Individualist Among Conformists

I can still remember forcing myself to get up early every morning, take a shower, get dressed, maybe have a pastry or pop-tart if there was something around. I’d collect my things and grab my fully charged Gameboy and head for the garage. There I’d boot it up playing a bit while I waited for the bus. My neighbor would greet me with a smile because he thought his Pokemon was about to whoop on mine.

Little did we know this would be the highlight of our day. That these few minutes of battling Pokemon with a buddy on the bus would be the best part of the day. Where I’d use my brain the most to outsmart him with a quick attack from Squirtle. As we got off the bus after arriving at our Demon mascot school (literally) we parted ways and headed for classes.

I was a smart kid, and so were my buddies. School work was extremely easy but when it came to homework I would simply not do it. No matter the subject it was very easy, math problems I could do in my head and other subjects just seemed like a total waste of time. Only to be graded on my ability to repeat what I had read.

I couldn’t quite figure it all out at the time, why I never could fit in. The only way I seemed to have an impact was to become the class clown, because in reality I didn’t care at all deep down. Every day I was met with repetition and attack. The teachers had the ego of a mastodon.

I still remember being singled out quite often, whether it be for “writing the wrong essay” or “not doing it like this”. Everything I tried to do in school was met with anger or forced re-learning. If I could do a math problem faster my own way why force me to do it your way? If I want to write about something real why force me to write about a forced topic?

One of the only times I actually remember having fun in school was the art classes, some of the only useful knowledge I learned were in the cooking and sewing classes. I was able to be free in the art classes, making pipes inside pottery and other gizmos. Which is pretty intelligent for a young man!

Only to be stifled in every other class. Funny enough, these are the classes they removed from most schools. I won’t admit it very often but I even played the Viola for a year. So many aspects of the public school system rob us of our individuality. An individualist among conformity.

Teachers are willing idiots and usually sociopaths themselves more than willing to sacrifice the mind of a child for a little paycheck. My own mother would trade her soul for her masters degree in education yet has remained a debt slave to the bank her entire life, living single and alone in her feminist delusion. Many of the teachers in my life carried these same characteristics, willing and able to destroy a child. Offering no hope in these environments. An individualist among conformity.

Only to be taught evolution and alienism. To be told I’m all alone and this is all there is, leaves a young boy to be quite disillusioned. An individualist among conformity.

Public School Education System

At 15 I finally had enough of it. By 16 I had dropped out in the face of my mothers “dreams” for my future of becoming a doctor or lawyer. In fact it was just an act of rebellion, in the face of conformity I had no choice left. It was either suicide or rebellion. With no real hope left with my delusioned understanding of science and my belief in the religion of evolution rebellion seemed fruitless. What was the point? An individualist among conformity.

I used to look at myself in the mirror as a kid and just wonder why. Why did I have so much pain. I just couldn’t figure it out. There was no safe place. The only time I could be alone was when hiding outside in the woods or running away. Having to maintain the smile was the hardest part of it all.

As people would compliment deep down you knew it was a lie. No matter how white it was I was still living in denial. The very system I was told to believe in was the one hell bent on my destruction. With a family of conformity and feminist female teacher mothers and grandmothers there was only fuel for the fire. An individualist among conformity.

Seeing every aspect of it reflecting on myself as I looked in the mirror. Tears in my eyes as I sat next to my good friends. Blowing in the wind of the osculating fan they danced and smiled. Reminding me of harvest I maintained a little hope. It wasn’t until that moment I realized I just couldn’t do it.

I asked Jesus Christ why I would want to go to heaven with a bunch of religious idiots and not hell. He gave me both answers. I put my faith in Jesus Christ and believed in what He did. I was saved in the moment, born again by what Jesus Christ did. My pain, lifted from my shoulders. The weight was gone, I could finally walk again.

Starting to learn about myself for the first time in life, I saw new options and paths I never knew existed. Doors were opened and my escape was made. I sold my blacked out, limo tint, Audi TT and bought a propane powered, orange / yellow, GMC Vandura and headed for the woods. This would be the beginning of my life, my adventure, and my growth.

“Rebellion became my antidote, and rebellion breeds individualism, and individualism maintains freedom, and freedom comes by faith.”
Henry Rollins ~ I know you

Exploring the Religious Nature of Political Statism

While many may view religion and politics as separate entities, there are undeniable similarities between the two, particularly when it comes to the fervent belief and devotion that individuals have towards their government and its ideologies.

Understanding the Concept of Political Statism
Let’s dive into the heart of what political statism actually entails. It’s a belief system that places the state, or the government, squarely at the center of governance. The government, in this model, is seen as the primary architect of societal and economic progress. Statists, as the proponents of this model are called, advocate for the government to have a firm grip on economic planning and societal order maintenance.

