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Nelson Mandela (Photo © Jürgen Schadeberg)

Prisoner 46664 is no more

Ever since Nelson Mandela died yesterday, everyone is quick to pay lip service to him on the Internet, especially on social media websites, mentioning how much of a great man he was and how much they admire what he did for humankind. It makes me sick to witness such hypocritical behavior every time. If you really think Mandela was such a great man, and if you value what he did for humankind, the best way to pay a tribute to him is to at least try and walk in his footsteps. I know that won’t be easy, but if all of you hypocrites could at least manage to have even 10% of his courage, we’d be well on our way to seriously improving the world we live in.

There are so many atrocities being committed against humanity all around us, why do you continue to look away and pretend as if you see nothing? Why not speak up about it? Speaking up and sharing the information about the crimes that are being committed against humanity really is the least you could do. People don’t even have the courage to do that, afraid of being politically incorrect and afraid of what they have to lose.

Even the fucking scumbag Barack Obama was quick to pay lip service to Mandela, while his drones are bombing innocent families and children in various countries in the middle east almost on a daily basis. Children are left behind badly injured, without hands and feet, with badly damaged faces, and with their homes left in rubble and their future completely ruined. And then Obama has the nerve to speak about Mandela? Fortunately I’m not the only one who sees the blatant hypocrisy here; so do the people in South Africa:

About 200 trade unionists, student activists and South  African Communist Party members gathered in the capital Pretoria  to protest Obama’s visit this weekend, calling his foreign  policy “arrogant, selfish and oppressive”.

“We had expectations of America’s first black president.  Knowing Africa’s history, we expected more,” said Khomotso  Makola, a 19-year-old law student.

“He has come as a disappointment, I think Mandela too would  be disappointed and feel let down,” Makola said.

South African critics of Obama have focused in particular on  his support for U.S. drone strikes overseas, which they say have  killed hundreds of innocent civilians, and his failure to  deliver on a pledge to close the U.S. military detention centre  at Guantanamo Bay in Cuba housing terrorism suspects.

Ironically, while the US was (and still is) behaving like the biggest terrorist state on the planet, Mandela remained on the US terror watch list until 2008.

If there’s one important thing we can learn from Mandela — apart from having the courage to suffer and fight for what you believe in, instead of going through life as a fucking hypocrite — it’s certainly his ability to forgive. As John Dramani Mahama writes on the New York Times, “Mandela Taught a Continent to Forgive“:

Freedom on the African continent was a reality for which we were willing to fight. Nevertheless, I think we’d resigned ourselves to the likelihood that Mandela would remain a prisoner until his death, and South Africans would not experience equality until well after our lifetimes. Then on Feb. 11, 1990, the miraculous happened; Mandela was released.

The world was spellbound. We wondered what we would do if we were in his shoes. We all waited for an indescribable rage, a call for retribution that any reasonable mind would have understood. Twenty-seven years of his life, gone. Day after day of hard labor in a limestone quarry, chipping away at white rock under a bright and merciless sun — without benefit of protective eyewear — had virtually destroyed his tear ducts and, for years, robbed Mandela even of his ability to cry.

Yet, the man insisted on forgiveness. “To go to prison because of your convictions,” he said, “and be prepared to suffer for what you believe in, is something worthwhile. It is an achievement for a man to do his duty on earth irrespective of the consequences.”

By the time I finally came face to face with Nelson Mandela, he had already been awarded the Nobel Peace Prize and elected president of a land in which he and all other black people had previously been refused suffrage. He had become an icon, not only of hope, but also of the possibility for healing.

To go through what Mandela went through, and then be able to forgive, seemingly as if nothing had been done to you, is not an easy thing to do in the world we live in right now. Still too often, people’s reactions are to become angry and retaliate, instead of going for a wiser approach of trying to understand and fix the root causes of the issues that are affecting us.

It’s interesting that when Mandela was sentenced to prison, he became prisoner number 46664. From Wikipedia:

Mandela was imprisoned on Robben Island in 1964, and was the 466th prisoner to arrive that year. The prison administration’s scheme of numbering prisoners was to follow the sequence number of the prisoner (466 in his case), with the last two digits of the year (64). The number was imposed on him by the prison for over 25 years, until his release in 1990. “Prisoner 46664” continues to be used as a reverential title for him.

The number 46664 is interesting in light of what I have recently explained about the number 666 in my article “Apple – The Occult Secrets behind the Brand.” The number 666, better known as the number of the beast, symbolizes rebellion and divine human completeness and perfection.

666? It's in our hands? You mean like the mark of the beast according to Revelation 13:16?

666? It’s in our hands? You mean like the mark of the beast according to Revelation 13:16?

