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Author David Icke has written a conspiracy book with a more liberal viewpoint than usual. He refers to a lot of New World Order researchers from the left and right and explains and summarizes various plots well. Conspiracy buffs may have heard of a lot of this material before, so I can't really say it's original. Icke subcribes to using your mind as your "flexible friend" rather "rigid taskmaster" chained to some dogma that rejects other ways of thinking. He has an interesting approach to his research and does not hesitate to criticize the left, the right, Darwinists, Christians, Jews, New Agers, or any belief system that claims to have an unerring dogmatic truth.
Icke has gotten into trouble for criticizing some Jewish organizations and when one talks of conspiracy theories, there are some who think that (wink wink) you are really just talking about the Jews. He has read some books that people critical of Jews have read and comes to different conclusions about the information he has discovered. He thinks that it is just a few Jews who have betrayed other Jews and are in cahoots with the New World Order. He explains how many Nazis were "Jewish" selling out their own people and supporting Hitler financially and otherwise, along with the ruling families of the Illuminati who were supposedly on the allied side. The allegedly Jewish Arthur Rosenberg, one of Hitler's own, is mentioned by Icke in the book. Icke also mentions Allen Dulles of US state department, a gentile who supported Hitler while seemingly on the Allied side. According to Icke, Hitler was part of the grand conspiracy, but was duped eventually by the people above him. Icke explains how the Illuminati creates most wars and then finances both sides my manipulating human nature. One gets the impression from reading that there are hardly any spontaneous wars. The wars also serve the purpose of centralizing the Illuminati's power over everyone. The Illuminati, according to Icke, are controlled by evil aliens who manipulate them.
Icke covers the issue of money, debts, and interest well and how the system is a scam to impoverish people. He says that the reason why the third world is so poor is that they are indebted so deeply to the world bank because of the interest on their debt. Eventually, the bank owned by the conspirators plans to own the third world's resources by swapping that debt for equity. The conspirators have also manipulated poor countries into growing cash crops instead of the subsistence crops that the people need to have to prevent starvation. This is one of the ways in which the population is reduced according to their plans. --"Could the reason why so many illegal aliens are coming into developed nations because they are being starved out at home?" I thought.
Icke also mentions that interest paid on money loaned out by the federal reserve is a scam and also interest charged on loans for homes. This interest is not necessary and impoverishes people while enriching the lenders who own the banks.
Icke believes in the equality of the races, despite differing IQ scores and civilizational achievements, I might add. He thinks that if a person or group believes themselves to be superior ruler or inferior victim, then they will be, creating this reality by their thinking. "Is this idea of his like the much maligned self-esteem movement?" I thought to myself, as I read. Usually you get people feeling really good about themselves, but they still can't read or write or add.
Icke's solution to our problems which he claims that we have created by our thinking is not violent. He thinks we should love, respect, and forgive ourselves and others, including the dark tyrants that we have created to turn us into slaves. We should also think for ourselves, respect other's right to think freely for themselves, and take on more personal responsibility, not leaving decisions up to our rulers. By changing our powerful thoughts, we change the world. In the end, he says to one of the dark ones: "I love you, Dr. Kissinger". --Ughh! How did we bring himself to say it!
Conpiracy theories may still remain on the fringe because people hesitate to condemn people that they don't know. Others believe that someone makes up conspiracy theories about the rich and powerful out of envy, fear, malice or for the profit motive, attention, or entertainment purposes. We also told so many things and have so many viewpoints, we don't know who to believe. The status quo reality and history is also comforting with heroes and villians all in their places. One does not like to feel liked they've been duped by a manipulator. Many read a conspiracy book and say that it could be true, but don't believe wholeheartedly in what the author says and therefore take no action to change the corrupt system that we all work for, buy from and invest in. However, I can't see how Icke gave up his high position in society to become an object of ridicule unless he sincerely believes in what he is saying.