Monday, 6 July 2015

Listen to the Crazy

Listen to the Crazy

If, during a period of history, a person publically states a belief that aliens are visiting earth and the governments know about it but are denying it, and so that person is deemed by society as crazy for believing it; and then the governments and space agencies at some future point are to disclose that there are actually aliens visiting earth after all and they have been formally denying it for several generations; is that person then deemed to have been sane all along, more sane than the people who discredited him?

I put this question to a psychiatric team as an example of the dangers of judging somebody as crazy simply because that person has a different reality paradigm to the mainstream. They did not answer directly, I had not expected them to. They told me that safe beliefs are up to the individual and only dangerous beliefs concern them. Then they told me that I am not in need of psychiatric counseling. I had not confessed to them what my beliefs may or may not be, I was speaking on a purely theoretical basis.

In the late 20th century several national militia's disclosed that they are aware of alien visitors to earth. In the early 21st century, several national governments disclosed that they are also aware of it. In 2015 NASA disclosed that there are aliens visiting earth and they have known about it for several generations: which means they have previously been denying it.

Therefore, we have a situation where the exopolitical conspiracy theorists were right all along. All of the people who ridiculed exopolitical conspiracy theorists beliefs have been proved to be wrong. With retrospect we can identify that the sane people are the ones previously understood to be crazy, and the crazy people are the ones who were calling them crazy.

We now have a situation where despite governmental, military and space agencies disclosing that aliens are visiting earth and have been for a long time, many people are still of the belief that aliens do not exist. This is an example of Irrational Disbelief Syndrome.

My own personal beliefs as to the nature of the reality experience are more diverse than the issue of exopolitics. I have been held back from writing about them because of fear of ridicule and of being judged as crazy. I am wondering how many generations more it will be before my beliefs are accepted as having been right all along.

Belief systems based on scientific methodology and demanding hard evidence before accepting a thing as truth, cannot cope with the fact that if a person witnesses an alien but has no proof of it, this does not discredit the experience as fake or mistake. This simply means that events within human experience can (and I claim that they very often do) fall outside of the accepted mainstream approved canon version of what reality actually is. The onus is on mainstream to catch up with pioneers.

This is part 1 of a 2 part sequence. See part 2 Tin Foil Hat

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