Copyright Laws

Copyright was invented with the intention to restrict access to information or to promote controlled information.

The origin of copyright law in most European countries lies in efforts by the church and governments to regulate and control the output of printers.

In 1559 the Index Expurgatorius, or List of Prohibited Books, was issued for the first time.

While governments and church encouraged printing in many ways, which allowed the dissemination of Bibles and government information, works of dissent and criticism could also circulate rapidly. As a consequence, governments established controls over printers across Europe, requiring them to have official licences to trade and produce books.

The licenses typically gave printers the exclusive right to print particular works for a fixed period of years, and enabled the printer to prevent others from printing the same work during that period. The licenses could only grant rights to print in the territory of the state that had granted them, but they did usually prohibit the import of foreign printing.

The republic of Venice granted its first privilege for a particular book in 1486. It was a special case, being the history of the city itself, the ‘Rerum venetarum ab urbe condita opus’ of Marcus Antonius Coccius Sabellicus”. From 1492 onwards Venice began regularly granting privileges for books.The Republic of Venice, the dukes of Florence, and Leo X and other Popes conceded at different times to certain printers the exclusive privilege of printing for specific terms (rarely exceeding 14 years) editions of classic authors.

The first copyright privilege in England bears date 1518 and was issued to Richard Pynson, King’s Printer, the successor to William Caxton. The privilege gives a monopoly for the term of two years. The date is 15 years later than that of the first privilege issued in France. Early copyright privileges were called “monopolies,” particularly during the reign of Queen Elizabeth, who frequently gave grants of monopolies in articles of common use, such as salt, leather, coal, soap, cards, beer, and wine. The practice was continued until the Statute of Monopolies was enacted in 1623, ending most monopolies, with certain exceptions, such as patents; after 1623, grants of Letters patent to publishers became common.

The earliest German privilege of which there is trustworthy record was issued in 1501 by the Aulic Council to an association entitled the Sodalitas Rhenana Celtica, for the publication of an edition of the dramas of Hroswitha of Gandersheim, which had been prepared for the press by Conrad Celtes .According to historian Eckhard Höffner indicated that there was no effective copyright legislation in Germany in the early 19th century. Prussia introduced a copyright law in 1837, but even then authors and publishers just had to go to another German state to circumvent its ruling.

In England the printers, known as stationers, formed a collective organisation, known as the Stationers’ Company. In the 16th century the Stationers’ Company was given the power to require all lawfully printed books to be entered into its register.

Only members of the Stationers’ Company could enter books into the register. This meant that the Stationers’ Company achieved a dominant position over publishing in 17th century England (no equivalent arrangement formed in Scotland and Ireland). The monopoly came to an end in 1695, when the English Parliament did not renew the Stationers Company’s power.

In pre-revolutionary France all books needed to be approved by official censors and authors and publishers had to obtain a royal privilege before a book could be published. Royal privileges were exclusive and usually granted for six years, with the possibility of renewal. Over time it was established that the owner of a royal privilege has the sole right to obtain a renewal indefinitely. ( again control of information). In 1761 the Royal Council awarded a royal privilege to the heirs of an author rather than the author’s publisher, sparking a national debate on the nature of literary property similar to that taking place in Britain during the battle of the booksellers.

The Berne Convention was first established in 1886, and was subsequently re-negotiated in 1896 (Paris), 1908 (Berlin), 1928 (Rome), 1948 (Brussels), 1967 (Stockholm) and 1971 (Paris). The convention relates to literary and artistic works, which includes films, and the convention requires its member states to provide protection for every production in the literary, scientific and artistic domain. The Berne Convention has a number of core features, including the principle of national treatment, which holds that each member state to the Convention would give citizens of other member states the same rights of copyright that it gave to its own citizens (Article 3-5).

Today national copyright laws have been standardised to some extent through international and regional agreements such as the Berne Convention and the European copyright directives. Although there are consistencies among nations’ copyright laws, each jurisdiction has separate and distinct laws and regulations about copyright. Some jurisdictions also recognize moral rights of creators, such as the right to be credited for the work.

