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This courageous book by Tom Horn & Cris Putnam is a groundbreaking work that goes into a deep investigation into the many secret societies, such as Skull & Bones, that are so prolific in our nation’s capital, the sewer of humanity. In this unnerving chronicle His focus is centered on the esoteric occult and their harrowing plot that holds an unbelievable secret they only want members to understand.
Satanists and Masonic devotees are using a shadow government to battle Trump at every turn to slow down his agenda, marginalize any positive outcomes and manipulate our government through DC based secret societies in their insidious quest to set up a New World Order.
Tome Horn’s best work yet “Saboteurs” follows this quest that is on the great seal of America, points to a story told by John in the bigger than life book of revelation and the prophecies of Daniel that show this empire having a body of iron and feet of clay. These esoteric elites and their secret societies are conjuring up spells to bring about an order that the antichrist will rule. This sinister strongman will be called the grey champion and the power broker bankers and elite billionaires of Europe will back him at all costs.
Tom Horn shows the sinister plot to bring about deception that will be a great lie told at a time in the future that will advance their theory of a world government. They want their empire to have one world money, a one world religion, a one world dictator and a one world tax to support all of these sinister workings. This antichrist, who will be much like Hitler, will want all on the earth to have a mark on their body so they can buy and sell. In revelation it is called the mark of the beast.
Horn says and I quote:
“This investigation addresses:
*The supernatural truth behind the Trump Derangement Syndrome
*How the federal bureaucracy is a tool of Deep State Occultists
*Shocking revelations about Satanism in the US Capitol from WikiLeaks
*What is in the Shadow Government two miles from the White House
*Obama, Alinsky, and a dedication to Lucifer
*Steve Bannon, the Fourth Turning, and The Grey Champion
*The Necronomicon and why ZENITH 2016 may have just been fulfilled
*Why Rabbis in Israel believe Donald Trump is paving way for Messiah
*Hidden truth about Pope Francis and Dr. Horn s next major prediction
*House of Cards, the Bohemian Grove, and the secret deal that was done
*Hilarion, witchcraft, the Babylon Working, and Spirit Cooking 2020
*And much more.”
For those that want to be in the know this investigative book “Saboteurs”gets to the bottom of the deep state and the great scheme they are trying to pull off. Horn gives his educated prediction on what he thinks will occur, who wins out, how it happens, why Trump will see what is coming, when these things will occur and his final conclusion on the swamp things.
I give this book a Five Star out of five rating for its timeliness, terrific insight, the focused reasoning on why this will soon be going down and why the world will be shocked on who the winner is. Absolutely a great piece of work!
Humanizing Psychiatrists is Niall McLaren's third book in a series directed at developing the Biocognitive Model of Psychiatry, the previous books being Humanizing Madness and Humanizing Psychiatry. I have previously read and reviewed Humanizing Madness and found it very informative and insightful. Humanizing Psychiatrists also has many valid points, although its approach is more critical and somewhat mocking of the profession to the point where it may be off-putting to readers and even offensive to some. That said, if readers can look past McLaren's tone and objectively consider the points he makes, they will see that his arguments are filled with common sense.
The book is divided into two sections. The first explains what is wrong with the current state of psychiatry and how it is lacking in its foundations. The second offers examples of McLaren's own approaches as a psychiatrist and how they can provide a more humane approach to helping the people psychiatry is supposed to help.
The first part, titled "The Logic of Mental Disorder" might have been titled the "Illogic of Mental Disorder" because the author discusses in separate chapters a series of psychiatric fields of study including functionalism, biological naturalism, phenomenology, and the biopsychosocial model, and in each discussion, he shows the flaws and lack of sound basis for this study and the beliefs behind it. Since I am not a psychiatrist or student of psychiatry, but rather simply someone interested in how the mind works, I do not feel qualified enough to argue or judge the statements McLaren makes in this short book review; However, I encourage people to read his argument carefully, and I believe any reader willing to be objective will feel his points have a great deal of validity to them. Even a reader like myself not familiar with much of the material McLaren explores can see that he is applying common sense to pull away the veil of a lot of mumbo jumbo that has been allowed to enter psychiatry, largely due to the academic establishment and vested interests by others in the profession seeking to make careers for themselves.
