AV9 - Alex Thomson : Inventors of EVIL Things
Inventors of EVIL Things:
Exposing those who see the World as their
Fiefdom and Humanity as Livestock
Alex C Thomson
This talk provides a diachronic (i.e. over-time) view of the progress and status of evil in mankind over the millennia.
We will focus on a series of seminal decades in human history when wickedness broke cover in significantly new ways and reached major milestones in its manifestation within religions, philosophies and technologies.
We will see that every social evil that has surfaced in the past generation is not unprecedented but is merely a revisiting of the preoccupations of the mystery religions of antiquity (refined in Egypt and Babylon and documented in Greece and Rome), in which an illuminated (gnostic) sacerdotal caste, relying upon semi-initiated mercantilist underlings, regards the world as its fiefdom and humanity as livestock. The key battleground will be seen to be the human psyche.
Since history means ‘inquiry’, this talk will be given for the benefit of today’s inquirer and will end with a section focusing on the cabals which implanted themselves in the world’s most advanced countries as Late Modernity dawned, which concern themselves with the thieving of intellectual property, the dominance of the legal system, the hoarding of precious commodities and the maintenance of a global war economy, whose next development is the nuclear war for which this cabal longs.
After learning what today’s British Establishment was all about at Rugby School and Cambridge, Alex Thomson served in a Christian mission in the former Soviet Union witnessing the planned destruction of a region of the world, before spending the rest of his twenties as a GCHQ officer.
He moved to the Netherlands aged thirty in 2009 and has spent the last decade more quietly as a translator and interpreter and a researcher of networked evil. For the past five years, he has presented his emerging findings via UK Column and the British Constitution Group, where his specialisms are geopolitics, religious history and comparative constitutionalism.