Copyrights are exclusive rights granted to the author or creator of an original work, including the right to copy, distribute and adapt the work. Copyright does not protect ideas, only their expression or fixation.

In most jurisdictions copyright arises upon fixation and does not need to be registered. Copyright owners have the exclusive statutory right to exercise control over copying and other exploitation of the works for a specific period of time, after which the work is said to enter the public domain.

Uses which are covered under limitations and exceptions to copyright, such as fair use, do not require permission from the copyright owner. All other uses require permission and copyright owners can license or permanently transfer or assign their exclusive rights to others.

Index Librorum Prohibitorum

The Index Librorum Prohibitorum (English: List of Prohibited Books) was a list of publications deemed heretical, or contrary to morality by the Sacred Congregation of the Index (a former Dicastery of the Roman Curia) and thus Catholics were forbidden to read them.

The 9th century witnessed the creation of what is considered to be the first index, called the Decretum Glasianum, but it was never officially authorized. Much later, a first version (the Pauline Index) was promulgated by Pope Paul IV in 1559, which Paul F. Grendler believed marked “the turning-point for the freedom of enquiry in the Catholic world”, and which lasted less than a year, being then replaced by what was called the Tridentine Index (because it was authorized at the Council of Trent), which relaxed aspects of the Pauline Index that had been criticized and had prevented its acceptance.

The 20th and final edition appeared in 1948, and the Index was formally abolished on 14 June 1966 by Pope Paul VI.

The Sacred Congregation of the Inquisition of the Roman Catholic Church later became the Holy Office, and since 1965 has been called the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith. The Congregation of the Index was merged with the Holy Office in 1917, by the Motu Proprio “Alloquentes Proxime” of Pope Benedict XV; the rules on the reading of books were again reelaborated in the new Codex Iuris Canonici. From 1917 onward, the Holy Office (again) took care of the Index.

The aim of the list was to protect the faith and morals of the faithful by preventing the reading of theologically, culturally, and politically disruptive books. Books thought to contain such errors included works by astronomers such as Johannes Kepler’s Epitome astronomiae Copernicanae, which was on the Index from 1621 to 1835, and by philosophers, like Immanuel Kant’s Critique of Pure Reason. The various editions of the Index also contained the rules of the Church relating to the reading, selling and pre-emptive censorship of books—editions and translations of the Bible that had not been approved by the Church could be banned.

 

Some of the scientific theories in works that were on early editions of the Index have long been routinely taught at Catholic universities worldwide; for example, the general prohibition of books advocating heliocentrism was only removed from the Index in 1758, but already in 1742 two Minims mathematicians had published an edition of Isaac Newton’s Principia Mathematica (1687) with commentaries and a preface stating that the work assumed heliocentrism and could not be explained without it.The burning at the stake of Giordano Bruno, whose entire works were placed on the Index in 1603, was because of teaching the heresy of pantheism, not for heliocentrism or other scientific views. Antonio Rosmini-Serbati, one of whose works was on the Index, was beatified in 2007. Some have argued that the developments since the abolition of the Index signify “the loss of relevance of the Index in the 21st century.”

Rosmini’s works, Of the five wounds of the Holy Church and The Constitution of Social Justice (see Works below), aroused great opposition, especially among the Jesuits ( a sect that modified the history introducing time errors and ommissions), and in 1849 they were placed upon the Index.Rosmini at once declared his submission and retired to Stresa on Lago Maggiore, where he died.

Of the Five Wounds of the Holy Church presupposes an analogy between the Holy Wounds suffered by the Lord’s natural Body pierced on the cross, and His mystical body, the Church, pierced by the sins and errors of men in the ages of Christian history.

