Published On: Sun, Sep 23rd, 2018

“Magic”, the Anglo-globalists’ main weapon; Part Two: the Salisbury illusion

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In hour 11 [The Assassins] of his Mystery Babylon series, William Cooper reads from A History of Secret Societies (by Arkon Daraul). The subject matter is Ḥasan-I Ṣabbâḥ (Hasan), the leader of the 11th century Islamic sect, the Nizârî Ismâ᷾îlîs† (Ismailis). The Ismailis were organised around a secret society, at the centre of which was Hasan, whose unlimited power over his minions started when they were initiated into the order:

The ancient Art of Imposture, by Abdel-Rahman of Damascus, gives away another trick of Hasan’s. [You see,] he had a deep, narrow pit sunk into the floor of his audience-chamber. One of his disciples stood in this, in such a way that his head and neck alone were visible above the floor. [And] around the neck was placed a circular dish in two pieces which fitted together, with a hole in the middle. This gave the impression that there was a severed head on a metal plate standing on the floor. [Now] in order to make the scene more plausible (if that is the word) Hasan had some fresh blood poured around the head, on the plate.

[Then the] recruits were brought in [(the initiates)]. “Tell them,” commanded the chief, “what thou hast seen.” [Then] the disciple [appearing as a head on the plate] described the delights of Paradise. “You have seen the head of a man who died, whom you all knew. I have reanimated him to speak with his own tongue.” [And then, he would really sever, treacherously, the man’s head] in real earnest, and stuck for some time somewhere that the faithful would see it. The effect of this conjuring trick plus murder increased the enthusiasm for martyrdom to the required degree [and gave him unbelievable control over his flock].

To an astute reader, this account of an instance of Ismaili government-by-deception must remind of the British Government’s with its constant psychological operations to achieve a political agenda. Moreover, the illusion described reminds of the more gruesome (as far as they appear) magic tricks such as the one where a woman in sawn in half; and now perhaps we should look in a different light at the Magic Circle (founded in 1905), whose motto is “not apt to disclose secrets”. As far as the author can see, there has been no study of any connection between Masonry and the Magic Circle, but what is immediately clear is that Magic is vital for government-by-deception, and is an element of the ancient knowledge for technocracy: by these two counts it is important to guard its principles. Furthermore, this statement is a truism: Masonic British Government would, by its nature, employ Magic.

While in his work (examined previously at FBEL) the 33rd Degree Scottish Rite Freemason, Manly P Hall, retraced a route for the adoption of Mystery School secret society by the Cathars into France from Persian Manichaeism via the Levant, others point to Knights Templar contact with the Ismailis (the Nizari were also based in modern-day Iran) as the means by which Islamic Mystery School practice eventually translates into British Masonry.

Now let’s revisit a rather lengthy proposal (introduced in Part One of this series) regarding what Government wants to achieve with Magic:

 When we think of a basic magic trick performed by a “magician”, we can observe the first rule: that the mechanics of the deception are always hidden; i.e. how the coin is later found behind an ear – it is transported there in the conjurer’s hand – remains concealed to the watcher. As a consequence there is the second rule: the apparent reality produced by the hidden mechanism appears to be impossible; i.e. the coin has dematerialised, and has been transported to its place of discovery.

When Government performs Magic, the second rule is tweaked (or it should be), because in these circumstances,  it is undesirable that a watcher be faced with a reality that appears impossible, and a point arrived at where the suspension of disbelief would end… In any case, the apparent reality must be plausible – the objective is to persuade, not to stun with amazement.

The Skripal incident was a magic trick for the purpose of making it appear that the Russian Government had perpetrated a “chemical weapons attack” in England primarily for the purposes of leveraging the Russian military away from its support of the Assad government in Syria.

The apparent reality is that: 1) The Skripals left their house one Sunday morning; 2) The Skripals spent leisure time in Salisbury city centre; 3) They fell ill; 4) They were taken to hospital; 5) They recovered; 6) They were placed in safe custody.

The secret mechanics are much simpler: 1) The Skripals were placed in safe custody before the Sunday morning.