I admit McLaren's style turned me off at times. He has an entire chapter titled "The Drivel Generators" where he talks about the logic or lack of logic in speech patterns, beginning by using examples of drivel by well-known novelists who were extremely prolific. Being an author and Ph.D. in literature as well as a fan of many of the authors he mentions, including Agatha Christie and Edgar Rice Burroughs, I thought his approach over the top and completely untrue. Some of the plots of these novels might be interchangeable but not at the actual word and sentence level as he claims. His point regards mental illness and speech patterns, and he makes his point in the end, but his somewhat aggressive and mocking tone in this discussion and elsewhere is the biggest flaw of the book and is probably responsible for his complaints when others do not listen to him, although he probably developed this tone also as a result of people not listening to his arguments. Despite the need for him to tone down his tone, I have to agree with his point that without criticism there can be no progress. McLaren is especially critical in an article about the psychiatric publishing industry, grinding his ax against journals that would not publish his papers because of his criticism toward the profession and stating the psychiatric publishing industry "has long outlived its value" and is an "obstruction to progress. " It probably has outlived its value, but saying so probably does not help to get other psychiatrists to listen to him.
The second half of the book was far more interesting to me because it focused on the real purpose of psychiatry-how psychiatrists can help their patients. McLaren retains the confidentiality of his patients, but he offers several transcripts of initial sessions where he questions the patients about their family backgrounds, problems, etc. The point here is that he interviews them quite extensively to understand in their own words what they believe are the problems they are facing. McLaren is himself very humane in these interviews, showing his gentle side and concern for his patients, such as when he reassures male patients it is all right for them to cry. The first interview is with a patient who ended up having twenty-one different diagnoses of what his problem was. McLaren asks the reader what the state of psychiatry and its intellectual processes are when it can come up with so many diagnoses, and how can anyone treat so many issues with one prescription. McLaren is especially appalled by how the psychiatric community is so quick to prescribe drugs to people, and its recent obsession with depression while ignoring anxiety. At the end of the book he points out what should be common sense-drugs can't recode the brain.
While I did not always like McLaren's presentation of the material, in the end, I have to agree with him overall. People have psychiatric issues because they grow up in the wrong homes, have the wrong experiences, and often are just plain unlucky. I am not convinced by the chemical imbalance arguments any more than he is. He also states that big name psychiatrists tend to think they are somehow morally or intellectually superior when the truth is they were just lucky to be born in the right house on the good side of town and someone gave them a break. This statement really resonated with me as being true. We can't know what our lives would have been like under different circumstances, and the effects of one's environment on a person cannot be resolved by a drug, but only by helping a person to change his beliefs and thought-patterns; a true psychiatrist will help people in that growth process.
So in the end, I have to admire McLaren for pushing aside empty rhetoric and faulty thinking to come to common sense basic truths about the human condition. I fear his profession will not listen to him, but that does not lessen the value of his arguments. I hope for the sake of their patients, some psychiatrists will read this book and follow his advice and move the profession forward to treat the underlying issues and not just the symptoms.
Often victims become bullies, as research shows, and perhaps the worst offenders on society are those who’ve been damaged themselves, and want revenge. We know that revenge is a very strong psychological motivator indeed. Victims who have actually been abused or convince themselves they’ve been abused, even though their own failures have brought them down, are perhaps the most dangerous of all in our society.
There is an interesting book on this topic, one you may wish to read if you want to get a victim’s hateful diatribes and revengeful take on pathological behavior. The author makes the unbelievable and incoherent ascertain that four percent of population is unable to discern right from wrong using the conscience because they have none to start with. Indeed, the victim is a polish gentleman who dealt with NAZI rule, and then Stalin after the war.
