Zim polls and the NWO
Windhoek – In Zimbabwe, the campaign season has begun. On July 4, 2013 the Constitutional Court of Zimbabwe confirmed that harmonised elections would be held on July 31, 2013. Special voting for people on national duty and members of the uniformed services was conducted on July 14 and 15 respectively.
As in 2008, this presidential contest pits President Robert Gabriel Mugabe against his erstwhile main challenger, MDC-T’s Morgan Tsvangirai. Others are MDC’s Welshman Ncube, Zapu’s Dumiso Dabengwa and Zimbabwean Development Party leader Kisinoti Mukwazhe.
We all know these characters well and the plot.
Already, President Mugabe is portrayed as the arch-villain as it appeared in an opinion letter titled “A clever ruthless dictator” in The Namibian newspaper of Friday, July 12 2013 by a certain Tinomudaishe Tanaka, seemingly writing from Maun, Botswana.
In that opinion piece, Tanaka characterised President Mugabe as “foxy”, a “geriatric dictator” and a “crook”. Tsvangirai, meanwhile, is portrayed as the plucky fighter, a tragic hero who has endured arrests and intimidation, but remains Mugabe’s most outspoken critic.
Believing their actions to be correct, some in the infantile stage of their consciousness have a compulsive tendency to embrace words because of the way they sound without fully exploring their implications.
Born of the despotic unconscious, this mindset considers it correct for anyone to throw insults at the Zimbabwean leaders on the eve of an election and seek to have a decisive impact on the outcome of the elections.
They also seem to think that once they have stated their opinion, that opinion’s lived political experience must be the centrality of all and its social base be narrowed to exclude all those whose world-view is considered (by them) to be objectionable.
There is a need for analyses that avoid posturing and polarising debate into the rhetoric of extremes. Among the things to be avoided is the tendency to taint social relations with hysteria, thereby fostering the emergence of a false consciousness, which leads to fundamentalist perversions and puerile contestations for vanguard status. I think the problem is a defective theorisation of our historical and contemporary realities.
If the lessons of history are worth anything, they should at least provide us with material which helps us to avoid repeating mistakes that were committed before.
Equally, they should teach us to emulate positive examples without falling victim to trans-historical, reductionist and essentialist views.
More importantly, we must internalise the notion that all course-correction initiatives proceed from a combination of reappraisal of historical conditions, recalibration of the vision to current conditions and reaffirmation of the national mission.
I wonder if “Tanaka” read an article extracted from an excellent analysis of the New World Order, by author Ken Adachi who defines the NWO as a generic term used to refer to a worldwide conspiracy being orchestrated by an extremely powerful and influential group of genetically-related individuals (at least at the highest echelons) whose goal is to create a One World Government, stripped of nationalistic and regional boundaries, that is obedient to their agenda?
In that article, Ken Adachi says, “The sheer magnitude and complex web of deceit surrounding this conspiracy is mind boggling, even for the most astute among us. Most people react with disbelief and scepticism towards the topic, unaware that they have been conditioned (brainwashed) to react with scepticism by institutional and media influences.”
On his part, author and de-programmer Fritz Springmeier (“The Top 13 Illuminati Bloodlines”) says that most people have built in “slides” that short circuit the mind’s critical examination process when it comes to certain sensitive topics.
“Slides”, Springmeier reports, is a CIA term for a conditioned type of response which dead-ends a person’s thinking and terminates debate or examination of the topic at hand. For example, the mention of the word “conspiracy” often solicits a slide response with many people.
Before you ask what this has to do with the elections in Zimbabwe, wait until you hear what Springmeier says when he further elaborates that what most people believe to be “Public Opinion” is in reality carefully crafted and scripted propaganda designed to elicit a desired behavioural response from the public while public opinion polls are really taken with the intent of gauging the public’s acceptance of the New World Order’s planned programmes.
A strong showing in the polls tells them that the programming is “taking”, while a poor showing tells the NWO manipulators that they have to recast or “tweak” the programming until the desired response is achieved.
Springmeier went on to say that the NWO global conspirators manifest their agenda through the skilful manipulation of human emotions, especially fear. In the past, they have repeatedly utilized a contrivance that NWO researcher and author David Icke has characterized in his book, The Biggest Secret, as Problem, Reaction, and Solution.
The technique is as follows: NWO strategists create the Problem — by funding, assembling, and training an “opposition” group to stimulate turmoil in an established sovereign country, region, continent, etc. that they wish to impinge upon and thus create opposing factions in a conflict that the NWO themselves manoeuvred into existence. In recent decades, so-called opposition groups are usually identified in the media as “liberators” and “democrats”.