Not only that, but it’s also interesting that when Mandela achieved his goal in South Africa, the country became known as the “Rainbow Nation“:

Rainbow Nation is a term coined by Archbishop Desmond Tutu to describe post-apartheid South Africa, after South Africa’s first fully democratic election in 1994.

The phrase was elaborated upon by President Nelson Mandela in his first month of office, when he proclaimed: “Each of us is as intimately attached to the soil of this beautiful country as are the famous jacaranda trees of Pretoria and the mimosa trees of the bushveld – a rainbow nation at peace with itself and the world.”

Rainbow Nation as in Sir Isaac Newton’s rainbow colors? As in the rainbow colors of Apple Computer’s logo? If you want to understand why I mention these things, read my article “Apple – The Occult Secrets behind the Brand” and you will be able to make the obvious occult connections, as well as come to understand who is behind all of this. Also keep in mind that South Africa is where humankind is said to have been created by the gods (and specifically the god Ea/Enki mentioned in ancient Sumerian texts; take a look at Michael Tellinger‘s research for more on this).

If I’m right, then Mandela certainly deserved to be marked by the number 666; he’s a great example for humankind on its way to divine human completeness and perfection. He gave us a glimpse of the kind of human beings that will inherit the world in the future.


Update 10/12/2013: Below is what the Apple Inc. website looks like right now. It’s remarkable that Apple would choose to pay tribute to Mandela in such a way, in light of the connections that I made above between Apple and Mandela. on 10/12/2013 on 10/12/2013

No other major corporation did this. Not even Microsoft and Google. Why did Apple? Might Apple and Mandela have been inspired by the same force?

Update 11/12/2013: This is hilarious. It appears the sign language interpreter that was supposed to translate the speeches in real time at Mandela’s memorial service was a fake:

The sign language interpreter used during Nelson Mandela’s memorial service at Johannesburg FNB football stadium yesterday was a fraud, it has been confirmed.

South Africa’s deaf federation has said that the man using sign language during the Mandela memorial was a “fake”.

The man at the memorial, attended by scores of heads of state, was simply “making childish hand gestures” for hours, David Buxton, the CEO of the British Deaf Association, said.

There’s more on the Telegraph. There simply wasn’t a better way to make a mockery out of the blatant display of hypocrisy that the world witnessed there.

You had scumbags like Barack Obama standing there telling the world how great they think Mandela was, while they are busy bombing innocent children in other parts of the world and even boast about being good at killing people. I seriously doubt a bigger display of hypocrisy is possible.

Fake interpreter standing behind scumbag Barack Obama

Fake interpreter standing behind scumbag Barack Obama

That’s why it was so fitting to have this fake language interpreter standing behind and making a mockery out of them, basically indicating they were telling us a load of worthless crap. This seems to me like the kind of thing Enki, the god of mischief, would come up with. And as I have mentioned above already, there’s good evidence that indicates his involvement here as well.

Update 12/12/2013: The plot thickens. The above mentioned sign language interpreter, Thamsanqa Jantjie, was interviewed by the BBC about what happened that day. Check out the video interview below.

Here’s some of what he said:

On the day in question, while I was working, which is not a part of an excuse, I had a breakdown, when I see angels come from the sky to the crowd. And I started knowing that I’m not well, because it’s not something possible. But believe me I saw them coming on stage. From that moment, it was not myself. And from that time, you must ask yourself of your safety and security and of other people around you.

It seems to me, in light of what I explained above about the connections with Apple and Enki, and assuming he’s speaking the truth, that there can be no doubt anymore about what exactly happened.

Update 14/12/2013: The Washington Post reports:

A South African deputy minister said Thursday that the man who turned out to be faking sign language as an interpreter for the deaf during Tuesday’s memorial event for Nelson Mandela did not speak English very well and worked for a company that has “vanished into thin air.”

“He is just making gestures which does not make any sense,” said Thelma Kotze, a sign-language interpreter for SABC News who only saw Jantje’s performance later. “It’s not worthy of being called an interpretation. . . . We said on a light note that he was doing the macarena.”

Comedy gold. I keep saying it, but this was an excellent way to make a mockery out of the charade presented to us by world “leaders” on that day.

Update 16/12/2013: According to an article on The Guardian:

And was this also not the truth about the whole of the Mandela memorial ceremony? All the crocodile tears of the dignitaries were a self-congratulatory exercise, and Jangtjie translated them into what they effectively were: nonsense.  What the world leaders were celebrating was the successful postponement of the true crisis which will explode when poor, black South Africans effectively become a collective political agent. They were the Absent One to whom Jantjie was signalling, and his message was: the dignitaries really don’t care about you. Through his fake translation, Jantjie rendered palpable the fake of the entire ceremony.

My thoughts exactly.


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