Investigating Journalist Jon Rappoport
December 13, 2010
It works this way. Offer people a free service. The service will be expensive to deliver, but it will cost nothing to the people it “helps.”
For example, car repair.
If you're residing in the US, you can drive your car to a station where it will be hoisted on a lift to a height of 600 feet. There, beams directed from satellites will envelop the car, diagnose its problems, and then a nuclear powered robot will descend from a space platform and conduct repairs.
This service will be available to you for the rest of your life.
People will love it. It's high-tech, and it's free.
They don't care where the money to pay for this extravagant operation comes from. They only care that they can be part of it.
If necessary, they'll steal a car to take advantage of the offer.
Or—for the rest of your life, you can have surgery at no cost. It's estimated you'll receive ten operations, of which seven will be unnecessary.
Who cares? It's great. Anesthesia, the O/R, trained doctors whittling away at your body, recuperation in hospital, a battery of tests, flowers, time off work, sympathy, get-well cards, visits from old friends, pain killers, TV in your room, and assurances that you're getting the best medical care in the world.
Of course, once you enter the system, you have to fall in line with all diagnoses (for the rest of your life) and the prescribed treatments. You can't refuse. You can't argue with your doctor. He knows. You don't.
If he tells you, post-surgery, that you're suffering from clinical depression and need a drug that carries the risk of high blood pressure, high blood sugar, further depression, suicidal ideation, suicide, violent outbursts, atrophy of the brain, you go along. It's part of the program. In for a penny, in for a pound.
If you discover that membership in this club carries with it an electronic ID card the government can access anywhere, at any time, since you're toting it around under the skin of your left wrist, well, what the hell. The downside is negligible compared with the benefits, the freebies.
If a government doctor determines that your child, who is suffering from a rare form of a rare disease that has a name you can't pronounce, requires an experimental drug whose side effects haven't been fully explored, you go along. In fact, why should the doctor even tell you what drug he's giving your kid? Or that it's untested? Your family is in the system, and that means you follow orders. It's simple.
If your child dies after ingesting the drug, or incurs brain damage, you can't sue, because the system doesn't permit legal action.
But you got a freebie.
And one of the rules about freebies is, take them. Keep your mouth shut and take it.
Anyhow, you have other things to worry about. Why cry over spilled milk? Too late now. It's done. You can't go back. These unfortunate accidents happen, and over time it all evens out.
And since the system is the system, why should citizens be allowed access to medical studies and other relevant information? What purpose would that serve? When a doctor makes his decision, you follow. That's the way it works.
Hey. Don't bite the hand that feeds you.
Turns out that the Constitution was based on a fundamental confusion about the word “freedom.” The ignorant Founders thought it meant “the unhindered latitude to make choices.” Actually, it means “freebie.”
Everybody knows that. Get with it.
And here's another tip. A lot of what we once considered education can go by the boards. The capacity to think is highly overrated in a system where highly trained specialists make judgment calls that determine which freebies are the best freebies. You can see that, can't you?
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Besides, you're tired of thinking anyway. Where does it really get you? Face it, when you're on your own, you tend to fall for some pretty outrageous ideas. Wouldn't you like to avoid all that? It's much more comfortable to go along.
You know you like it. Relax, take the ride. Eighty years go by in a flash. And then it's all over.
� 2010 Jon Rappoport - All Rights Reserved
Jon Rappoport has worked as an investigative reporter for 30 years. Nominated for a Pulitzer Prize early in his career, Jon has published articles on medical fraud, politics, alternative health, and sports in LA Weekly, CBS Healthwatch, Spin, Stern, and other magazines and newspapers in the US and Europe.
He is the is author of several books, including The Secret Behind Secret Societies and The Magic Agent (a novel).
Jon is the author of a new course for home schoolers, LOGIC AND ANALYSIS.
Web site, www.nomorefakenews.com
Web site, www.insolutions.info