To accomplish the illusion of the Skripals in Salisbury, witness stories were published in newspapers and broadcast on national television, and two decoys, a man and a woman, representing Sergei Skripal and his daughter, Yulia, were found ill (or apparently so) on a park bench; they were then taken to hospital. These two decoys were discharged: but none of this was official, for their purpose was merely to provide optics: the spectacle of two victims.

That being said, this would not have been the perfect trick in the scheme that we should assume was originally planned: for nerve agent is supposed to kill instantly. The significance of the fact that the lethalness of the poisoning material was downplayed cannot be understated. For what other purpose did its dangerous qualities form part of the initial narrative other than to encourage expectations of death? The author firmly believes that the Skripals were supposed to “die in hospital” for the final touch on the apparent reality in a magic trick.

However, circumstances changed when the Russian Government started to demand to see the Skripals – and complained about Britain’s violation of the consular treaty that protects the right to have access to Russian citizens. As there was no one in Salisbury hospital for the Russians to visit, the British had the Skripals “recover”, and the daughter film reassurances that inspections by Moscow were neither desired or required. Unfortunately for the British Government, this alteration damaged the apparent reality beyond repair.

Despite the narrative changes, there would always had to have been a contingency for dealing with the two decoys who, if their role was unwitting, might yet understand their significance. For the same reason that these people had been chosen, they were also unreliable: their lifestyle was such that any sudden disappearance they would suffer would not be a total surprise. One of them is already dead. The other was about to die until his recovery was required to try and mend the apparent reality, and shore-up the entire narrative with a television interview regarding his illness being connected with the original attack. Now he has completely served his purpose, this patsy is once again very ill, and “doesn’t have long left to live” (source). We should expect an announcement of his death to be buried under an avalanche of other news (or he might survive, to defy such predictions).

Ironically, these efforts to reinforce the narrative undermined a story to establish Russian guilt: that high calibre secret service assassins arrived silently in Salisbury, and left a poison for the Skripals to become exposed to. Their ghostliness was essential for the magic trick: it would explain their never being identified, it being a necessity because, of course, these people never existed.

However, now that there was collateral damage, with the fate of the patsies having to have been made public, people were asked to believe that highly-trained GRU agents (the Glavnoye Razvedyvatel’noye Upravleniye is the military intelligence service of the Russian Federation),would discard evidence of their assassination plot – nothing less than a vial of nerve agent – where a member of public would find it. In fact, the British Government has by necessity had to settle on an “incompetent spy” storyline to try to save the vestiges of its illusion: indeed, spies so useless that they arrive in Salisbury to execute their attack after the Skripals were meant to have first encountered the poison. Someone or something called Bellingcat (who the Russians accuse of disseminating disinformation on behalf of the British Government back to its propaganda outlets in the corporate-media) has gone to town to establish a “fact” through the reiteration of a theory. It’s no wonder, because the only thing preventing a total rejection of the Government’s illusion now entirely depends on the British public’s believing that Petrov and Boshirov are GRU agents. It doesn’t matter that these two supposed assassins had no opportunity to execute the assassination, but details like that will be rolled over by the big lie.

All in all, it amounts to a sorry state of affairs for the British Government; the crisis that the British corporate-media lately claimed (through information via “a Whitehall source”) was being experienced by the Russian intelligence agencies on account of the exposure of their imbecilic agents is in fact all projection. The idiots are to be found on the banks of the River Thames in London – expect it’s not really idiocy that is the problem. What the British Government (the State) is suffering from, in terms of its own delusion, is a problem of its Magic being countered by spells that disarm it: to wit, words that dispel the illusions and the illusory power. These don’t have to be read or heard by the many – they just have to exist and be discoverable. Of course, failing Magic is a terminal problem: barring outright violence, the British State has nothing else by which to impose itself (its imposture) upon the country – and it would be much too late already if it had to resort to that.


† The author is reading The Secret Order of Assassins: The Struggle of the Early Nizar Ismailis Against the Islamic World, by Marshall G.S. Hodgson; there will no doubt be more on the subject here at FBEL.

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