The victim with all his hateful rage came up with “theories” attempting to purport them as facts, that certain bloodlines of elites contained the gene set allowing them to operate in society without conscience. Thus, giving them the advantage of life and actions without guilt – which is why they often rise to the top of society leaving broken dreams, destruction, debris, and even death in their wakes. This victim, uses his so-called pseudo science to persuade the reader of these ascertains.
Why did I even bother to read this book? An individual who considers himself a non-acquaintance of mine after an online email discussion recommended it to me. The book goes into theories of evil, and claims to be scientific, it’s not really, but it is very interesting – the name of the book is:
“Political Ponerology: A Science on The Nature of Evil adjusted for Political Purposes,” by Andrzej Lobaczewki – edited by Laura Knight-Jadczyk, New Leaf Distribution, (2007), pages 239, ISBN: 978-189-72442-58.
This book is completely interesting, but it goes on to become a political hit piece no better than Mein Koff in my opinion, as it attacks a former American President George W. Bush. The author and particularly the editor will not come to the realization that Stalin was a communist and Hitler was a socialist as they attack the US president’s personal character. Indeed, I felt sorry for the author that his life became a hateful revenge mission to attack our leaders, but I was really taken aback by the evil cunning nature of how this book used Lobaczewki’s work as a political hit piece.
Worse, it’s amazing that the editor of this book does not dare trash our current sitting president who is by all definitions a socialist leaning and thinking leader. Indeed, due to the low approval ratings of President Bush towards the end of his second term, I do not doubt the book was popular and re-kindled Lebaczewki’s pseudo-science. The reality is there is absolutely NO empirical evidence whatsoever to back up the claims in this book, even though it claims to be scientific.
Did, I enjoy this book? Yes, I thought it was comical in a way, as it reflected the sick mind of a victim tormented and unable to come to terms with his own evil thoughts, or the evil which had ruined his life experience. Thus, he was a damaged and driven soul. But, I do believe that this book is dangerous, as it is that of what ignites conspiracy theory.
Would I buy this book again? Oh, certainly no. Would I read it for free if available? Only chapter II, so please consider all this, and please be careful what you read and why, and be wise enough to look at the true motivation of such authors as they cry foul.
According to the New York Times, Jordan Peterson is the most influential intellectual in the Western world right now. His book “12 Rules for Life” is an international best seller. However, if you happen to be sympathetic to a fundamentalist type of Christianity you may not like it. Peterson comes over as agnostic when it comes to the question of the existence of God.
Likewise, I would guess that, what the author finds to be enduring revelation in the book of Genesis, he will irritate those non-religious readers who see the Bible as neither timeless nor true.
I suspect Peterson’s popularity arises from his attempts to address the concerns and thinking of another type of reader. I’m thinking of those seeking after deep understanding of life who, coming from a Christian family culture, nevertheless question the religious beliefs of a previous generation.
Rules of life
I would say it would be difficult to take exception to any of the rules of life prescribed. For example, ‘Stand up straight with your shoulders back’. ‘Treat yourself like someone you are responsible for helping’. ‘Pursue what is meaningful (not what is expedient)’. Unfortunately, it is not obvious that all what is written about each specific rule is actually relevant.
He does give examples of where we should take responsibility, and honour moral obligations. And in discussing human difficulties, he does bring some sharp thinking to finding a better way forward in our lives. How your life improves by making sacrifices, by giving, by listening and generally by being part of something bigger than yourself. However, in my view, he does not really explain how his helpful observations relate to the theology he espouses.
There are a lot of ideas that seem to wander off in their own directions. This is probably part of the reason the book doesn’t flow and is hard going for the reader. Despite one ‘rule’ per chapter, the book lacks structure.
Peterson seems more comfortable with the notion of Being than that of God. This idea of Being is said to be different from objective physical reality. Yet, he uses the term Being rather loosely. In general, he is referring to the totality of human experience such as emotions, dreams, revelations, perceptions. Some of these are negative, chaotic, even harsh. At times however, he speaks of Being as essential goodness also characterised as irreducible truth that is relevant to everybody now and in the future.
