Truth told by liars

By Stephen. March 19th, 2010

In the true history of the Illuminati we learn that they are amazing dissemblers. So isn’t the whole content a liars paradox, a house of mirrors? — Stephen

9 Comments

  1. MK says:

    You are all assuming that an immortal is “born with innate knowledge” of how humanity works. They would not be..so the first part of their lives, they would learn how things work…then when their lack of aging would become noticeable about age 55, they would leave one locale and make a plan about how to take over whatever it was that they wanted to take over. They would get to know the players etc and then move in. They could use makeup to look older when appropriate and just move from group to group developing their network etc.

  2. sirrian says:

    They’re not assuming anything like innate knowledge. Look at the pages listed across the top especially First

  3. sirrian says:

    I don’t see where they’re assuming innate knowledge. Read the pages across the top of the website especially First Proof and What We Know So Far. But 55 is too old. maybe 45, though how many 45 year-olds look like they could be 25 years old? especially a hundred years ago, when people got old faster. ( Like they say 50 is the new 40.)

  4. sirrian says:

    how would they develop a network? Mortals (us) would just die on them in a blink of an eye.

  5. Observer says:

    “how would they develop a network?”
    ~Families. Follow family lineages of various individuals.

  6. Stephen says:

    I guess that would be the case if the children of trusted people could be counted on to be trusted. But why would that be true? People are loyal to their own family, for genetic reasons one supposes. If Immortal X trusted Queen Elizabeth II, could he automatically trust Prince Charles, or the current royals?

  7. Observer says:

    “If Immortal X trusted Queen Elizabeth II, could he automatically trust Prince Charles, or the current royals?”
    ~Not immediately, of course. But, I imagine if Immortal X saw the baby Prince born and raised and visited often enough, the prince might therefore consider X something like an ‘old family friend’ or colleague or something. From the Prince’s perspective: He may trust X implicitly, or at least have a degree of respect for X, knowing that X must be older than him seeing as how X was around as he was infantile. It’s a sort of “respect thy elders” thing.

    Only after years of getting to know him would X likely be willing to trust him.

    …There might even be some sort of ‘initiation’ into a group once a person reaches a certain level of trust …

  8. oxadrenals says:

    It’s a ghastly amount of work though, each time. Don’t forget that X has to disappear from the general public every 15 years or thereabouts. Also, X has to fear blackmail — threat of exposure.

    What they do in practice is have concentric layers around them, of younger True Immortals, then Hafeems. Those mortals chosen to serve have a meeting in a distant location with X — arriving blindfold, that sort of thing. (GPS must be screwing this all up!) X, if nothing else, is by now a terrific judge of human character. If the mortal is sufficiently impressed, they’re allowed to serve. It’s all a fantastic amount of work, though. They get sick of it. And fear of exposure is getting worse, what with wiretaps and all.

  9. Observer says:

    I must have made it sound easy, like some simple task. You’re absolutely right. It is a ghastly amount of work. I think you explain it better than me.

    Also, I imagine with enough years behind any task, people get sick of it.

    Perhaps with the growing threat of exposure, it’s time to change tactics?

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