Jim Carrey has been receiving quite some attention in the press because of some “controversial” things he said recently in a few interviews. People are wondering whether Carrey is going through a depression or simply going crazy. In one interview with E! News, for example, Carrey mentions that this reality that we live in is “just clusters of tetrahedrons moving around together.”
In another interview with TIFF, he mentions how we’re all ideas; for example, he mentions that he “had to become a famous idea” and have the experiences that he had in order to finally understand that those worldly achievements didn’t matter.
Most people are unfortunately still not at a level of awareness to be able to understand what Carrey is talking about. And Carrey himself so far hasn’t explained in a lot of details what exactly he means by the concepts of “tetrahedrons” and “ideas” that he mentioned.
And I was surprised to hear him mention those concepts because I’ve also recently mentioned them on my blog, and in fact the intro sequence for my new website which I launched earlier this year is built around that information. If you want to know more and understand more of what Carrey mentioned, then read my post “An explanation for my website intro” where I go into more details.
I don’t agree with everything Carrey mentions. One of the things that I don’t agree with is that he mentioned in the above interviews that “none of this matters”, “we don’t matter” and that “there’s no meaning to this” implying that this reality that we live in and what we choose to do and become in it doesn’t really matter in the end. This isn’t entirely correct and depends on how you look at it. My own research so far has shown that it does in fact matter what choices you make and what you learn from those choices in this reality. We’re in this reality to learn from experience, and in fact those lessons learned are the only things that we get to take along with us when we leave this reality. We’re here to improve our consciousness, and it’s an improved consciousness (hopefully, if we learn) that we get to take with us when we leave. If we fail to learn, we get to try again until we finally “get it.” History will repeat itself, you will get presented with the same problems and situations in life and even in the next lives, when you fail to learn. For more on this, check out my post “On Simulations and the Purpose of Life”.
If Carrey has learned anything then it’s that wealth and fame don’t matter in life and don’t bring happiness; he mentions so himself in the TIFF interview. None of his worldly (materialistic) achievements ultimately matter. What matters is what you’ve learned about yourself and your environment from experience, and if you’ve been able to put that knowledge into practice (change your behavior, act on your conscience etc.) in order to improve and evolve. In other words, what ultimately matters in this reality and beyond are your achievements on a personal spiritual level (your consciousness), in order to become a better more enlightened “idea” or soul.
Waren de “groep van 16” die op 25 februari 1980 via een coup de macht overnamen op de plantage Suriname helden, of slechts gemanipuleerde en misbruikte slaven, die de belangen dienden van de Nederlandse kolonialisten?
Suriname werd zogenaamd “onafhankelijk” op 25 november 1975 — dat was alleen een sprookje voor de domme slavenmassa. Op de achtergrond gingen de eigenaren van plantage Suriname rustig door met de uitbuiting. Vandaag is Suriname nog steeds niet onafhankelijk. Sterker nog, slavernij bestaat nog steeds, alleen weten velen het niet.
In June 2017 I learned about a new social media website called Minds.com. While criticizing other social networks for their role in censorship, Minds.com’s co-founder and CEO Bill Ottman claimed that there would be no censorship on Minds.com; in his words, “Minds is engineered for freedom of speech, transparency and privacy.” But my own recent experiences show that we can probably expect the same kind of bullshit on Minds.com that people are now dealing with on other social media networks like Facebook, Twitter and YouTube.
Back in October 2016 I had blogged about my experiences with censorship on Facebook, where I mentioned that the reporting functionalities provided by the social media network were “being abused […] to harass, silence and censor people, and is a serious violation of every individual’s natural right to free speech.” Interestingly a judge in the USA seems to agree in at least one specific instance:
Court Rules That Politicians Blocking Followers Violates Free Speech
This week, a federal court in Virginia tackled the issue when it ruled on behalf of a plaintiff blocked by a local county politician. According to The Wall Street Journal, “Brian Davison sued the chairwoman of the Loudoun County Board of Supervisors, who temporarily banned him from her Facebook page after he posted criticism of local officials last year.” Judge James Cacheris found that she had violated Davison’s First Amendment rights by blocking him from leaving comment, because, in his judgment, the chairwoman, Phyllis Randall, was using her Facebook page in a public capacity. Though it was a personal account, she used it to solicit comments from constituents.