I would suggest that the theologian Emanuel Swedenborg’s idea of the spiritual world adds clarity here. According to this, there is a universal reality of love and wisdom that is a source for all that is good. It flows into all of life. This is an essence of divinity Swedenborg calls God. This spiritual energy is channelled into our world and inspires health, beauty and compassion. However, it can be turned upside down, by human beings, inverted so to speak, so that their opposites also appear i.e. disease, ugliness and contempt.
Peterson contends that the early chapters in Genesis are written as a metaphor describing human psychology rather than actual events in history. In other words, they describe why our lot is so tragedy ridden and ethically torturous. He sees these chapters as a narrative sequence almost unbearable in its profundity.
The spiritual message and psychological relevance of the picture of God in his way of thinking is all true. He notes, however, this is the case whether there is, or is not, actually a God. The message being we are no longer one with what he terms God and nature, and there is no simple turning back. He thinks the original people represented by Adam and Eve were in a state of perfection, their goodness being something bestowed rather than earned.
He says that the story reveals, in Adam’s shameful hiding, our unwillingness to walk with God. (This despite, what he says, is our fragility and propensity for evil.)
This appears to be in keeping with the idea of our human soul turning away from the reality of the divine source into the illusion of self-centeredness.
Peterson also considers that the entire Bible is structured so that everything after the Fall – the history of Israel, the prophets, the coming of Christ – is presented as a remedy for that Fall
Likewise, I would say that the Bible provides a prophecy of the soul’s reawakening and return to reality.
The book implies that the human capacity for depravity and despicable behaviour legitimises the notion of ‘original sin’. This he acknowledges is very unpopular in modern intellectual circles. To my mind the notion of original sin is mistaken although I would say sin is real enough. But only if we regard it as our blocking the divine life flowing into us through wilfully going against it. We do this when we go against our inner conscience of what is deeply meaningful.
The use of the word wilfully is in line with the idea of human free-will. Being inwardly free to choose between good and bad influences, we are responsible for our own conduct. Hence as Peterson points out, although many, perhaps even most, of the adults who abuse children were abused themselves as children, nevertheless the majority of people who were abused as children do not abuse their own children.
People either like or hate this author. Those who favour nature over nurture, individual free-will and self-responsibility as well as a tough attitude towards woolly thinking, are more likely to take to him. But I think there is much of value here also for people who have a less conservative outlook. Far more than can I can mention in this short review.
When I first became interested in dreams, I focused on their creative potential. Apocryphal stories of scientists who had dreams that led them to important laboratory discoveries or inventions inspired me. When I began to teach dream work, this creative, applied aspect of dreams seemed to have the most appeal to folks. People naturally wonder “what’s in it for me?” to justify the time needed to study dreams.
Creating from dreams also fits well with Edgar Cayce’s unique approach to dream work. Rather than looking for the “correct” interpretation of a dream, we’d make more progress, he suggested, by finding ways to apply the dream, to act upon it. “Follow your dreams” might be a popularized way of expressing his philosophy. The deeper idea was that if a person acts upon something perceived via the dream, that action will stimulate a dream response, and, over time, a relationship will develop between the person and the dreams.
Acting upon dream insights became the theme of the historic A.R.E. Dream Research Project (now reintroduced 30-some years later in 21st-century form as the Edgar Cayce Dream Quest Project; see website: http://www.edgarcayce-intuitionschool.org/dreams) that demonstrated that ordinary people can make creative use of their dreams for guidance, provided they act upon dream insights to allow the creative quest to unfold. This project clearly established the practical value of dreams – their ability to provide creative guidance for daytime pursuits.
