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The Poor Cousins and the Movie of Reality

Jon Rappoport | February 9 2006

There is a strange but familiar disconnect that many people feel when they look toward the future. What does it hold? What is going to happen? What should I do? How should I do it?

The accumulated mass of mind-control "information" spawned and broadcast by major media is AIMED AT ACHIEVING EXACTLY THAT EFFECT. The "cut-off of the future.

However, the future is a SPACE.

It is basically an unlimited space.

It should produce an instantaneous upsurge of positive emotion and energy and eager anticipation.

When it doesn't, that means we are operating on some false basis. We are wandering around in a swamp of conflicting feelings.

We are buying into "a general situation" that has been put together for us by those so-called information delivery systems that fill screens and millions of pages of news print. Every day.

Those systems that essentially say: THIS IS REALITY.

That's called mind control.

To make matters worse, we are constantly in contact with people who ARE DEFINITELY buying into media reality. They think with that reality. They drag along that ship with them wherever they go. They WANT someone else to define reality for them. They think and talk from that externally-defined reality. That's what they wake up to every day.

So we get the echo effect.

Think of it as a crude but very loud bullhorn. It starts at dawn. It carries all sorts of messages. When the bullhorn talks, people listen. Then they carry their own versions of these messages around and they repeat them and embellish them.

This is a kind of living movie, and most people do, in fact, live inside it. They are audience and actor. They don't win Oscars, but they do their part.

Once we step outside the movie and throw away the stale popcorn and the giant candy bars and walk outside the theater for a breath of fresh air, we face a funny problem.

WHAT DO WE DO NOW? When the movie is left behind, what do we do?

That's where the poor cousin comes in.

The poor cousin has been with us for a long time. Well, forever, actually. We put up with him and try to ignore him. It's not hard to ignore him, because he's polite. He doesn't try to impose his will on us. He just hangs around and smiles now and then, when he thinks of something amusing.

The poor cousin knows that we have a weird and distorted view of him. He shakes his head, but he doesn't really care. He puts up with us. He's used to us.

He knows how we react. He knows our habits. He knows we're operating on maybe ten percent of our capability. But he doesn't ask questions about that. He figures if that's the way we want it, so be it.

The poor cousin is one of those people who seems to derive enjoyment from the oddest little things. He might pause on the sidewalk and look up at the sky. He might look at a restaurant and smile, as if he's really seeing a spaceship.

We would have certified the poor cousin a long time ago and sent him to a mental institution, but we didn't. We knew he was family, and you don't do that to family. (Well, some people do.)

We call him eccentric. We try to give him the benefit of the doubt. Privately, we think of him as a misguided fool with a few screws loose. He is definitely not in our wills. He's not going to inherit the castle or the car or the tea cups grandma handed down.

We certainly don't ask him for advice. Who knows what wacky idea he might offer up? It's really no use having a conversation with him. He just doesn't fit in. He moves to beat of a different drummer, and the drummer is drunk.

Once in a great while, we admit to ourselves that we might have an unnecessarily negative attitude toward the poor cousin. Maybe we're being too tough on him. Maybe, heaven forbid, we take a little satisfaction from playing the sadist toward poor cousin.

We accumulate anecdotes. "Remember the time he walked in the rain without an umbrella?" "Remember when he made that meal that no one had ever heard of before?" "Remember when he stood on his hands in the middle of a Thanksgiving party and juggled three salt shakers with one hand?" "Remember when he stood outside the house in the driveway and levitated two feet off the ground?"

Oops.

Yeah, we forgot about that.

The poor cousin. Maybe he isn't so poor.

Maybe the media reality has something to do with how we view the cousin. Maybe we've developed a pretty strange attitude toward the cousin. Maybe we don't want to know about his power. Maybe we realize that the movie we've been living in doesn't have a role for the cousin, and we want the option of checking back into that movie---and we think the usher in the theater won't let us in if the cousin is trailing along with us.

The poor cousin, of course, is our POWER.

He's IMAGINATION.

THE CREATIVE IMPULSE.

Truth be told, HE'S the reason we used to wake up in the morning and see the whole day spreading out in front of us as a fabulous space of unlimited possibility.

Did we really want to sacrifice that, just to be able to get back inside the theater and live inside the movie?

And if we want to figure out what to do once we're outside the theater and all the movie noise has died down, can we really pull it off without the poor cousin?

Have we been acting like chumps?

Have we been trying to fit into a world of illusion in which POWER is not permitted?

Is the poor cousin our basic key to the future?

And if he is, how much power does he have? Which is to say, how much power do WE have?

Is he really a cousin? Did we make that distinction in order to distance ourselves from him? Is he part of us?

To what extent is the movie blinding us? How far and wide and deep does the movie go?

Do we have enough power to get ALL THE WAY OUT?

And if we do, what we will we find then?

Is the world, the universe, part of the movie?

Are all the rules of the movie set up to hem us in? To make us believe we are just creatures moving around inside space-time and nothing more?

And if so, how do we bring the poor cousin on board, and what can he tell us about such profound matters? More importantly, how can he help us move beyond the arbitrary boundaries we didn't know about before?

Now we're getting down to it.

We're also getting down to what this workshop is all about, at the highest level.

Mind control, mind freedom.

Maybe now you can see that, if mind control is so extensive, mind freedom will also be enormous.

I can tell you this. With enough cousin-power at your disposal, you can live and thrive with great, great joy outside the whole movie, and you can also check back into the movie anytime you want to. No usher is going to try to stop you.

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