The five main evils of his contemporary Italian Church correspond, in Rosmini’s view, to the five wounds of the hands, feet, and side of the Divine Redeemer. Beginning with the wound in Jesus’ left hand, he likens it to the lack of sympathy between the clergy and people in the act of public worship, which he sees as a result of a lack of adequate Christian evangelical teaching. This is to be accounted for by the wound in the right hand — the insufficient education of the clergy, their secularisation and their alienation from scripture and their bishops. This again was both caused and perpetuated by the great wound in the side, which pierced the Heart of the Divine Sufferer, and which Rosmini sees as a parallel for the divisions among the Bishops, separating them from one another, and also from their clergy and people, forgetting their true union in the Body of Christ. The wound of the right foot is compared to the civil power of the Bishops making them into worldly schemers and politicians, more or less intent on selfish interests. The wound of the left foot is compared to events of the feudal period, when the freehold tenures of the Church were treated as fiefs by an overlord, or suzerain, who saw in the chief pastors of the flock of Christ only a particular variety of vassals or dependants.

In 1998 he was named by Pope John Paul II in the encyclical Fides et Ratio as one of the greater Christian thinkers.

List of authors and works on the Index Librorum Prohibitorum

This is a selected list of the authors and works appearing in the final published edition of the Index in 1948, with later additions until the Index was discontinued in 1966.

Banned Name Works Ref.
1600 Bruno, Giordano Opera omnia [a]
1626, 1657, 1658,
1659, 1672
Grotius, Hugo Opera omnia theologica;
De Imperio summarum potestatum circa sacra (pub. 1647);
Annales et historiae de rebus belgicis (pub. 1657);
+6 more
[b]
1645 Browne, Thomas Religio medici; the religion of a physician [c]
1649 Hobbes, Thomas Opera omnia [d]
1657, 1789 Pascal, Blaise Lettres provinciales (1657);
Pensées (pub. 1670), with notes by Voltaire
[e]
1659 Calvin, John Lexicon iuridicum iuris caesarei simul et canonici [f]
1663 Descartes, René Meditations (1641);
Les passions de l’âme (1649);
Opera philosophica. Donec corrig.;
+4 more
[g]
1667 Leti, Gregorio Opera omnia [h]
1668 Bacon, Francis De dignitate et augmentis scientiarum libri IX. Donec corrig. [i]
1676 Montaigne, Michel de Essays [j]
1679, 1690 Spinoza, Baruch Tractatus Theologico-Politicus (1677);
Opera posthuma
[k]
1684 Eriugena, Johannes Scotus De divisione naturae libri quinque diu desiderati [l]
1689, 1707, 1712 Malebranche, Nicolas Traité de la nature et de la grace (1680);
Traité de morale (1684);
+4 more
[m]
1694, 1758 Milton, John Literae pseudo-senatus anglicani, Cromwellii reliquorumque perduellium nomine ac iussu conscriptae (1676);
Paradise Lost (1667)
[n]
1703 La Fontaine, Jean de Contes et Nouvelles [o]
1717 Maimonides ‘Tractate on Idolatry from the Mishneh Torah with notes by Dionysius Vossius [p]
1729 Addison, Joseph Remarks on Several Parts of Italy (1705; revised 1718) [q]
1734, 1737 Locke, John An Essay Concerning Human Understanding (1689);
The Reasonableness of Christianity, as Delivered in the Scriptures (1695)
[r]
1738 Swedenborg, Emanuel Principia (1734) [s]
1742 Berkeley, George Alciphron, or The Minute Philosopher [t]
1743 Defoe, Daniel The Political History of the Devil (1726) [u]
1744 Richardson, Samuel Pamela, or Virtue Rewarded (1740) [v]
1751, 1762 Montesquieu Lettres Persanes (1721);
De l’esprit des lois (1748)
[w]
1752, 1753, 1757,
1761, 1762, 1765,
1766, 1768, 1769,
1771, 1773, 1776,
1779
Voltaire Candide (1759);
Traité sur la tolérance (1763);
Lettres philosophiques (1733; revised 1778);
+38 more
[x]
1758, 1804 Diderot, Denis Encyclopédie, ou dictionnaire raisonné des sciences, des arts et des métiers (1751–72);
Jacques le fataliste et son maître (pub. 1796)
[y]
1758 d’Alembert, Jean le Rond Encyclopédie, ou dictionnaire raisonné des sciences, des arts et des métiers (1751–72) [z]
1759, 1774 Helvétius, Claude Adrien De l’Esprit (1758);
De l’homme, de ses facultés intellectuelles et de son éducation
[aa]
1761 Hume, David Opera omnia [ab]
1762, 1766, 1806, Rousseau, Jean-Jacques Émile, ou de l’éducation (1762);
Du contrat social (1762);
Julie, ou la nouvelle Héloïse (1761)
[ac]
1764 Kollár, Adam František De originibus et usu perpetuo potestatis legislatoriae circa sacra apostolicorum regum Ungariae (1764) [ad]
1766 Beccaria, Cesare Dei Delitti e delle pene (1764) [ae]
1783 Gibbon, Edward Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire (1776–1788) [af]
1815, 1840, 1859,
1863, 1866, 1896
Michelet, Jules 6 titles [ag]
1817 Darwin, Erasmus Zoonomia; or The Laws of Organic Life (1794) [ah]
1819 Sterne, Laurence A Sentimental Journey Through France and Italy (1768) [ai]
1827 Condorcet, Nicholas de Sketch for a Historical Picture of the Progress of the Human Mind (1794) [aj]
1827 Kant, Immanuel Critique of Pure Reason (1781; revised 1787) [ak]
1828 Stendhal Omnes fabulae amatoriae [al]
1834, 1837, 1838,
1841, 1843, 1846,
Lamennais, Hugues Felicité Robert de 7 works [am]
1834 Casanova, Giacomo Mémoires [an]
1835 Bentham, Jeremy Deontology, or The science of morality (1834);
+3 more
[ao]
1836 Heine, Heinrich Reisebilder;
De l’Allemagne;
De la France
[ap]
1840 Sand, George Omnes fabulae amatoriae [aq]
1841 Balzac, Honoré de Omnes fabulae amatoriae [ar]
1849 Gioberti, Vincenzo Opera omnia [as]
1852 Proudhon, Pierre-Joseph Opera omnia [at]
1856 Mill, John Stuart Principles of Political Economy (1848) [au]
1859, 1860, 1863,
1866, 1869, 1877,
1881, 1882, 1884,
1891, 1892,
Renan, Ernest 19 titles [av]
1863, 1880 Dumas, Alexandre (fils) Omnes fabulae amatoriae;
La question du divorce
[aw]
1863 Dumas, Alexandre (père) Omnes fabulae amatoriae [ax]
1864 Comte, Auguste Cours de philosophie positive [ay]
1864 Flaubert, Gustave Madame Bovary (1856);
Salammbô (1862)
[az]
1873 Larousse, Pierre Grand dictionnaire universel du XIXe siècle (1866–76) [ba]
1876 Draper, John William History of the Conflict between Religion and Science (1874) [bb]
1894 Zola, Émile Opera omnia [bc]
1911, 1928, 1935,
1939
D’Annunzio, Gabriele Omnia opera dramatica;
Omnes fabulae amatoriae;
+3 more
[bd]
1914 Bergson, Henri Essai sur les données immédiates de la conscience;
Matière et mémoire; essai sur la relation du corps à l’esprit;
L’évolution créatrice
[be]
1914 Maeterlinck, Maurice Opera omnia [bf]
1922 France, Anatole Opera omnia [bg]
1931 van de Velde, Theodoor Hendrik Het volkomen huwelijk (1926) [bh]
1948 Sartre, Jean-Paul Opera omnia [bi]
1952 Gide, André Opera omnia [bj]
1952 Moravia, Alberto Opera omnia [bk]
1953 Kazantzakis, Nikos The Last Temptation of Christ (1955) [bl]
1956 de Beauvoir, Simone The Second Sex (1949);
The Mandarins (1954) 

Time Space and Electrical Reality

You conceive actions in terms of time since in physical world action seems to take up time in the same way a chair seems to take up space.

Electrical reality of thoughts and emotions and of dreams appear to be purely psychological in origin and take no space in the physical universe.

Electrical field has his own variety of dimensions.  Depths are contained within this system that are not depths in terms of space but rather depths and dimensions in terms of varying intensities.

There is also here a duration that is closely connected with intensity but not with continuity in terms of time.

In this electrical system a travel thorough time would merely involve a travel trough intensities.

There is a constant motion in this system as in all others and the constant motion makes motion possible within your own system.

According to Seth in Jane Roberts Books “The time is an electrical impulse that grow by intensity and not by moments.”

To speak of backward and forward is meaningless.

There are only various pulsations of varying intensities. Since strong intensities are natural result of weaker intensities it would be meaningless to call one present and one past.

Within your physical field and with physical time you ride the waves of these pulsations.

When the  pulsation is weak you call it past, when is the strongest you call it present, and one that seems to you not yet as strong as present you name it future.

You make the division yourselves. You have the framework and all the possibilities potential and limitations inherent within a system set up with a divided time field.

Eye idols. Anunnaki and modern satellites

When the Anunnaki mission earth reached its full completion, there were six hundred of them on Earth. While 300 remained in orbit servicing the shuttlecraft.

The Sumerian term for the later was IGI.GI literally “Those that observe and see.”

Archeologists have found in Mesopotamia many objects they call “Eye idols” as well as shrines dedicated to these gods

Texts refer to devices used by the Anunnaki “to scan the earth from end to end”.

These texts and depictions imply the use by the Anunnaki of earth orbiting celestial “seeing eyes” satellite that observes and see.

Some earth scanning and fixed position communication satellites launched in our modern times such as Intelsat IV and Intelsat IVA look like these millennia-old depictions.

Gratitude a new Money

Gratitude is riches complaints is poverty.

To have a rich life you must be grateful for everything to do with money.
Ancient spiritual wisdom system that what we give to another person with a full hearth returns to us hundredfold.

Being grateful and saying thank you to another person for anything you receive front them is vital to improving your life. Gratitude I’d a powerful energy, and so whomever you direct gratitude ‘ s energy  toward that’s where it goes.

If you think of gratitude ‘ s energy as a magic dust then when you express your gratitude to another person in return for something you’ve received from them, you are literally sprinkling them with that magic dust . The positive powerful energy in magic dust reaches and affects whomever you sprinkle it on.

The Number Three Affects the Mind

The  number three affects the mind, body and intellect bringing clarity of mind and peacefulness.

1. The three expression of intelligence
Works things out for itself
Recognize the value of what others can understand
Cannot grasp anything for itself or by example of others.
By observing these classes  in yourself you will begin to see clearly in other peoples. Other people want to tell you a story, the story of what they are worth, and their hopes and fears are often expressed through these three aspects of intelligence.

2. The three classes of humanity

Those people who are fixed in their way and behaviour. They take charge of life.
Those people who are changeable moment to moment reflecting life back at others. They wish to be part of life cycles.
Those who are not either the first two but they feel the life is a battle. They feel overwhelmed by life.

3. The three facets of a precious life.
Be open to learning and encourage  others to do the same.
Be open to earning your way in the world and help others do the same.
Do not shy of yearning for the beautiful and true in your life and help other do the same.

4. The three excellent attitudes
Think good thoughts
Speak good words
Make every action and deed a good one.

5.The three states
What other people  say is in conflict with their sensitivities, beliefs or religion
What other people say it has been discovered before
What other people say they have always  believe it.
Remember allow your beliefs to be adaptable, but your experience and understanding to be solid.

6. The three prime ways
In gaining the knowledge of yourself , the world and other people there are three prime ways.
Observation of peoples, yourself and nature.
Reflection on what you observed.
Taking your observation and applying them to the world at large.

7. The three questions
What is right or wrong in my life
What is true or false in my life
What in my life is inspired and what is painful

8. The three kind of peoples
Peoples are driven by the desire to feel alive, to be safe, secure and whole.
There are people that make things happen.
People that expect things to happen.
The vet majority who have no idea whether anything  happened.

9. Three things we should do e wry day.
Laugh – at ourselfs, with others but never at others.
Reflect – on inspiring ideeas ,  be still and meditate on serenity
Empathize -with your fellow  human beings.

10. The three qualities to possess
Generosity  in all your thoughts and actions
Humanity in dealing with other peoples
Self-control  in e press ion your own success.

11. The three passions
Hopefulness of love in all forms.
Courage to accept all forms of wisdom, and not think that wisdom come from one source only.
Of your own free will enter into the suffering  of humankind  and help to ease it,  enabling others to rise their heads to know they are worthy of humanity.

The Sumerian Origin of Epic of Creation

In antiquity the temples were the seat of the s scientific knowledge and the priests were the savants.

This was so because when civilization began the gods who were worshiped were no others that the Anunnaki/Nephilim whom were the source of knowledge alias science on Earth.

The merging of state and religion and science was nowhere more complete that in Babylon. There the original Sumerian epic if creation was translated and revised is that Marduk the Babylonian national God was assigned a celestial counterpart by naming Nibiru, “Marduk” in the Babylonian version of the creation story.

The Babylonians usurped for Marduk the attributes of the supreme God of heaven and earth.

Thus, version the most intact one is known as “Enuma Elish” meaning “When in the heights” It was the most hallowed religious political scientific document if the land it was read as a central part of the new year celebration and played re-enacted the tale in passion plays to bring its import home to the masses.

The clay tablets on which they were written were prize possession of temples and royal libraries on antiquity.

The decipherable of the writing on the clay tablets discovered in the ruins of ancient Mesopotamia more that a century ago led to the realization that texts existed that related to biblical creation tale Millennia before the Old testament was compiled.

Especially important were texts found in the Assyrian king Ashurbanipal in Nineveh. They recorded a tale of creation that matches in some parts words for words the tale of genesis.

George Smith of the British museum pieced together the broken tablets that held the creation text and published in 1876 “The Chaldean Genesis” tale written in old Babylonian dialect that preceded the biblical text by at least thousand years.

Excavations between 1902 -1914 uncovered tablets with the Assyrian version of creation epic in which the name of Ashur the Assyrian National God was substituted for that of the Babylonian Marduk.

Subsequent discoveries established not only the extent of copying and translation in antiquity of this epic text but also the unmistakable Sumerian origin.

 

Research Material for the book “Forgotten Knowledge” by Liliana Usvat

Power

Human powers is best established as innate, inborn sources of supplying energy — and which sources are capable of magnification, of decrease, of being latent and untapped, and of being de-energized or depowered.

Qualities of power that can be exerted physically and mentally — all of which can be nurtured and enhanced, or caused to be latent or weakened.

The human mind is designed for learning.

It is also obvious that social processes in which everyone is embedded greatly determine what we do and do not learn, and it this factor that accounts for all types of failure to nurture many learning potentials.

People best recognize what they expect to see and often fail in recognizing whatever they do not expect to see.

For example, most do not expect to experience telepathy or intuition or other subtle activities supporting empowerment. And so they might not realize that such activities go on all the time about them. Thus, what we expect to see is visible to us, while the unexpected can.

For example, the socially engineered poor and powerless often do not expect significant increases in wealth and power, and so the subtle wherewithal of empowerment phenomena might remain invisible and meaningless even though empowerment potentials are innate within them.

Less Known Sensing Systems Receptors

  1. Receptors in the nose sensing systems that “ smell” emotions, and that can identify motives, sexual receptivity, antagonism, benevolence, etc. (All these are formats of what are commonly referred to as vibe-sensing).
  2. Receptors in the ear sensing systems that detect and identify differences in pressure and electromagnetic frequencies (formats of ESP).
  3. Skin receptors that detect balance and imbalance regarding what is external to the bio-body (formats of remote-sensing, a mixed form of ESP and clairvoyance).
  4. Skin receptors that detect motion outside of the body, even when the body is asleep (a format of ESP).
  5. Directional finding and locating receptors in the endocrine and neuropeptide systems (formats of dowsing, intermixed with formats of cognitive ESP or intuition).
  6. Whole-body receptors, including hair, that identify fluidic motions of horizontal, vertical, diagonal, even if not visually perceived (as, for example, in the “psychic” factors of the martial art of Akido).
  7. Skin receptors that “recognize” the temperament of other biological organisms (a format of psi “reading”).
  8. Subliminal sensory systems which locate and identify pitch of sound, a sense of heat across great distances, a sense of frequencies and waves, either mechanical or energetic (all being formats of ESP and vibe-sensing).
  9. Receptors that identify positive and negative charged particles at the atomic level. The term utilized for this in psychical research is “micro-psi,” but which is rare, but which has been frequently demonstrated especially in the case of C. W. Leadbeater who published OCCULT CHEMISTRY (1908). Thirty years before the invention of electron microscopes, he correctly described sub-atomic particles, many undiscovered, but discovered since. Micro- psi faculties are mentioned as one of the ancient SIDHIS of ancient India (see, for example, YOGA SUTRAS OF PATANJALI).
  10. Microsystems transducing of various forms of mechanical, chemical, and electromagnetic energy into meaningful nerve impulses (all commonly thought of as FORMS OF ESP).
  11. Receptors that sense gravitational changes (a form of DOWSING).
  12. Neurological senses for interpreting modulated electronic information by converting it into analog signals for mental storage, interpretation, and cognition (one of the bio-mind bases for TELEPATHY).
  13. Bio-electronic receptors for sensing radiation, including X-rays, cosmic rays, infrared radiation, and ultraviolet light, all of these receptors being found in the retina of the eye (part of the basis for various forms of CLAIRVOYANCE).
  14. Receptors that respond to exterior electrical fields and systems (producing forms of CLAIRVOYANCE and AURA “READING”). Today, the following highly specialized sensing systems are referred to in the new sciences as HUMAN SEMAPHORE CAPACITIES.
  15. Skin receptors for sensing perceptions of bonding or antagonism (thought of as forms of INTUITION).
  16. Sensing systems for non-verbal “language” communicating (thought of as a form of TELEPATHY or VIBE-SENSING).
  17. Combined sensing systems (neural networks) for making meaning out of at least 130 identified nonverbal physical gestures and twenty basic kinds of nonverbal messages (thought of as INTUITIONAL CHARACTER ASSESSMENT or a particular form of CLAIRVOYANCE).
  18. Receptors that trigger alarm and apprehension before their sources are directly perceived (a particularly valuable type of PSYCHIC FORESIGHT, FORESEEING, INTUITION).
  19. Sensing systems for registering and identifying nonverbal emotional waves (a form of INTUITION and/or TELEPATHY or CLAIRVOYANCE). The following are now known to be associated with the PINEAL GLAND if it is healthy and in good working order.
  20. Senses and memory-stores cycles of light and darkness, ananticipating them with accuracy as the daily motions of the sun and moon change (a kind of PSYCHIC FORECASTING or FUTURE SEEING).
  21. Sensing and responding to solar and lunar rhythms, solar disruptions (flares, sunspots) and moon-caused tidal changes (water or geophysical ones), and can sense “coming” earthquakes and storms (a form of PREDICTIVE ESP especially noted in sailors, farmers, but also in cows, dogs, cats, and snakes).
  22. If the pineal gland is fully functional, it acts as a nonvisual photo-receptor (the psychic equivalent being “X-RAY VISION”). The following senses or sensing systems are similar to some already mentioned, but they appear to function upon a completely different basis and are additional to them. It is now thought that this basis is almost certainly the WATER contained in the bio-body, in the physical components of the nerve systems, and the physical part of the brain. It is not yet understood how WATER is used this way to create a fluidic but elaborate series of interconnected sensing systems. One of the best guesses, yet to be established, is that the vibrations of the water molecules link together throughout the entire bio-body and form the equivalent of radar or sonar antennae. These liquid antenna sensing systems appear to detect the following categories. Divided by categories, they can be thought of as individualized and highly refined sensing systems. All of these categories have been thought of as INTUITIVE.
  23. Sense of non-visual wave motions.
  24. Sense of non-visual oscillating patterns.
  25. Sense of magnetic fields.
  26. Sense of infrared radiation.
  27. Sense of electrical energy.
  28. Sense receptors for local AND distant sources of heat. (This is an unnamed PSI faculty, but one familiar to Amerindians).
  29. Sense of geo-electromagnetic pulses, magnetic fields, especially biological ones (intuitive equivalents unidentified and unnamed).
  30. Although the mechanisms are not at all understood, the liquidic sensing receptors apparently are somehow involved in the remote sensing of anything at a distance, however great. Finally (although there is no “finally” here) , we come to sensory systems’ receptors spread throughout the entire bio- body, and which apparently feed information into the mind- body interface (if “ interface” would be the correct concept).
  31. Whole-body receptors (millions of them) to detect pheromones, sexual receptivity, fear, love, admiration, danger, pain in others, intentions in others, etc., (all formerly thought of as inexplicable forms of intuition, ESP or so-called vibe-sensing and/or “psychic reading”).                                           from “Secrets of Power, Volume 1.” By Ingo Swann

Vedas

Germans believed that migrants of the Caspian Sea Arians were their ancestors.

Central literature were Vedas sacred scriptures believed by Hindu tradition to be not of human origin having been composed by gods themselves in the previous age.

They were brought to the Indian subcontinent by the Aryan migrants in the second millennium B.C. by oral tradition.

As time went on more and more of the original 100,000 verses were lost. So around 200 B.C. a sage wrote down the remaining verses dividing them in four parts.

Rig-vedas made up of 10 books
Sama-Cedar chanted vedras
Yajur Veda-sacrificial prayers
Atharva Vedas -spells and incantations

Power of our Specie

Our species is known to have powers and abilities it doesn’t use, a good part of which fall into the category known as powers of mind — but which could more correctly be referred to as power of power.

It is worthwhile pointing up one such power — the power of discovering and accumulating knowledge and THEN the power of access and jurisdiction over it.

WHAT POWERS DO SOCIETAL POWER STRUCTURES WORK TO CONTAIN, CONTROL, OR SUPPRESS?

the simple reality that the powerful NEED the presence of the powerless in order to have something to have power over, and this specifically in terms of control, authority, and influence.

Thus, ways and means must be discovered and implemented to keep the majority of the powerless as powerless as possible.

In that sense, if the powerless became aware of those ways and means, then significant numbers of the powerless would object to them. So those ways and means must at least be as invisibly subtle as possible, and even quite secret if necessary.

And indeed, it is quite probable that writing and literacy can be secretly managed on behalf of this or that power structure.

EMPOWERMENT ITEMS TO IDENTIFY CONCEPTUALIZE FIVE GENERAL AREAS OF SOCIETAL SECRECY THAT WOULD BE NECESSARY TO PERPETUATE POWERLESSNESS AMONG THE POWERLESS.

As also discussed earlier, the “others” have to be present in order to have power over them. So wherever humans go they will transport with them the techniques of ensuring the presence of the “others.” Logically speaking, in terms of empowerment and depowerment, the others need to be kept in conditions of depowerment, so as to not become empowered enough to become troublesome to the powerful.

So techniques rigged to guarantee their depowered existence range from brute force to elegant and subtle conditioning that can produce what is called “co-operative obedience or submission.”