Friday, August 14, 2015

There Is No Known Evidence To Prove This Article Is True

Pay attention. 
Pay very close attention.
 Many, many times.

If you listen closely whenever there is an opposing view challenging the political or politically-correct norm, we are all made privy to the lie of lies, the great coverup, the one-liner that shuts up the mouths and minds of many an opposing force.

The standard line in situations that challenge the powers that be is: "There is no credible evidence that supports the theory of XYZ."

Listen closely and pay attention.

The next time you read a story, or see a newscast where the political power - overseeing all things environmental, scientific, health-oriented - is questioned on a concept that the society is concerned about, see if you can catch this phrase.

Whether it's about fluoride in our water, GMOs in our food, chemicals in our skies, cancer being healed by natural protocols ... we get that all-encompassing line: "There is no credible evidence that supports the theory of XYZ."

Science is the untouchable king and the "scientific method" - our old reliable pal from 8th grade class - is the litmus test on reality.

In this line of thinking, if there is no evidence proving anything (whether there has been testing on said circumstance or not), then the cure or physical threat must not be real and the community outcry must be meaningless. But is that logical? 

Of course the outcry of a community concerned about fluoridated water, franken-food and the like is not held in high regard, since such a voice is not taken into account.

What is taken into account? The great defense. The one line that can shake down a community outcry.

Pay attention: "There is no credible evidence that supports the theory of XYZ."

This line answers nothing, says nothing, and discounts nothing. Though it merely says "we don't know," it can fool a lazy listener who may quit on his or her own challenge.

The line must suppress some part of the brain that pacifies the people. Most likely if you tore apart that sentence, you would find some psychological formula satisfying the political edict: "How to control the populace."

This sort of mind control and crowd control will indeed work over us... unless of course ... we pay attention. 

Jim Ellis is a writer and producer living in San Diego, a fact of which there is no true known proof. He can be reached at probably.

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