the ultimate end.

The Celts were fearless warriors because they wish to inculcate this as one of their leading tenets, that souls do not become extinct, but pass after death from one body to another…” Julius Caesar

Even some Abrahamic zealots, even though they believe there is only one life to lead, are so convinced that they will be rewarded in the afterlife, that they do not fear dying in this world and become martyrs.

I would say: do not seek death, but also do not fear it. We all must die one day.

Fear of “God”

Supposedly “God” is watching every move we make, like an insane Santa Claus, and so we must carefully try to discern the will of God, so that we do not anger him. If we are “sinners” in this life, then we will be punished in the afterlife.

Fear of God paralyzes people into inaction or convinces them to take actions that are counter to their own interests. Fear of God is essentially Abrahamic mind control.

It is very similar to fear of government, which we are now told is watching everything we do and say. This leads to the next fear.

Fear of Prison

People do not want their freedom taken from them. This is understandable, and this is why laws and punishments are created. The fear of imprisonment can be a tool for maintaining social order.

However, we currently have myriad idiotic laws and regulations, many crafted and implemented by our enemies, which almost no one can fully understand, and so people are afraid to do or say anything “out of line” for fear of being thrown behind bars.

What will threat of imprisonment stop you from doing? Boycotting Israel? Going “bareface” in public? Gathering with friends without social distancing? Exposing the Holocaust and other jewish lies online?

Under a government which imprisons any unjustly, the true place for a just man is also a prison.” ~ Henry David Thoreau

Do not do anything that goes against your own code of ethics, but to hell with ZOG’s tyrannical laws!

Fear of Social Ostracization

People do not want to lose friends and families, so they oftentimes keep their mouths shut. It does not feel nice when cast out from “polite society,” but sometimes it needs to happen, whether it’s being banned from a social network or being kicked out of a friend group.

Also, who knows whether or not a number of people would join with you after being ostracized? Many people agree with the controversial things we believe in, but they are too afraid to say so publicly. When we embolden others with our words and actions, we will be able to form new communities that take the place of the old ones. This will lessen the fear people will have of being out on their own in a cold, dark world.

Besides, why fear being ostracizes from society, when society is already enforcing anti-social distancing and muzzles?

Fear of Poverty

While some people do not care so much about losing friends, losing a source of income is tough to bear. Living on the streets or under threat of repossession is not fun for anyone.

However, there are usually many ways to make ends meet, and clever people can figure out how to open another door after one closes behind them. Of course our enemies make this especially hard, considering they control the banks (including things like PayPal) and make it hard to even receive money from other like-minded people.

Learning to spend less and save more will make one less financially dependent upon the ZOG system.

Fear of Pain

If all other mind control tactics do not work, our enemies often resort to torture, which relies on the fear of pain. No one, besides maybe the ultimate masochists, actually wants to be tortured. This is why heathen women would confess to being witches and why Arabs will confess to being part of terrorist plots, regardless of the truth.

The fear of pain (and death) is what finally breaks the will of Winston Smith in 1984.

After being in Room 101, Winston is reconditioned into loving Big Brother and being a good, obedient party member.

Breaking Free From Fear

We cannot stop fear from coming to us, so we must deal with it and move past it. There is a famous mantra from Frank Herbert’s Dune series. It is called the litany against fear.

Now just because people are fearless does not mean they are good people. They could also be pyschopaths. However, there is great power in being free from the shackles of constant fear, and we would benefit greatly from getting rid of fear from our struggle. The more this happens, the less control over us enemies will exert.

We have no word for the man who is excessively fearless; perhaps one may call such a man mad or bereft of feeling, who fears nothing, neither earthquakes nor waves, as they say of the Celts” ~ Aristotle

Imagine how much it terrifies our enemies to know that, regardless of all of their money, power, and threats of violence, we do not fear them.

 

Source: http://www.renegadetribune.com

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2 thoughts on “Fear is the Freedom Killer”

  1. Ha, here’s a quote of one of my most favourite writers! One who thinks along pathways that I know well and whose connection with the nature of plant life, animal life and human life, described in his book “Walden”, is truly one of a kind.