While the above instance is specifically about a politician abusing the functionality provided by Facebook to censor someone, I think that blocking or banning anyone on the social network — unless they are somehow violating someone else’s right to life (aggression) — is a severe violation of their right to free speech, which follows from their natural and universal right to life. And while the above example concerns blocking someone from posting on a specific page, it’s an even bigger violation of an individual’s right to free speech when you block them from posting on the entire network — including their own profile. And Facebook is being complicit in these violations by allowing it to happen and indeed providing the functionality for it, as are other social networks.
Part two of an interview with Ronald Bernard, a former insider working in the financial sector, has been published by Coöperatie De Vrije Media. Check it out ASAP, find out how you’re being enslaved in the current anti-social system of enslavement that we live in, and don’t forget to share as much as possible. To see part one of the interview and to read my thoughts on that, click here.
The suppression and repression of our sexuality is one of the biggest problems humankind is currently suffering from. According to my research we’ve been dealing with this problem for many thousands of years now. The root cause of most of the problems — even the seemingly unrelated ones — that we’re dealing with in societies around the world can be traced back to sexual suppression and repression.
In an interview by David Icke a few years ago Credo Mutwa shared some very interesting ancient African knowledge that got passed on to him. Among other things, he tells the story about how men and women were divided, conquered and enslaved many thousands of years ago by technologically advanced extraterrestrial beings.
You can watch part of the interview in the above video, which is an excerpt from a much longer video titled “The Reptilian Agenda Part One: David Icke talks to Credo Mutwa” published by Bridge of Love Publications.
A few weeks ago I did a photo shoot involving a very pretty young lady named Zurina Williams. This time the theme was ‘faux freckles’, meaning that freckles were drawn onto the face of the model by the makeup artist, in this case the talented Tanielle Seauw. We did two looks; the first one a ‘natural’ look and then after that a more colorful version with heavier makeup. The focus was on taking portraits showing off the creative talent of the makeup artist. Towards the end I also briefly brought in my Guy Fawkes masks since the model is a fan of Anonymous (as am I).
Coöperatie De Vrije Media recently published an interview with Ronald Bernard, a former insider working in the financial sector, exposing some of the inner workings at the top of the system. Bernard, one of the founders of De Blije B, worked for many years in the financial sector having his own company specializing in asset management, currency trade and deposits. As he grew and climbed the ladder to the top he eventually found himself at the center of the big cash flows in the industry. That gave him insight into how the world really works behind the scenes. If you’re familiar with the popular adage “follow the money,” you know that by following cash flows you can get to know a lot about who is influencing, supporting or financing everything in the world.
Bernard was able to see, for example, that intelligence agencies and governments were financing terrorist organizations, and eventually had to conclude that intelligence agencies and governments are themselves criminal organizations — something I concluded myself based on my own reasoning and research. He also gives examples of how intelligence agencies and governments launder money that they obtained from illegal practices by converting and investing it into different assets (which is what Bernard specialized in). This is probably one of the reasons why the USA’s Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) (through their venture capital companies such as In-Q-Tel) was one of the early investors in Google as I wrote about a while back. All the money that the CIA is making in the illegal drug and weapons trade has to be laundered in some way to get back into the legal circuit, and this is one of the ways in which they manage that.
The first camera I ever bought was the Sony Cybershot DSC-F717. That’s when I first had enough money to be able to afford my very own digital camera and really take up photography as a hobby. At a price of around 1000 USD it wasn’t exactly cheap either and it was definitely more of a prosumer camera. Soon after that I upgraded to the newer model, the Sony Cybershot DSC-F828, and after that the Sony Cybershot DSC-R1.
I shot my first small paid assignments with the Sony DSC-R1. It was an awesome camera — the first fixed-lens camera to feature a large CMOS sensor with live preview. In an older post from 2007 I had already described what I liked so much about this camera. Specifically the live preview and electronic viewfinder simulating the exact exposure before you took the shot, the fact that you could focus anywhere on the screen by moving the autofocus point around with the joystick button, and the articulating LCD screen that made it possible to take pictures from very difficult angles and positions. In fact I very rarely used the viewfinder and preferred working with the LCD screen, because it was also more comfortable that way and made it easier to communicate with people when shooting portraits.
However, as I grew as a photographer the relatively slow speed (slow contrast detect AF and small buffer and write speed) of the DSC-R1 started to become a limiting factor. In addition I wanted to be able to use different lenses. But at that time Sony hadn’t gotten into the DSLR business yet (it would take a while before they bought Konica/Minolta and started offering DSLRs), so there were no other options for me than to look at Canon or Nikon as an alternative.