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The "Pandemic" Is a Mental Health Crisis Masquerading as a Physical Health Crisis
President of the Bulgarian Pathology Association: "No One Has Died From the Coronavirus"
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Perhaps the most serious mental health issue of the modern era is how we've been conditioned to relinquish our self-governance and independence of thought to a handful of governmental institutions and media outlets that relish in the opportunity to control the narrative on an unprecedented scale.
The individuals that have succumbed to this pernicious influence were further pushed into the profoundly programmed state in the post-9/11 environment of fear porn.
These individuals are suffering from moderate to extreme levels of cognitive dissonance and mental illness.
Ironically, in a world with massive amounts of information and knowledge literally at our fingertips, this overwhelming opportunity has had the opposite effect of discouraging independent research and free thinking, and instead has led to the creation of extremely addictive echo chambers.
In a sense, this "pandemic" wouldn't even exist without the deleterious influence of social media on the population. It seems that the planners of this event waited until social media was still nascent, but pervasive enough, to inflict the maximum amount of psychological damage and programming for the pandemic ritual.
It helps to keep all of this in mind as we navigate the post-COVID world. I myself can fall victim to anger and frustration when dealing with this inhuman deception, and I have to constantly remind myself that the ONLY way forward from here is through compassion and respect.
I have firsthand experience in observing the ravages of mental illness on individuals I love. The effect is so devastating and complete that I became convinced that this was a fate I wouldn't wish on my most hardened enemies.
Incredibly, what I've witnessed in my own life on a personal level is now taking place on societal level, and I'm beginning to wonder if the damage to modern civilization may be terminal.
How do we go back? How do we undo the decades of propaganda and programming that led us to this state? How do we use the internet and social media for good when they've succumbed to the very worst impulses of humanity?
We need solutions, and we need them now. We cannot just remain non-compliant. We have to actively combat this psychosis, and we need to use every resource available.
No need to mince words: the fate of humanity is hanging in the balance.
Everyone is at a different state in the programming and each individual will require a nuanced approach to wake up. Many who seem fully dedicated to the COVID illusion may actually secretly harbor doubt. Reach out to these people, find out where this doubt originates, and cultivate it.
You see, the conspiracy researchers have the benefit of years of mental preparation and awareness of the scale of the deception in the modern world.
It's not too tough for us to conceive of wickedness on such a scale, but for the general population, it extremely difficult to fathom. This is a major cause of the mental instability we're seeing due to the pandemic mega-ritual. These individuals are forced to choose between two terrifying scenarios: a) the virus is real, natural, and is wrecking havoc; and b) the governments and media are lying to use, or they've similarly been deceived.
For the conspiracy theorists, option b) is something with which we've long since grappled and come to terms. For others, this is a massive leap and significantly undermines the entirety of their social construct and world view.
Because of this, it's much easier for these individuals to accept the "virus" narrative than the "NWO" narrative, and honestly I don't blame them.
But while we conspiracy analysts have the benefit of years of research to build our own world views, those currently under the influence of the pandemic propaganda won't be afforded the same opportunity. Time is short, and they need to be aggressively woken up now or risk a permanent lobotomy via cognitive dissonance and the constant barrage of fear porn that's the raison d'etre of the Mockingbird Media and various world governments.
Start local: reach out to friends and family in a compassionate and constructive way. Find out who is "on the fence" with the pandemic. Send them some links and plant some seeds. Many of these people will seek the truth if given the right opportunity and prompt.
For those who are fully committed to the pandemic theater, our task will be significantly more arduous. Many of these individuals will take their convictions to the grave before admitting they've been fooled. However, no amount of propaganda can take away our humanity and our fundamental understanding of the difference between right and wrong.
Because of this, I'm convinced this plan WILL fail, and that a free humanity WILL emerge from the proverbial ashes of the pandemic phoenix.
But it starts with recognizing what we're up against: an unprecedented attack on the mental health of the planet, while masquerading as a physical health crisis.
Let's take the reins away from these psychopaths NOW before the damage to civilization is irreparable. This planet is incredible and it's our duty to save it.
We've got this.
Completing the 2020 Bingo Challenge: Short Story Edition
Completing the 2020 Bingo Challenge: Short Story Editionsubmitted by FarragutCircle to Fantasy
One of the rules of the Fantasy Bingo Reading Challenge is that you can read an anthology or collection for any of the squares. I’ve always been a fan of short fiction, so I’ve occasionally used this rule to complete my Bingo Card (I used three collections outside of the Five Short Stories square last year, for example). When planning my card for the 2020 Bingo, I noticed that several of the squares fit quite well for some of the collections and anthologies I had (a Star Trek anthology for Exploration, books with colors or numbers in their names, etc.). “What if…” I wondered, “…I can do it for every square?”
Thus, my project is born: Complete my Bingo card using only books of short stories, following all the other rules of Bingo. I did not repeat a single author from one square to another, and I even made sure not to repeat editors, either.
Look on my Works, ye Mighty, and despair!