Today the dream scene is quite different. There is a broader perspective on the value of dreams beyond the mundanely practical. The average person may still ask “what’s in it for me?” when it comes to dream work, but the acceptable possible payoffs have expanded. While many people find personal insights or inspirations for creative expression in their dreams, many others also approach their dreams for healing, for psychic detection, for community building, for soul retrieval, for spiritual encounters, and for extra-dimensional experience, to name a few “applications.” Any perusal of the magazine that truly is for dreamers only, Dream Network, will attest to such wide-ranging interests, not necessarily tied to everyday practicality.
One of the more active players in the modern field of dreams is Robert Moss, an exemplary explorer of dream worlds and a prolific sharer of his discoveries. He dives into his dreams, and accepts the invitations into other realities which they provide him. More an explorer than an interpreter, he talks less about what dreams mean and more about the dimensions of consciousness they reveal. In his most recent book, Dreamways of the Iroquois: Honoring the Secret Wishes of the Soul (Destiny Books), he tells us the story of his spiritual initiation by the spirits of Native Americans that occurred in his dreams, and his synchronistic daytime interaction with indigenous dream-keepers. He shares what he has learned from these dream encounters about the soul’s journey in consciousness, a story similar to Edgar Cayce’s “mythistory” (to use one of Moss’s terms) of the soul’s creation by, separation from, and reunion with the Creator. It would be fair to say that to Dr. Moss, the important thing about dream work is for us to use it to remember our true spiritual nature as soul.
I’ve adopted a similar idea in an attempt to summarize Cayce’s view: the purpose of dreaming is for us to empathize with our soul, the treasure within. Ideally, dream work would make soul awareness, which is usually dormant except while we sleep, more a part of our waking consciousness. Dr. Moss repeatedly admonishes us that a dream is a call to action. We need to act upon the dream to honor the soul that brought it to our awareness.
One of the actions he values most is to sing the dream! Imagine doing that. Attempting to sing a dream, as I can attest, does put one in touch with the dream’s mood, the shadow of soul. Singing creates a spell in which the enchantment of soul expressed in that dream can be experienced. It is more an experience of energy than insight. Being in touch with soul energy may seem impractical, but with experience, one comes to realize how important it is to be able to approach the world with a non-material consciousness.
Dreams are essential to bring a sense of intuitive, timeless being into a co-creative relationship with the unfolding experiences of one’s lifetime. The alternative, as in Moss’s horrific dream, of a modern man amnesic for soul leading a lifeless, mechanical existence, is completely impractical. Creating from the impulses of soul – whether it be an artistic or inventive work, an attempt to refashion a relationship, or a new way of honoring the awareness of Spirit – is the evolving style of today’s active dream work.
I recently discovered that there are several positive thinking books available on the market, I have discovered one that interested me, Simon Clarkson has published 'DayDreaming'. This is a book aimed at the individual who is looking for success through a positive mental attitude and wants to take control of their lives.
It is a book that emphasizes the power of positive thinking not dissimilar to the Secret in principle, but written by an Englishman in simple terms.
The book explains how Simon applies the power of positive thinking in all of his thoughts, actions to his everyday life. What Simon explains to his reader is that if something is important to us sufficiently so and we desire it, it can and will happen.
The world that we live in today is full of people who are negative and don't believe that they are either good enough or deserve it, whatever it is. What Simon writes is that the world is indeed there for is all to tap into, the important thing being, we need to develop our positive thinking techniques to concentrate on these issues.
Simon goes into detail of his own personal experiences in life, these are quite touching but, the important issue being it is the power of the human being. We all possess these powers but very few people apply them and this is a huge issue we all appear to have.
A great memory that I recall, is one that's when I was a young boy and I would balance on a high wall, my mother would invariably shout "be careful otherwise you may fall". And guess what invariably I'd fall. The point being once you have been told something your your brain will think that it will happen and more often than not it does.
Apply the same thoughts to positive thinking techniques within our lives and you can transform your life. How simple can it all be, surely if we changed our thoughts, wouldn't life be a lot better for all mankind.
