Updated: Dec 25, 2020
Before getting started here, we have to get clear on one crucial fact:
The idea of the lives of people of African ancestry mattering...
...and the organization that goes by the name "BLM"...
...are two distinct things.
When the name "BLM", or "Black Lives Matter" is referenced here in this article, we are not talking about the idea. We're talking about the organization.
The idea is correct. Obviously. People of African ancestry matter.
But the organization is not the idea. And the organization has some... problems.
Besides the burning, the breaking, and outright violence, one of the more strange things BLM activists like to do is confront people and demand an out-loud recitation of their organization's name.
They believe that if a person refuses to recite the name/slogan, it means that they don't think the lives of people of African ancestry matter.
But this is not what's really going on.
When we refuse to recite the phrase, it's not because we factually disagree with it as a statement. It's because we view the whole process as highly weird and cult-like.
First, there's the simple fact that forcing people to recite words, on pain of physical assault and/or social ostracism, is highly worrisome to begin with. The only people who have ever gone around approaching random pedestrians, and forcing them to recite a phrase, have been invariably fascistic and totalitarian. It's not a good thing to do. It doesn't exactly telegraph an enlightened mindset.
But that's only scratching the surface. There's something more going on. Something hidden. Something... esoteric.
I hypothesize that the slogan may actually be a spell.
Look at each individual word. "Black" seems fairly straightforward. It's a color. But the word "lives" has two distinct grammatical meanings. It can mean the plural of the noun "life", or it can mean the third-person simple-present conjugation of the verb "to live."
Furthermore, the third word also has two meanings. There is the verb "to matter" - to be important - and also the noun "matter," as in the physical matter of the universe.
The mythological associations of the color black are usually on the negative side of the spectrum, having to do with darkness. There is "black magic", which is the negative use of magic, a "black heart", a "black mood", and so forth. And this association is found in virtually all cultures around the world, including those on the continent of Africa. Cultures native to Africa don't think of themselves as "black" - but rather as simply people, and the color black has the same mythological connotations to them as it does to Europeans and everyone else.
So the BLM phrase could have a double meaning. On one hand, it means that the lives of people of African descent have value.
But on the other hand, it could be a spell, invoking the mythological energies of darkness (black) to come and dwell (live) in the world (matter). It could read as something along the lines of "darkness incarnates into the world."
Now of course, the simple phrase would not invoke such an intent, if it were spoken all by itself, in a matter-of-fact conversation, in an era prior to the establishment of the BLM organization and mass-movement. If the year was 2010 (before the organization was founded), and you merely said the phrase, it would probably not have magickal power.
But when it gets combined with all sorts of trappings - like symbols, signage, chanting, ritualistic hand gestures (the fist), marching formations, and all the intense emotion that's been channeled into it through the media, it takes on a whole new kind of potency. A simple, true statement is just a statement - but if you combine it with ceremony and ritual, that's when it might cross into the realm of magick.
Does this sound a little too far-fetched? What's that you say? You don't "believe" in all of this magicky spirity stuff?
Well they do.
That's Patrisse Cullors, one of the co-founders of BLM. She believes in it.
Now maybe she doesn't have the conscious intent of the particular dark spell just explained above. Maybe not. But she understands that rituals have power. If she knows it, perhaps we shouldn't be so quick to discount it.
But the rabbit hole doesn't stop there. It keeps going.
There's also the black square symbol.
The BLM phrase seems to like showing up on a lot of solid black backgrounds... all shaped like squares.
In traditional occultism, a black square is often used as a two-dimensional symbol of the black cube of Saturn - a very dark, heavy, and perilous entity and energy to mess around with.
And nowadays, people are putting this symbol all over the place, like in their Instagram profile pictures - right next to their names. It's even showing up in people's dating site profiles. They think they're just making a statement of racial inclusiveness, but they could be making subconscious affirmations of an entirely different nature, without realizing what they're doing.
Want more evidence?
How about the famous phrase, "I can't breathe."
In a year when we're already dealing with an epidemic of people freaking out about the inability to breathe due to a supposed "virus" - one which already has its own extensive and sophisticated body of occult symbolism and trauma-based mind control woven around it - could this curious phrase perhaps be a component of that matrix?
If you have people going around chanting, passionately and repetitiously, that they "can't breathe", while superimposing the very same words on a black square potentially associated with Saturn and/or other occult entities, don't you think this *could* potentially synergize into a potent psychological magick?
