Tuesday, August 07, 2012

The Illuminati and the Music Industry

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Rap Music's Blatant Satanism
by Ryan
(henrymakow.com)
August 6, 2012
(left. Hip hoppers Three 6 Mafia)
Other themes in many popular rap songs are: Kidnapping people's children and holding them ransom, murdering people, bragging about their sexual conquests, breaking into people's homes and robbing them.
Very few people actually listen to the lyrics in the music they enjoy.
Music companies don't even bother to hide the messages subliminally. People just aren't paying attention to the words, so it has the same effect. It has a nice beat and they listen to it.
Rap music is probably the worst influence of all judging by the lyrics.
If you look at the lyrics for popular rap groups like "Three 6 Mafia" or "Tech N9ne", the lyrics are openly Satanic.
Look at the names, "Three 6 (666) Mafia"... I mean, how much more obvious can it be with a name like that? Here are some examples from Three 6 Mafia's song, "Fuckin Wit Dis Click" :
"I'm on a cross Lucifer please cut me free (cut me free)
I'll draw your portrait if you pull these nails out my feet (nails out my feet)
My cross turns upside down"
"No Lord could stop us now
Cause the demons reborn again"
"Follow me into the trees
Watch me rob Adam
And watch me rape Eve"
These are just a few lyrics from one of their songs. Three 6 Mafia is only one example, and they are not some obscure underground rap group.
They are a mainstream Oscar winning group. In interviews when they are asked about the meaning of the group's name, they say it is because the group started with three members, and then they added three more later, so "three six".
But this is not true, their original name was "Triple 6 Mafia", triple six = 666, and judging from their lyrics, I don't think it's much of a stretch to believe that they purposely named their group after Satan.
Their lyrics started out being overtly Satanic, but lately as they have become more mainstream. They have shifted the theme of their lyrics to sex, drug use, murder, and bragging about their wealth.
Tech N9ne
Another rapper, Tech N9ne, named after the Tech 9 machine pistol, is a very famous rapper.
He is known for his ability to rap backwards. He speaks gibberish sometimes but audio software reveals the secret messages.
Here is the chorus of Demons, "There's a demon inside of me, can I kill it? Hell no! Can I kill it? Hell no! Can I kill it? Hell no!"
Reverse the song and you can hear another message, "Hell is coming, onward! Hell is coming, onward! Hell is going to keep us enemies my friend."
People say this is just a coincidence, but reversing his gibberish or lyrics always comes out sounding very dark and bizarre. He has one song called, "In the Trunk" where he raps about how he locked a girl into his car trunk and leaves her in there for two days with music blasting so nobody would here her yelling for help.
Other themes in many popular rap songs are: Kidnapping people's children and holding them ransom, murdering people, bragging about their sexual conquests, breaking into people's homes and robbing them.
And of course they are talk about their drug use in almost every song.
Songs like Lil Wyte's "Oxycotton" (rapping about taking OxyContin hydrocodone tablets), Juicy J's "Can't (say no to drugs)", there are far too many to mention here.
In Juicy J's music video for "Geeked Up Off Them Bars" he plays video games with some hot girls, smokes weed, drinks codeine syrup, waves bottles of prescription Xanax and Hydrocodone in front of the camera and raps about crushing the pills and snorting them.
He also often brags about having 80 million dollars in his bank account and how he is never going to get married, because like he says in his song "I'm 100", "I'm a never get married, there's too much p*ssy, why not share it?"
The rappers make it very clear that they make enough money to live a non-stop party with as many drugs and beautiful women as they want, and they will shoot you if you make them mad. And they are the role models for this generation of young men. They would be our example of "Alpha Males" if you want to use that term.
The rapper "Too Short" raps about his sexual success with women in all of his songs. He mocks monogamous men in his song "I'm a Player", he says, "You've got one girlfriend and see her every night...look at your watch it says 6:22, run back to the house to say baby I love you".
He loves to make fun of guys who only have one girlfriend. In his song "Couldn't Be a Better Player" he says, "The fact still stands you've got one girlfriend, and I feel like the whole world's pimp." So the message is that a real man gets lots of women, and only a punk or loser gets stuck with one woman.
Is it a coincidence that if you boil it all down, modern rappers have the same basic message in all their songs?
When rap music was born in the 1980's it was about protesting inequality and giving the people in the ghetto a way to express themselves. It was an expression of street culture.
But somewhere along the line it got hijacked by the record companies who promote the groups they want to be successful, and now rap is all about getting rich at all costs, killing your enemies, living like a playboy, getting high, and devil worship.
The Illuminati watchword, "We corrupt in order to control," could not be more apparent.
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Illuminati & Rap Music
... How does that work?
by Gary Vey for viewzone (2012)