They often argue that to uphold overall societal harmony, the government may need to restrict certain civil liberties. Quite the contrast to libertarian ideologies that tout minimal governmental interference as the key to freedom and progress. So, statism isn’t just about a bigger government. It’s about a government that actively shapes and directs the trajectory of a nation’s development.

The Shared Tenets Between Statism and Religion
When we closely inspect the fabric of political statism and religion, we stumble upon a fascinating realization, a commonality of fundamental tenets. The underpinning principles that both spheres are built upon are uncannily alike, and the respect and deference shown to these principles by their respective followers further deepen the similarities. Both domains are grounded on a shared set of convictions and rules, which form the bedrock of their ideologies.

A hallmark of these shared tenets is a deep-seated belief in a supreme power. In the religious realm, this is typically a deity or divine power. For statism, it’s the state or government that takes the position of the supreme authority. This hierarchical construct allocates immense power to the top entity, making it the ultimate source of guidance and decision-making.

Beyond the hierarchical structure, there is a shared moral framework as well. In both religion and statism, there’s a strong adherence to a prescribed set of norms and values that govern how individuals should act and interact within their communities. This can range from ethical mandates to codes of conduct and everything in between.

Indeed, the shared tenets between statism and religion stretch beyond the surface level. They root themselves in foundational beliefs, manifesting in a reverence for a supreme entity and adherence to a common moral compass.

The Ritualistic Nature of Political Statism
Digging deeper into the comparison between political statism and religion, we encounter another striking similarity, the presence of ritualistic behaviors. Rituals are acts of symbolic significance performed in a prescribed order and manner, often at specific times. They’re a universal feature in all religions, serving as powerful markers of faith, dedication, and identity.

Let’s transpose this concept to political statism. Just as a devout Catholic may attend Sunday mass or a practicing Muslim observes the five daily prayers, so too does a statist partake in certain rituals. These can take the shape of civic duties like casting a vote during elections, rallying support at political gatherings, or even the simple, everyday act of standing in respect during the national anthem. Each of these actions serves as a public affirmation of their commitment and allegiance to the state.

Similar to religious rituals, these acts are not merely empty gestures. Instead, they are filled with meaning, providing statists with a sense of purpose and unity. They function as a tangible expression of their faith in the state and its authority, cementing their consent and loyalty.

Therefore, just as rituals are central to the practice and expression of religion, so too do they play a crucial role in the realm of political statism. By participating in these rituals, statists are constantly reinforcing their belief in the state’s authority and their own role within this political system.

A Case Against Statism Refuting Government
> Check Current Book Prices <

The Messiah Syndrome in Political Statism
Unveiling yet another striking parallel between statism and religion is the concept of the ‘Messiah Syndrome.’ This phenomenon refers to the deep-rooted belief in a single figure or entity that possesses the power to effect monumental change, essentially bringing about salvation.

Drawing comparisons from religious narratives, many faiths prophesy the advent of a messiah or a savior; a divine entity destined to deliver salvation and restore balance. This belief can serve as a source of hope, strength, and solace for devotees.

In the context of political statism, this concept finds its manifestation quite differently. The ‘messiah’ in this scenario could emerge in the guise of a charismatic leader with a magnetic persona or a powerful government brandishing bold, transformative policies. These figures or entities often pledge to instigate a golden age of peace, prosperity, and progression, drawing ardent followers who harbor a zealous belief in their ability to effectuate these promised changes.

Just like religious followers awaiting their prophesied savior, statists place their faith in the ability of their chosen leader or government to guide their nation toward a utopian vision. This deep-seated faith, often fueled by the charisma of the leader or the promise of the government, solidifies the parallel between political statism and religious beliefs in the context of the ‘Messiah Syndrome’.

Religious Nature Of Political Statism

Faith and Fervor: Emotional Engagement in Political Statism
Just as the heartstrings of believers resonate with the pulse of their faith, so too does the core of a statist vibrate with a passion for their political system. This emotional connect forms a key facet of the interplay between political statism and religion. It’s not just about policy or commandments; it’s about the emotional capital that is invested.

Consider the thrall of a spiritual congregation or the palpable energy at a political rally. They both radiate a fervor that goes beyond the ordinary. They embody faith. And this faith isn’t casual or passive; it’s fervent, animated, and profoundly personal. The belief in the state’s capacity to engineer societal harmony and economic prosperity, as advocated by statists, is accompanied by an intense emotional engagement that mirrors religious fervor.

This emotion-laden involvement is further amplified by a deep sense of belonging. Being part of a collective, whether it’s a religious group or a political ideology, can foster a strong sense of identity and camaraderie. The shared beliefs, aspirations, and rituals cultivate a collective spirit, adding emotional depth to the adherence to statism. It’s like being part of a broader family, tied together not by blood, but by shared political beliefs and goals.