In conclusion what Simon Clarkson's book does, is to encourage us all to think positive, healthy good thoughts and you never know when you actually tune in, it will happen. If you were to carry out very simple research it would prove that most successful, prosperous individuals all have one thing in common: the same trait.
Dream it, feel it, touch it, smell it, even imagine playing a video in your mind and all these dreams will come true.
"Influence", the classic book on persuasion, explains the psychology of why people say "yes" – and how to apply these understandings.
Dr. Robert Cialdini is the seminal expert in the rapidly expanding field of influence and persuasion. His thirty-five years of rigorous, evidence-based research along with a three-year program of study on what moves people to change behavior has resulted in this highly acclaimed book. You'll learn the six universal principles, how to use them to become a skilled persuader – and how to defend yourself against them. Perfect for people in all walks of life, the principles of "Influence" will move you toward profound personal change and act as a driving force for your success.
The book is divided into five main chapters: "Reciprocation", "Commitment and Consistency", "Social Proof", "Liking", "Authority" and "Scarcity". Together these compose Cialdini's "weapons of influence." Each chapter is filed with loads of examples illustrating the breadth of these "weapons" in society.
For example, in the chapter on scarcity, the reader will be given examples ranging from collectible dollar bills, naughty kids, personal firearms, rebellious juries, the Soviet Union, a $ 3.3 million dollar TV showing of the Poseidon's Adventure and more. At the end of each chapter, Cialdini teaches the reader to identify when each "weapon of influence" may be influencing our decision and how to react accordingly.
As I have said there are many great examples that make the point. How about a car salesman who sends out each month 13,000 cards every month to former customers with a card saying, "I like you". Do people fall for that? The short answer is "Yes"! He made more than $ 200,000 a year selling cars.
Or how about the story of how the Chinese got the American prisoners in the Korean War to betray their country by setting them essay questions setting off the power of commitment and cosistency ?.
I have read many books on this theme and this, without doubt is the best and the basis of many others of the genre.
This book shows us how our minds are on auto-pilot for most of the time allowing us to be exploited by influence practitioners.
This book shows us how to use the techniques but also how to guard ourselves against others using it on us.
It can be hard going in places but generally reads well.
I give is 4.5 / 5 and highly recommend it.
Available on Amazon for £ 6.92
When you are young the world is your oyster, there are so many opportunities that are open to you and you have hundreds of different paths that are all open to you. As hard as it may sound it is advisable to have a good understanding of where you would like to go and what profession you would like to head into. If you work and study hard then there are no limits to what you could potentially achieve.
If you feel that you would like to possible use your talents to help other individuals then you might want to consider a caring profession. One area of the caring profession is psychology, which is basically the study of the mental state within humans and animals.
If you feel that this could be the ideal profession for you then you will need to work through and study a number of books related on the subject. One of the best books about the industry is Atkinson and Hilgard's introduction to psychology. It has been an industry standard for a long time and now in its fifteenth revision Atkinson and Hilgard's introduction to psychology continues to deliver cutting edge and exclusive content that will help you to establish yourself within the profession.
Atkinson and Hilgard's introduction to psychology gives the reader an in-depth insight into some of the complex issues that you may have to deal with whilst working within the psychology sector. Section 1 looks into the nature of psychology to give the reader an overview before the book delves into more intense subjects, like psychological development, sensory processes and perception.
As you make your way through your career in psychology you will have to master the use of all of these techniques and the Atkinson and Hilgard's introduction to psychology would be a good reference book to have on your shelf to refer to from time to time to refresh your mind and ensure that you are providing your clients with the appropriate levels of care.
The remainder of the book covers subjects like language and thought, motivation and personality, stress, health and coping with troublesome issues. The Atkinson and Hilgard's introduction to psychology is extremely extremely reasonably when it comes to educational textbooks and it helps to provide an enlightening insight into the various issues that we as humans might face on a daily basis. Helping people to deal with their issues can be an extremely rewarding path to follow, so if it sounds like something that you would like to do then you might want to check out this reference book.