    “Under a government which imprisons any unjustly, the true place for a just man is also a prison.” ~ Henry David Thoreau”

    My interest in the Celtic history of Britain, especially the expression of arts and crafts, and was one of my motives to move to that island in 2015. Actually my first visit to Britain was when I chose a holiday on the West coast of Ireland, in 1989 and travelled through Britain all the way to Harwich, for the ferry to Hook of Holland. That holiday was a significant one and I’ll explore that coast of Ireland next springtime, to see if a home nearby the Atlantic Ocean, is where I’ll settle down and remain enjoying years of old age as a beach-comber.

    Regarding fear and its impact, of course I’ve known fear in my life. One fear I didn’t succumb to and that’s the fear of God, as was preached in the church in Holland. I simply knew that it was a man-made program, from the day I had a mind that was pretty much my own. And yet, since we’re sponges, in childhood, we’re coloured by the opinions of our parents and teachers, so that it takes years to transform and release the programming of fear, realising that our parents tell us “so and so” just because they want us to be safe.

    That’s one of the challenges we all face as kids growing up, finding who we truly are within our autonomy. It’s similar to a tiny piece of sand entering an oyster shell. The oyster treats it as an intruder and an irritation, creating a layer of mother of pearl around it. It’s what we humans call a pearl, that is cheered at when found. At times, found with great difficulties.

    Out of a gritty nuisance grows a wonderful Mother of Pearl object, admired for its beauty.
    That’s how we can transform what’s caused by fear, I believe. It’s interesting to read here about the Celts, in their reckless attitude with a death-wish almost. I think that’s as foolish as what people choose at the other end of that line: avoiding fear at all costs, so that thoughts about death never show up.(or so they imagine).

    In essence, they’re obsessed by the thought about death and dying in pain, for that’s where their attention is focused in order to “make it go away”. It’s like trying to have sex while fully equipped with a diving suit and oxygen tank, flippers and goggles.

    At any rate, since I’m reading the teachings of Don Juan again, the series of books written by Carlos Castaneda, I’m finding the views expressed in these books, coming from great wisdom and knowledge, based on experience. For those of you who aren’t familiar with Castaneda and his work, his teacher tells him to fully accept the presence of fear and practice being with it without acting on it or succumbing to it. Don Juan assists Carlos by letting him experience non-ordinary realities with the use of herbs, mushrooms and peyote.

    This procedure isn’t a goal in itself, as if these states of being are preferred. It’s a bridge, as it were, to bring Carlos in touch with a different perception of our physical world, our selves and our humanness. The non-ordinary nature of Carlos’ experiences forces him to realise his “fear for the unknown” and his stumbling on pre-conceived views, his habitual fixed-ness of seeing his world show up while feeling the comfort of familiarity with it.

    Depending on where we are with ourselves, we’ve got different ways of perceiving our world and how we explain and define that world. Some of us see a small variety of facets that are part of the huge diamond representing freedom of expression of life in all its glory of diversity.

    Related to the emotion and experience of fear, I’ve found that by learning to see the larger picture, the connections between those facets and how they manifest in my perception, that it’s the most helpful path in coming to terms with myself and all that it entails so that I’m at peace with myself.

    After moving through deep and dark shadows in my life, although never physically troubled much, blessed with a strong constitution, I’ve come to the point where fear in myself can be observed and felt, without acting on it or succumbing to it, seeing it for what it is.

    After all, isn’t that what most wisdom teachers talk about? Observing one’s inner world as an observer? To me, it’s one of the steps humanity can make, and is called forth in loudness, for those who have ears to hear that voice, growing up from the phase of a toddler and become an autonomous living creature capable of conscious choice.

    To use our will in a deliberate manner, responsible for those choices we make in clarity, and appreciation of life itself.

    In Henry David Thoreau I find a likeness that is as surprising as encouraging, a kindred spirit:

    “I went to the woods because I wished to live deliberately, to front only the essential facts of life, and see if I could not learn what it had to teach, and not, when I came to die, discover that I had not lived. I did not wish to live what was not life, living is so dear; nor did I wish to practise resignation, unless it was quite necessary. I wanted to live deep and suck out all the marrow of life, to live so sturdily and Spartan-like as to put to rout all that was not life, to cut a broad swath and shave close, to drive life into a corner, and reduce it to its lowest terms…”
    ― Henry David Thoreau

    Henry David Thoreau wrote his most interesting last sentence in his book Walden:
    “Only that day dawns to which we are awake. There is more day to dawn. The sun is but a morning star.”
    ― Henry David Thoreau, Walden

    Reply

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