However, this emotional engagement often leads to a strong resistance against questioning or criticizing the state. Much like religious devotees, statists can also display a degree of blind faith and unwavering loyalty towards their chosen political system. This faith in the state’s authority, reinforced by emotional fervor, serves to further highlight the parallels between religious faith and political statism.

The Dark Side: Extremism in Statism and Religion
While the parallels between statism and religion can help facilitate societal order and conformity, they can also harbor the seeds of potential extremes. In the same way that religious zeal can unfortunately tip into fundamentalism, the power vested in the state can similarly edge towards despotism if left unchecked. This extremity of statism unfurls into totalitarianism, a political system where the state seizes absolute control over all dimensions of life, both public and private.

This unchecked authority can easily morph into a breeding ground for oppressive practices, human rights violations, and even acts of violence. It’s a sinister twist to the belief in a supreme power, whether divine or governmental. The fervor that once bound a community together can gradually fray into fear and silence, as dissent is smothered and individual liberties are curtailed. It’s a dark alley where the ideals of societal harmony and economic prosperity are shrouded by the chilling cloak of absolutism.

In the end, the parallels between statism and religion serve as a double-edged sword. On one hand, they forge unity, identity, and shared goals. On the other, they warn us of the dangers of blind faith, unchecked power, and fervor tipping into extremism. Thus, these comparisons underscore the critical importance of maintaining a balance between belief in a higher power and preserving individual freedoms and rights. This delicate equilibrium is essential for ensuring that the ideal of statism doesn’t devolve into a harsh reality of totalitarianism, which it almost always does.

God Already Proved He’s God

God already proved He’s God and if He is ever lasting and ever living, there is not start or stop to His time. You however have but a brief whisper of time called about 70-80 years if you’re lucky because or code has worn down over the years. Especially after adding so many chemicals and bio altercations to food, water, and medicine; not to mention the environment as well with chemtrails and herbicide. Yet society has themselves propped up as ever living idols to their own falsified perfection when each dies at the end of their life after living as a slave, a mockery, a fake, a fraud, a sell out or a normie.

Imagine being an Instagram model, 9-5 financial analyst, or working at a computer your entire life and pretending you’re a God. As many live in depression and misery they pretend they are happy and healthy as they continue injecting the masses with chemicals they clap in conformity.

Imagine chasing likes and internet validation for a living, or being a hot tub streamer on twitch wearing your narcissism as a bikini. People pretend their government schools are a church as they worship and obey every word. Down to a sphere earth, blind obedience to authority, and feminist evolution.

Imagine working at a bank like BlackRock where you launder money for international pedo rings and mercenary corps like BlackWater, all while the masses wave their flags and clap for the green beret commando. At the end of your day your life is your life and it’s not a video game, you’ve only got one.

You could be a cool guy and maybe you help in your community. Maybe you treat people with respect and work hard. Maybe you donate money to the local church and do some good deeds. The problem was however you never put any focus on the one that created you. Only yourself, at best your family, friends, and neighbors. At best.

The Bible says God is not only ever living and ever lasting but Just and Loving. He knew you weren’t perfect. He knew you’d make mistakes. He programmed your DNA after all but without this you wouldn’t have *Free Will*. As many blame God for the tragedy and problems plane wide they forget their own sin as they’re clapping for the next Presidential slave master. They forget genocide has claimed more casualties than Noah’s flood itself.

Faith Alone Born Again Bible Believer

The very governments they pay taxes too as their sons sign up for war. Every country in the world now has an IMF or international bank thanks to the Vatican and it’s success using countries like the USA as simple military fiefdoms. At the end of the day God came to earth as a man we call Jesus Christ. I’m sure you’ve heard the story at least once but many fail to realize the reality of it all. Incredible one story could be heard by most of the population’s throughout mankind.

Through time and tribulations this one story has stood the same for roughly 2,000 years as God made a promise to everyone who would hear. Believe in what Jesus Christ did on the cross. Have faith that Jesus Christ did in fact pay the penalty for all sin, for every man, women, and child. His resurrection proved he was God and that the debt had been paid in full.

He had proven that with the Blood of Jesus Christ He was His blood literally paid the debt to the ultimate accuser many fail to recollect. Satan himself stands silenced by God himself as He took the sacrifice for each one, you and I.

“Jesus said unto her, I am the resurrection, and the life: he that believeth in me, though he were dead, yet shall he live: and whosoever liveth and believeth in me shall never die. Believest thou this?” – John 11:25-26 [INSERT YOUR QUESTION HERE] “Jesus answered and said unto him, Verily, verily, I say unto thee, Except a man be born again, he cannot see the kingdom of God.” John 3:3

Geneva Bible
> Check Current Book Prices <