Myth 1 – You live in a Democracy.
Take a moment to look carefully at the images on ‘The problem persists. . . ‘ slide on the HOME page. The images you see, while in common and public sight, portray the reality of how your world is run. The pyramid on the dollar bill is a Masonic symbol. At the lower levels (the bottom of the pyramid) many people who are members of the Masons see it simply as a club to socialise and make useful contacts.
The truth is if you have power or influence, like a high ranking official, police officer or lawyer, it is highly likely that you will have been invited to join this club, which ingratiates most MP’s and all US Presidents who are high up the pyramid – but not at the top. Just consider – to get your clubs’ symbol on the Dollar Bill you must clearly have a great deal of influence in the country – so we can start to see where the power base really exists.
Myth 2 – The Government are at the top.
The detail that most of us miss on this symbology is that the pyramid has a divide toward the capstone. The top of the lower section is where we can diagramatically find Presidents and Prime Ministers – which significantly is NOT at the top. That position is held by a very small minority of the wealthy elite, the 1% of banking families like the Rothschilds who are worth $100 trillion and CEO’s of huge corporations – the ‘Illuminati’- the eye at the top of the pyramid – who are top level Masons, unchanging and in control no matter who the electorate might choose as their leader. It is from this position of power that the politicians receive their orders.
Myth 3 – The Government makes the important decisions.
Your PM does not wake in the night and suddenly decide that the people need a war – he receives the instructions via a simple but cunning system of Civil Servants (Permanent Under Secretaries) who receive their orders from ‘Think Tanks’ (Chatham House) who are really a committee of self-serving CEO’s manipulating government policy to meet their own ends. If you study the MI5 logo you will see that the exact same pattern is echoed, the pyramid with the eye on it showing that this is not just an American problem but a universal club that effects us all.
Myth 4 – Elections matter as they effect change.
It stands therefore that elections, in their current form, are an elaborately played out charade. Being encouraged to vote for one of the ‘traditional’ parties is promoted by those parties as being the opportunity for the people to effect change. The truth, however, is that this is nothing more than a clever trick intended to fool the people into believing they are ‘involved’, ‘listened to’ or asked opinion of – when they are not. Elections are no more than an illusion of choice aimed at pacifying and controlling the unaware masses by making them believe they deciding the future of their country when they are not.
Myth 5 – Your well-being matters to the Government.
This is easily demonstrated by the fact that the people are, at all other times, regarded as, and treated like, little more than a ‘peasant class’. In this way a largely disenfranchised population is being effectively controlled as, because all traditional parties are dictated to by the same elite group, there can never be, nor is there meant to ever be any significant change that would benefit the ordinary people of Britain.
We believe that this system is unfair and unacceptable as it is the taxes and efforts of the ordinary people of the country that makes everything possible and pays for all Government activities whether those activities serve the people or not. While every decision is sold to the people as being in some way or other in their interest mostly they are not.
Myth 6 – You are not bright enough to form opinions about the world around you and need a ‘clever’ representative.
When someone questions a decision that clearly is going to cause them degradation or loss of life style the governments normal response is to simply say that that person doesn’t understand the greater good they shall be benefiting from. If pressed and exposed the Government will simply blame a scape goat’, ‘mistakes’ or their ‘own stupidity’ but never reveal the identity of, or point out the normally greed motivated directions of the elite class who are secretly behind the policies.
The Governments current role is not to create policy but simply to ‘sell’ the proposals they have been given by the elite classes who control them. Voting therefore is little more than choosing the face on the television that is relaying the bad news that they have been given to deliver to the people.
Historically, voting for a representative who would, supposedly, reflect the views of those that voted them in was the only workable way of making some poor approximation of ‘democracy’ as debating issues and voting in Government could only be done in person. Britain’s constitution was written in the year 1215 in the form of the Magna Carta and 800 years on, the time has come to update and modernise the constitution by empowering the people to take an active and significant role in the running of their country.
It follows then that while the word ‘democracy’ is used extensively in Britain there never has been such a system in place, only a ‘representative democracy’ which is no the same thing at all, and we believe that this will remain the pattern until the people are empowered to take control of the decision process for themselves.
This is how it currently works.
Britain’s democracy is founded on the document of Magna Carta, of which there are several versions but is usually referred back to the revisions of 1216 or 1297.
Myth 7 – A ‘Representative Democracy’ is a ‘Democracy’.
At that time, and since, ‘democracy’ in Britain has normally only made allowance for the people of the country to periodically vote on a choice of representatives, who in themselves are not initially selected by the voting population but by a ‘party’– which is a controlled amalgamation of candidates.
These candidates, who become MP’s if elected, have historically had to be relied upon by the people to go to Parliament to supposedly put forward views on behalf of those who voted them in (and those who did not). Other than extremely rare referendums the people have never been allowed to vote on individual issues for themselves.
The argument in favour of having a representative MP’s was solely because of the physical limitations involved in travelling to Westminster to join in a voting process – in the past it simple was not feasible for everyone to make that journey when it took several days, and so a simplified system of approximation had to be implemented.
While this was obviously a poor and restricted manner to conduct the matter there was, at that time little choice and no better solution available, hence the creation of the concept of a ‘representative democracy’ which has been widely adopted throughout the world and is therefore often referred to simply as ‘democracy’ when it is not, as this is a very different thing.
Myth 8 – Your MP will represent and argue your views for you.
Problems with ‘representative democracy’ occur as it is clearly impossible for any one person to accurately represent the views of any one other person, let alone the varying views of some tens of thousands of constituents who will have conflicting views with each other and have no choice other than to rely on that one representatives (or more likely their party’s position that is forced upon that representative) on each issue.
Myth 9 – Each major party stands by it’s own policies.
This problem is exacerbated because the representative is selected by the ‘party’ and therefore is expected, and often ordered (whipped), to cast their vote in accordance with the party’s aims and not allowed to exercise their personal good judgement. All representative are rewarded by the party for being ‘good’ (towing the party line – agreeing with the party leaders and supporting party policy) and can expect high profile roles in the cabinet (an inner steering group) and possibly the reward of a seat in the ‘House of Lords’ at the end of a loyal stint in the ‘House of Commons’ and the enhanced media attention and enhanced financial rewards related to both of those positions to flatter and massage the representatives ego.
Myth 10 – When a Government is replaced by losing an election the under secretaries change.
This problem is compounded as the parties themselves are also biased in a number of ways. The most open of these is by the donation process whereby wealthy supports can donate (although invest may be a more accurate choice of words) to the party in return for leverage and a ‘sympathetic ear’ when requiring the assistance of the party or requiring a change in legislation to further their ambitions. Far more sinister and less understood by the public is the system of ‘permanent under secretaries’ (as stated above) who have a role of ‘advising’ ministers but who actually use their position to sway policy.
These under secretaries are almost exclusively white, public school educated (normally Harrow or Eton) privileged, comparatively wealthy, male and middle aged meaning that the view of the world and it’s workings in fact comes from a very singular and blinkered view point. As a result the Ministers on the Cabinet are mostly reduced to ‘puppets’ who are chosen simply to read the decisions of the under secretaries to the press be it on the TV or in the newspapers – thus ensuring that their ego is intact even though they have little or nothing to do with the decision they are telling the electorate about.