I have not endorsed any of the candidates so far. When one understands multiworld theory and its implications, one must ask, “what good will it serve? These events have already happened.”
Nonetheless, when John Titor was commenting on the elections to come, people asked him who would be the most untrustworthy. He made an interesting reply which I found, at the time anyhow, somewhat counter-intuitive and not necessarily what I expected:
“The people with the most to lose if the world changes, Camel through the eye of a needle?”
This response was very interesting in its implications:
What I would like to draw attention to here (as represented in La) is that the American public is slowly waking to the understanding that an entire system of control has grown up around the United States of America over the last 150 years. It has been in place so long that people simply take it for granted or alternatively, ignore that it’s even there.
It is understood that every four years the people choose a candidate and put him up against the incumbent for a fair democratic election. What we see happening now in the above example in Louisiana and other places around the country is that the system is fighting back. It will not go quietly into the night.
Will Ron Paul win this election? No. But as the system fights back in an attempt to maintain its position, more and more civic-minded, intellectually honest citizens (of every political stripe) will come to see more and more clearly that Judge Andrew Napolitano might have been right in his famous “What If” speech, the speech that likely got him fired from Fox News.
So it comes as little surprise that the old system, irrespective of party, is fighting for their continued place of power and influence. The RNC chairman refused their lawful demand that a new chairman be elected? Ron Paul delegates (not troublemakers) were injured and arrested?
Read the entire article here
Ultimately, I see the Titor posts, and others’ posts, as hopeful at their core. Yes, “rebirth is often painful,” and yes, we are going through those pains now and into the foreseeable future. But the promise that new child we are giving birth to now holds such promise, that we can hardly be anything but hopeful and even welcome this pain. Titor even commented in this vein as well:
“I don’t believe I ever said the war was between Democrats and Republicans. If I am incorrect, please point that out. It doesn’t exactly escalate as much as it opens the door for other aggression. Yes, I think the war would be good for society and I would be happy to debate that with you.“