A brief aside before we start, some terms I use that some may not be familiar to some:
Planning: The hardest thing about this was the original planning, as several books I thought would be an easy match for the square didn’t work because another anthology I planned to use already included that author, so I had to dig a bit deeper to find something that didn’t repeat any authors. Also, in past Bingo Challenges, my cards are usually quite fluid as I shift books around throughout the year. Because of all the authors I was juggling, I couldn’t easily do that (though it was vastly easier to do with collections instead of anthologies, for obvious reasons).
Numbers: For this card, I officially read 32 books for the 25 squares: One of those books was quite short, so I read an additional three to meet the length requirement. For the original Five Short Stories square, I decided to be obnoxious and read five collections. These 32 books included 1 short novel (included in one of the collections), 8 novellas, 106 novelettes, 498 short stories, and 3 poems for a total of at least 2,739,975 words (the rough equivalent of reading the first nine novels of The Wheel of Time). I read 189 different authors. In addition to the 32 books above, I read 15 “pre-Bingo” books—books I felt I needed to read to be able to read the anthology or collection I actually used for my Bingo Card. Fifteen of the 32 books were ones I already owned. Nine books I checked out from the library. Five books I bought specific for Bingo, and three books were free (gifts or free online).
1. Novel Translated from Its Original Language:
There Once Lived a Woman Who Tried to Kill Her Neighbor's Baby: Scary Fairy Tales by Ludmilla Petrushevskaya (reprint collection)
Frozen Fairy Tales edited by Kate Wolford (original anthology)
Ingathering: The Complete People Stories by Zenna Henderson (short story cycle, 1 original to this book)
The Book of the Dead edited by Jared Shurin (original anthology)
Life Within Parole, Volume 1 by RoAnna Sylver (collection, mix of reprint and original)
Ghost Stories of an Antiquary by M. R. James (collection, mix of reprint and original)
No Limits edited by Peter David (original anthology)
Everything Change: An Anthology of Climate Fiction edited by Manjana Milkoreit, Meredith Martinez, & Joey Eschrich (original anthology)
The King in Yellow by Robert W. Chambers (original collection)
Sooner or Later Everything Falls into the Sea by Sarah Pinsker (reprint collection, 1 original to this book)
In the Stars I'll Find You & Other Tales of Futures Fantastic by Bradley P. Beaulieu (mostly reprint collection)
Not the End of the World by Kate Atkinson (short story cycle)
Shadows & Tall Trees 8 edited by Michael Kelly (original anthology)
Sideways Stories from Wayside School; Wayside School is Falling Down; Wayside School Gets a Little Stranger; and Wayside School Beneath the Cloud of Doom by Louis Sachar (short story cycles)
Ex Libris: Stories of Librarians, Libraries, and Lore edited by Paula Guran (reprint anthology)
Explaining Cthulhu to Grandma and Other Stories by Alex Shvartsman (mostly reprint collection)
Alien Artifacts edited by Joshua Palmatier & Patricia Bray (original anthology)
Skin Folk by Nalo Hopkinson (collection, mix of reprint and original)
The Very Best of Charles de Lint by Charles de Lint (reprint collection)
Nine White Horses: Nine Tales of Horses and Magic by Judith Tarr (reprint collection)
Once Upon a Kiss: 17 Romantic Faerie Tales published by Anthea Sharp (original anthology)
No True Way: All-New Tales of Valdemar edited by Mercedes Lackey (original anthology)
Eerie Archives, Volume 1 edited by Archie Goodwin (original comic book anthology)
Retief! by Keith Laumer (reprint collection)
Sometime last year after touting one short story or another to my friends, I said, “Oh, I don’t think I read *that* much short fiction,” and they all looked at me funny for some reason.
Oh. Never mind. I get it now.
All joking aside, I’ve read SF/F magazines off and on growing up, and I always enjoyed the occasional Year’s Best Science Fiction anthology from Gardner Dozois, and Robert Silverberg’s Legends anthologies were rather formative to my growth as a fantasy reader (that’s where I read George R.R. Martin and Robin Hobb for the first time). Some of my favorite writers have done amazing short stories (in fact, I think I like Alastair Reynolds better at the short length than the novel; witness my love for his story “Zima Blue”!). Even if you don’t read more than the usual five short stories for the Bingo Challenge, please consider branching out! I hope I’ve shown with my own card how much variety is out there.
If you’re not sure where to start, your favorite author may have some short stories of their own, either in an anthology or one of their own collections. Mary Robinette Kowal is one of my favorites, and I loved her collection Word Puppets. If they’re prolific enough, they may have a “Best of” book, like The Best of Connie Willis or The Very Best of Kate Elliott. Trying one of the Year’s Best anthologies I mention under #13, Published in 2020, is also a fun way to explore short fiction.
And even though I didn’t read any for my Bingo Challenge, there are tons of SF/F magazines out there to read from on a daily, weekly, monthly, bimonthly, or quarterly schedule. My personal recommendation is for Asimov’s SF, FIYAH, and Fantasy & Science Fiction for subscription-only options, and places like Clarkesworld, Uncanny, Fireside, and Tor.com for free online stories. There are also some great magazines/sites like Beneath Ceaseless Skies and Daily Science Fiction.
Looking at award lists is a fun way to get started, as most of the major awards also have short fiction categories. Find out where they were published and try out a magazine issue or an anthology.
I’ll end this with the following: