Cosmic meddling

by Jon Rappoport

June 18, 2019

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This article should go a long way toward explaining the difference between my basic position and the position of others who seek to improve the condition of humanity. There is no effort on my part to diminish the efforts of others—I only want to highlight several bottom lines.

First of all, long-time readers know I have advocated and written on a variety of issues that impact our future: harmful vaccines, fake climate change, corporate pollution, the corporate State, elite socialists who seek control of populations under the guide of doing good, medical destruction of life, lying media, and so on. The list is long. I support all sources of truthful information and all positive activism on these issues. In 1994, I ran for a seat in the US Congress based on several of these positions.

More basically, I have written much on the subject of The Individual, his freedom, independence, creative power, and imagination.

I begin with the moral statement that the individual has unlimited freedom, as long as he doesn’t interfere with the freedom of another.

That said, the question becomes: how does the individual attain the greatest possible degree of power and freedom—which are ends in themselves.

And here I make a crucial distinction. I don’t try to help increase individual creative power so that a person creates what I think is most important. In other words, I’m not trying to harness the creative power of individuals so they do my bidding. To the contrary: I would like to see individuals look for, find, and invent their Most Profound Desires—and then create ways and paths toward fulfillment of those desires.

I’m not in the business of cosmic meddling. I don’t wish to interfere in the self-chosen destiny of the sacrosanct individual. I’m not trying to shape a particular system of the future. My image of the best future is:

Simultaneous and side-by-side individual inventions of many realities. Each invention by each individual expresses his most profound desires.

Otherwise, you get, at best, half-freedom, half-power, half-perception, half-satisfaction, half-energy, half-creating.

And you eventually get individuals bowing to “the needs of the group.”

You get individuals meddling in their own futures in order to diminish them.



A space can be of any size or location.

What we call the universe is a space that was made, created, designed. There are many spaces, many universes. They don’t all operate on the same principles and laws and rules. They don’t all look and feel the same.

This universe, the one we are in, is, like the others, a work of art. That doesn’t mean it has “holy content” or “holy direction.” It’s a work of art.

What the individual comes to decide about this universe and other universes has a great deal to do with how much of his creative power he is deploying. Persons “at the height of their creative power” tend to recognize the products of creativity (like spaces and universes) more readily.

For example, consider this excerpt from a 1978 speech novelist Philip K Dick gave, titled, “How to Build a Universe That Doesn’t Fall Apart Two Days Later”:

“…today we live in a society in which spurious realities are manufactured by the media, by governments, by big corporations, by religious groups, political groups…So I ask, in my writing, What is real? Because unceasingly we are bombarded with pseudo-realities manufactured by very sophisticated people using very sophisticated electronic mechanisms. I do not distrust their motives; I distrust their power. They have a lot of it. And it is an astonishing power: that of creating whole universes, universes of the mind. I ought to know. I do the same thing.”

When you create often enough and intensely enough, you begin to outdistance certain aspects of mind control. You begin to see through the premise, for instance, that this is the only universe. You begin to realize that many systems are invented with the hope that they will become little universes. At first, it might seem that a universe is invented in order to give people something to do—go there, inhabit it, and play along with its rules. Yes, that is so on one level. But more than that, universes are invented by the ton because individuals don’t want to find more and more of their own creative power. They would rather settle for fitting into the operations of what others have designed…

Exit From the Matrix

(To read about Jon’s mega-collection, Exit From The Matrix, click here.)

Jon Rappoport

The author of three explosive collections, THE MATRIX REVEALED, EXIT FROM THE MATRIX, and POWER OUTSIDE THE MATRIX, Jon was a candidate for a US Congressional seat in the 29th District of California. He maintains a consulting practice for private clients, the purpose of which is the expansion of personal creative power. Nominated for a Pulitzer Prize, he has worked as an investigative reporter for 30 years, writing articles on politics, medicine, and health for CBS Healthwatch, LA Weekly, Spin Magazine, Stern, and other newspapers and magazines in the US and Europe. Jon has delivered lectures and seminars on global politics, health, logic, and creative power to audiences around the world. You can sign up for his free NoMoreFakeNews emails here or his free OutsideTheRealityMachine emails here.

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