article recycling archive
Why You Need PsyopsWith so much Mind Control and Fashion Adjustment aimed at our consciousnesses nowadays, there is no hope in merely ignoring it, and hoping it will go away. It won’t. It will just keep getting bigger and more insidious. It will keep getting faster and better and deeper. The solution is not to fight Mind Control, but to embrace it.
With this in mind, the InterWebMegaLink has set up their own PsyOps Division, deciding that, if they are to be brainwashed, they might as well brainwash themselves with things they’d like to believe.
Using highly sophisticated methods of Implanting, Juxtaposition and “Utter Bullshit”, the PsyOps Division can correctly balance the internal state of any properly-functioning brain until the synaptic structure resembles exactly what the brain-owner desires; in effect, what was once derogatorily known as “lying to oneself” has now been perfected as a “legitimate” science.
This concept is not new, of course. The Trickster myth is one of the strongest and most pervasive memes across all humyn cultures, appearing as Odin in early Nordic culture, “Hermes the shape-shifter, Prometheus the fire bringer, Dionysus the god of intoxication and destruction”1, the Heyokah to the American Plains Indians, the Coyote and the Raven to still others2. The ability to see truth in what is acknowledged to be false is the Trickster’s strength. The Trickster has always “prompted people into wondering why they accepted what they said and did ... provoked them into thinking for themselves rather than accepting without challenge the crutch of wobbly beliefs profferred by others.”3
The PsyOps Division of the InterWebMegaLink has exactly this intention. The Trickster is, in many cultures, “epitome of the principle of disorder’, the trickster is also identified as the bringer of culture, the creator of order, a shaman or ‘super-shaman’. The trickster is the wily survivor, the mischievious underdog who defies convention, and gives birth to new ideas.”4
The particular articles herein may not be “true”, nor may they be about “events” that have “actually” happened, nor are they reported by people who “know” anything whatsoever about which they write. This merely adds to the anecdotes’ visceral and intuitive truths, however, and can be viewed, with exactly the same kinds of “self-deception” established by the PsyOps Division, as actually making them all the more valid for it.
1. Seven Life Lessons of Chaos: Timeless Wisdom from the Science of Change, Briggs and Peat, 1999, page 10
2. Rune Power: The Secret Knowledge of the Wise Ones, Meadows, 1996, page 6
3. Rune Power: The Secret Knowledge of the Wise Ones, Meadows, 1996, page 6
4. Seven Life Lessons of Chaos: Timeless Wisdom from the Science of Change, Briggs and Peat, 1999, page 9