When you combine all of this together:
1. The double-entendre about darkness incarnating into matter
2. The elements of group ritual (chanting, marching, hand gestures, etc)
3. The black square
4. The phrase about not being able to breathe, during a time when that's millions of people's greatest fear
...don't you think the combination of all of this could be designed for an occult purpose?
* * *
Let's probe a little deeper.
The whole idea of people of African ancestry being "black" can be interpreted as not only an insult, but a metaphysically harmful label that subconsciously feeds the darker personality aspects of a person who identifies with it.
The entire notion of "blackness", as a cultural identity, is a psyop.
Blackness is a psyop. Just like whiteness.
The entire notion of "color" as a personal identity label was invented by slave traders.
Before the slave trade, no human being identified as a color. People had nations, such as Great Zimbabwe, Kemet, Kush, Nubia, Zulu Natal, France, Spain, Portugal, England, and so on. And people had tribes, like Yoruba, Igbo, Hausa, Fulani, San, Celts, Franks, Goths, Saxons, and so forth.
But no colors. People weren't colors.
That idea only came when the slave traders invented it. They did so to rationalize enslaving people.
So if you identify as a color, you're basing your identity on something slave traders invented. Something they invented specifically for the purpose of controlling you.
That's not healthy.
This applies to both white and black. And brown. And red, and yellow.
It applies to everyone.
It applies to "white", just like the others, because "white" people did not benefit from this racial classification system either. It enslaved them too. It did so by distracting them from their real oppressors. By training them to blame their problems on "black" people, it preempted them from pinning the blame on *powerful* people.
Powerful people didn't invent whiteness just because they were genuinely proud of the snowy quality of their skin. That whole idea is laughable. That's not why they invented it. They invented it to distract and divide the populations they were ruling. Because division makes people easier to rule and control.
And they don't care which color is which, in terms of the roles. They don't care which one is on top, or on the bottom. They don't care who's the oppressor and who's the oppressed. As long as there is an oppressor, and an oppressed. As long as those roles are filled by somebody, that's all that's important to the ruling class. Because it's not about the color. It's about the division. And any color will do, for either of the roles, as long as it works - as long as it promotes division, and keeps the population fighting among itself, distracted from the machinations of the powerful behind their backs, out of view.
Right now, as we're fighting over BLM vs. ALM, they're building weaponized 5G microwave towers and coronavirus quarantration camps.
But instead of concentrating on this, we're busy fighting among ourselves, over literally the outermost millimeter of our skin.
Actually, at the forefront of this movement, it's not even about skin anymore. Critical race theorists are now openly admitting that "black" is not a skin color, nor an ancestry, but a mindset and belief system. Contemporary Africans are not black to them. They identify blackness as a set of social experiences of Africans specific to the Americas during, and in the aftermath of, slavery and discrimination. In other words, a set of traumas.
To an ever-increasing number of BLM activists, blackness is not a genetic or physical characteristic, but a set of traumas.
In the world of race-based identitarianism, people who identify as "black" are increasingly identifying with their traumas. They are constructing their identity out of their traumas. Their traumas are the central defining characteristics out of which they're constructing their identities.
And this is a very unhealthy way to construct an identity, as any mental or spiritual health practitioner knows. From a licensed clinical psychotherapist, to a Christian pastor, to a new-age guru, to a tribal medicine-(wo)man, and anything in between - everyone knows you don't build your identity out of pain and trauma. Don't do that.
If you build your identity out of your traumas, they become who you are, and you'll never let go of them, outgrow them, move beyond them, overcome them, or transcend them. Because you've made them "who you are."
And that's exactly why the elites want you identifying this way.
They don't want you overcoming your traumas. They don't want you growing and evolving as a person. They don't want you learning the spiritual lessons of ego-transcendence and unity consciousness. They want you stuck in anger and resentment. They want you dependent on them. They want you dividing yourself from others, from the rest of humanity. They want you dependent on them. They want you on their plantation, working for them by fighting their battles for them in the political arena, voting for them consistently, and going around threatening and intimidating others, to keep that division going, so humanity delays its realization of unity.
You're not "black."
You're a person.
You're not a color.
You're a person.
Yes, you have an ethnicity, and perhaps a tribe, and a nation. Perhaps you're Yoruba. Perhaps you're Zulu. Perhaps you're a combination of several African tribes and/or nations. Perhaps you're American. Perhaps you're African. Perhaps you're African-American. It's up to you.
But you're not a color. People aren't colors.
You're a human being.
And the rest of humanity would like to work together, with you, to overthrow our common oppressors - the technocratic elite who have been abusing us all for centuries.
Will you drop your artificial divisions, and join us? Will you fight the real fight - the one that matters?