What drives those that betray us?

Anthony Migchels – Real Currencies May 12, 2012

It transpires that no less than 67% of employees of ING Bank, Holland’s biggest, would not advise their family members to purchase its financial products. ABN AMRO fared only slightly better: 56% of employees did not trust their bank’s products enough to suggest them to their families. Only RABO Bank saw most of their staff answering they had sufficient faith in their bank’s productws. But there also 20% of staff declined the opportunity to sell these products to their loved ones.
These results remind us of the 75% of doctors who claim they would not undergo chemotherapy would they be diagnosed with cancer.
These numbers raise serious questions. In the conspiracy community it is common to suggest normal people are mind controlled into submission: ‘forgive them, for they do not know what they do’.
But apperantly they do. It makes one wonder how many journalists know they are lying to their readers? How many politicians realize they are betraying the people who voted for them? How many police officers know they are protecting the criminals, instead of locking them up?
A friend of mine is particularly uspet with chemtrailing. Every day he checks the air to see how bad they are today and he often tries to alert people. Some time back he got into a discussion with some cops and he pointed up in the air: ‘and what do you think these are?’  he asked them. ‘Chemtrails!’ was the astonishing answer he received. ‘So what are you doing walking the streets looking for ‘criminals’ then?’ he asked in amazement. But the cop just shrugged his shoulders and was on his way.
Of course, such a thing as chemtrailing is not easily stopped by one man in uniform. It is understandable such a man would feel it was way over his head. On the other hand: what’s the use pretending you are fighting crime, when your bosses are spraying you and your family with an unknown set of toxins?
How many people are willingly wasting their time and actually propping up a system they know is a fraud and a danger to themselves and the people they love? Let alone the rest of humanity?
It’s not just about personal survival, the idea we need these jobs to survive.
Bert Hellinger, a German counsellor, discovered what he calls the group consciousness. According to Hellinger conscience is not a sense for good and evil, but a sense for the right to belong in a relationship. We have a conscience for every relationship we cultivate, both with people and groups of people. Conscience measures the score of giving and taking. When we take in a relationship, we feel guilt, signifying a diminishing ‘right to belong’, when we give, we experience innocense, a growing ‘right to belong’.
The more important the relationship is, the stronger the conscience is. It is for this reason that we’d rather betray a stranger than our parents.
Membership of a group comes along with the need to submit to the group’s morals. If we don’t and act in ways that are unacceptable to the group’s standards, we experience guilt. If we insist, the group will reject us.
However, we will experience innocence, even if we are involved in clearly criminal behavior, when the group’s rules allow our conduct.
A clear example of this is war between nations and the innocence that men can experience while slaughtering each other.
Another example is bank employees willingly and consciously raping the public, with ‘services’ they would not dare offer their own blood.
Hellinger’s observations are very important. They show us that to grow, we need to be able to endure guilt. Because clearly we cannot afford ourselves to succumb to the pressures of group conscience when it suggests criminal behavior, damaging other people.
It shows experiencing innocence is not the same thing as having clean hands. It explains the bizarre behavior of people working for criminal states and corporations. It explains how people can commit horrible crimes while being surprised after the fact
It also confirms the importance of cultivating our awareness of the fact that we are One. If we first and foremost experience membership of the human race, and rate other groupmemberships as secondary, our conscience will not wreak so much havoc on our moral compass.
 Better still is to accept God’s call on Abraham to sacrifice his first born son. Because elevating our relationship with our Maker to become our main priority in life will provide our conscience with a correct hierarchy of relationships. We will experience guilt when sinning against our Father and innocence when doing the right thing, even when it is abhorrant to the mainstream. Lest we forget: the Evil One rules in the World and we cannot allow ourselves to be corrupted by joining groups aiming at supporting his agenda.

Source

Anthony Migchels is an Interest-Free Currency activist and founder of the Gelre, the first Regional Currency in the Netherlands. You can read all of his articles on his blog Real Currencies

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