April 4, 2009
The words of one woman explain a great deal about what is happening in our world today, including the recent Missouri Highway Patrol report on militia activity that caused such a stir among conservatives and libertarians that it had to be withdrawn.
But before we identify the woman, let me remind you about Auguste Comte, the crazy Frenchman, who in 1851 published the first volume of his System of Positive Polity. In it he boasted:
“The object of our philosophy is to direct the spiritual reorganization of the civilized world. . . we may begin at once to construct that system of morality under which the final regeneration of Humanity will proceed.” P, 35, 36
Among the many well-known personalities of the 19th and early 20th Century who supported Comte's Positive Philosophy, Religion of Humanity, and his social science in one way or another were George Grote, the famous British historian of ancient Greece; the philosopher, John Stuart Mill; William Ellery Channing and Theodore Parker, popular Unitarian clergymen; Harriet Martineau, materialist writer who translated many of Comte's works from French into English; Edward Bellamy, author of Looking Backward, which was a fictionalized version of a society in the year 2000 based on Comte's religion and political philosophy; Mme. Helena Petrovna Blavatsky, founder of the Theosophical Society; Herbert Spencer, the British philosopher/sociologist who coined the phrase, ‘survival of the fittest’; Andrew Carnegie, the multimillionaire industrialist; and Charles Francis Adams, Jr., grandson of our sixth president, John Quincy Adams
Comte’s system of morality focused on worship of Humanity as a collective female entity. He wrote:
“The only real life is the collective life of the race; individual life has no existence except as an abstraction.” Vol. I, P. 292
is what Comte believed, and also the belief of his followers, including
the woman whose words explain much in our world today. Her name was Annie
Besant, and she became head of the
Theosophical Society following the death of Madame Blavatsky.
Theosophy is what might be described as a blanket religion. It throws a blanket over all religions and invites all believers in all religions to become Theosophists. It is the one-world religion.
Annie Besant wrote:
“To feel ourselves different from others is the ‘great heresy’, for separateness, when the whole is evolving towards unity, is opposition to the Law.
“The feeling of separateness is definitely wrong, whether it leads to one's thinking oneself more righteous or more sinful. The perfect saint identifies himself with the criminal as much as with another saint. For the criminal and the saint are alike divine, although in different stages of evolution. When a man can feel thus, he touches the life of the God within himself. He does not think of himself as separate, but as one with all. To him his own holiness is the holiness of humanity, and the sin of any is his sin. He builds no barrier between himself and the sinner, but pulls down any barrier made by the sinner, and shares the sinner's evil while sharing with him his good.” ‘Re-education of the Emotions,’ Annie Besant; WORLD THEOSOPHY, Sept., 1932. P. 668
Since separation is sin according to one-world religion, Christianity becomes sin because Christians attempt to separate themselves from other religions and from evil. The most important thing this explains is why the New World Order must rid itself of the Ten Commandments, the Golden Rule and the Bible. It explains why children in social studies classes are taught to ignore the teachings of their parents and their religious teachers. See Why Things Are The Way They Are. P. 88,89
It also explains why state militias, illegal immigration opponents, conservatives, third party presidential candidates, abortion opponents, and supporters of the United States Constitution are considered by certain ultra-liberals to be more dangerous than Islamic Terrorists.
The Theosophical Society has been working for world government and universal brotherhood for many decades, and it has used many blankets to destroy personalities and prevent independent actions. In a 1939 article it boasted that the League of Nations blanket was one of its achievements:
“Whatever are the present set-backs to Universal Brotherhood, our work of idealism is absolutely necessary. Let me point out what our work as Theosophists has already accomplished. When we began our work sixty-four years ago, there was no organized international body to preach the doctrine of a fraternity of races and religions. We were lonely pioneers, but we went on preaching those ideals from our platforms in many lands, and our books in many languages. What has been the result?
“First, the League of Nations. Such an international body would not have come into existence when it did but for our pioneer work. It certainly would have come into being sometime, perhaps fifty or a hundred years later than it did. But we were its advance-guard, and we prepared the world’s mental atmosphere through our work; we ‘turned over’ the world’s mind, as a farmer turns over the soil to make it ready to receive the seed, and the League’s birth was made easier as the result of our pioneer work.” C. Jinarajadasa, ‘The Pioneers of God’, THE THEOSOPHIST, June, 1939 P. 205-206
In the same article Jinarajadasa looked forward to the creation of an economic blanket for the world:
“Our work is only begun. It will not be complete till mankind has one World Organization to direct the affairs of all the nations, till there is a World Economic Council to cater justice to the needs of all.” P. 207
is the definition of ‘justice’ by sociologist,
Lester Ward. He wrote:
“The true definition of justice is that it is the enforcement by society of an artificial equality in social conditions which are naturally unequal.” Applied Sociology, Lester Ward: Ginn & Co. 1906; P. 23.
In Edward Bellamy’s Equality he wrote, “A great revolution, you must remember, which is to profoundly change a form of society, must accumulate a tremendous moral force, an overwhelming weight of justification, so to speak, behind it before it can start.” P. 337
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To your mind, is the world management revolution justified? Is separation the only sin? Or was Josiah Quincy, President of Harvard College from 1829 to 1845 correct then he wrote:
“Human happiness has no perfect security but freedom; freedom none but virtue; virtue none but knowledge; and neither freedom, virtue, nor knowledge has any vigor or immortal hope, except in the principles of the Christian faith, and in the sanctions of the Christian religion.”
� 2009 Erica Carle - All Rights Reserved
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Erica Carle is an independent researcher and writer. She has a B.S. degree from the University of Wisconsin. She has been involved in radio and television writing and production, and has also taught math and composition at the private school her children attended in Brookfield, Wisconsin. For ten years she wrote a weekly column, "Truth In Education" for WISCONSIN REPORT, and served as Education Editor for that publication.