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Re: The Fabrication of Terror

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  • Stephen Hale
    ... direct addressing of the situation. Instead, the pushing away the problems on the faults of Ahriman and his buddies, makes me feel angry and undone.
    Message 1 of 18 , Jun 6, 2007
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      --- In anthroposophy@yahoogroups.com, Gloria <gloriabjork@...> wrote:
      >
      > Steve, thank you for the clear response. I was missing such
      direct addressing of the situation. Instead, the pushing away the
      problems on the faults of Ahriman and his buddies, makes me feel
      angry and undone. English is a good language to communicate. But,
      often I feel that it is also a trap. For some reason, anthroposophy
      in German or in Swedish, even in French, feels less stressful. I
      just dropped another anthroposophic discussion online, because I
      couldn't take the contemption that seems to overwhelm the discourses
      people share. Possibly, anthroposophy is only possible to exist as a
      healthy discipline of thought and living, when applied to a
      socialist society in which so many of the agonies and horrors of the
      consumer's marketsystem won't survive. I may be biased, but in
      America, anthroposophy feels like a consumer's good, like going to
      IKEA or buying for the newest electric appliance. It feels very
      hollow. But, I am an outsider and a foreigner. -Gloria

      Well yes, if you received contemption it was probably on an
      americanist forum for anthroposophy in the spirit of america. But
      here's the important reminder: The buildings were destroyed not by
      any Jihadist war on America or Israel, but by clever soradists out
      of America itself, with their own agenda.

      I was on a forum of this kind myself, run by a phoney who called
      himself an anarchist of the likes of Emma Goldman. Yet, in the
      final analysis, it all boiled down to Emma Goldman; and as we all
      know, nobody listened. She actually had to defend herself after the
      assassination of William McKinley by saying: "so what if one fat
      white guy dies when thousands die every day suffering and starving
      to death".

      But here's the paradox: McKinley was a good guy; for the people all
      the way. One of the few; a Christian who suffered big time. Look
      it up. Goldman was looking more globally to the overall Illuminati
      itself, which Mckinley was not. No, his hand was forced by Teddy
      Rex.

      Steve
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