The statistical report for viewzone came in the other day. The number one keyword leading people to the site was "Illuminati". While I have never written about this group before, they are part of the human organizations that have been working to change the order of things on this world. And I have written about those changes.
[Left: Jay-Z]
The various human organizations which are the subject of conspiracy theories and exposés on human control often seem to be aligned against each other. It is only when the primary motive is revealed that we can understand how they work together with a solidarity of purpose.
While it is an individual choice to make the inner journey and discover our true nature and task in this lifetime, there are those that will do anything to prevent us from making that discovery. Their tactics are to focus our attention outwardly, to keep us distracted by constant fear and anxiety. It's quite effective.
Humans often willingly take part in these schemes and receive material rewards for their efforts. And I will shortly show you a good example of this.
Anyone who doubts that there is an organized attempt to control our thinking and behavior should take a minute to read about Edward Bernays, the nephew of Sigmund Freud who marketed psychoanalysis, subliminal advertising and crowd control to the elite. Check it out: http://www.viewzone.com/multiple6.html
Control of the world's thinking has always been the goal of the old ones, but it has only recently become a tangible reality. The invention of so-called "entertainment", radio, television, music, cinema and now the internet, allow vast audiences to focus their attention and be influenced by what their brains perceive as reality. This opportunity has been seized upon by various human organizations who, while working for the main objective, receive their local rewards.
There is an anonymous letter that is circulating on the web. It tells of a secret meeting in which "decision makers" of the music industry were asked to participate in a cultural shift that would result in increasing the population of America's prisons, for profit. It has such a ring of truth that other people in the entertainment business (and prison establishment) have come out supporting the validity of this claim.
So, I will say no more. Read on...
The Secret Meeting in 1991
Hello,
After more than 20 years, I've finally decided to tell the world what I witnessed in 1991, which I believe was one of the biggest turning point in popular music, and ultimately American society.
I have struggled for a long time weighing the pros and cons of making this story public as I was reluctant to implicate the individuals who were present that day. So I've simply decided to leave out names and all the details that may risk my personal well being and that of those who were, like me, dragged into something they weren't ready for.
Between the late 80's and early 90's, I was what you may call a "decision maker" with one of the more established company in the music industry. I came from Europe in the early 80's and quickly established myself in the business.
The industry was different back then. Since technology and media weren't accessible to people like they are today, the industry had more control over the public and had the means to influence them anyway it wanted. This may explain why in early 1991, I was invited to attend a closed door meeting with a small group of music business insiders to discuss rap music's new direction. Little did I know that we would be asked to participate in one of the most unethical and destructive business practice I've ever seen.
The meeting was held at a private residence on the outskirts of Los Angeles. I remember about 25 to 30 people being there, most of them familiar faces. Speaking to those I knew, we joked about the theme of the meeting as many of us did not care for rap music and failed to see the purpose of being invited to a private gathering to discuss its future.
Among the attendees was a small group of unfamiliar faces who stayed to themselves and made no attempt to socialize beyond their circle. Based on their behavior and formal appearances, they didn't seem to be in our industry.
Our casual chatter was interrupted when we were asked to sign a confidentiality agreement preventing us from publicly discussing the information presented during the meeting. Needless to say, this intrigued and in some cases disturbed many of us. The agreement was only a page long but very clear on the matter and consequences which stated that violating the terms would result in job termination.
We asked several people what this meeting was about and the reason for such secrecy but couldn't find anyone who had answers for us. A few people refused to sign and walked out. No one stopped them. I was tempted to follow but curiosity got the best of me. A man who was part of the "unfamiliar" group collected the agreements from us.
Quickly after the meeting began, one of my industry colleagues (who shall remain nameless like everyone else) thanked us for attending. He then gave the floor to a man who only introduced himself by first name and gave no further details about his personal background. I think he was the owner of the residence but it was never confirmed. He briefly praised all of us for the success we had achieved in our industry and congratulated us for being selected as part of this small group of "decision makers".
At this point I begin to feel slightly uncomfortable at the strangeness of this gathering. The subject quickly changed as the speaker went on to tell us that the respective companies we represented had invested in a very profitable industry which could become even more rewarding with our active involvement. He explained that the companies we work for had invested millions into the building of privately owned prisons and that our positions of influence in the music industry would actually impact the profitability of these investments.
I remember many of us in the group immediately looking at each other in confusion. At the time, I didn't know what a private prison was but I wasn't the only one. Sure enough, someone asked what these prisons were and what any of this had to do with us. We were told that these prisons were built by privately owned companies who received funding from the government based on the number of inmates. The more inmates, the more money the government would pay these prisons.
It was also made clear to us that since these prisons are privately owned, as they become publicly traded, we'd be able to buy shares. Most of us were taken back by this. Again, a couple of people asked what this had to do with us. At this point, my industry colleague who had first opened the meeting took the floor again and answered our questions. He told us that since our employers had become silent investors in this prison business, it was now in their interest to make sure that these prisons remained filled. Our job would be to help make this happen by marketing music which promotes criminal behavior, rap being the music of choice. He assured us that this would be a great situation for us because rap music was becoming an increasingly profitable market for our companies, and as employee, we'd also be able to buy personal stocks in these prisons.
Immediately, silence came over the room. You could have heard a pin drop. I remember looking around to make sure I wasn't dreaming and saw half of the people with dropped jaws. My daze was interrupted when someone shouted, "Is this a f****** joke?" At this point things became chaotic. Two of the men who were part of the "unfamiliar" group grabbed the man who shouted out and attempted to remove him from the house. A few of us, myself included, tried to intervene. One of them pulled out a gun and we all backed off.
They separated us from the crowd and all four of us were escorted outside. My industry colleague who had opened the meeting earlier hurried out to meet us and reminded us that we had signed agreement and would suffer the consequences of speaking about this publicly or even with those who attended the meeting.
I asked him why he was involved with something this corrupt and he replied that it was bigger than the music business and nothing we'd want to challenge without risking consequences. We all protested and as he walked back into the house I remember word for word the last thing he said, "It's out of my hands now. Remember you signed an agreement." He then closed the door behind him. The men rushed us to our cars and actually watched until we drove off.
A million things were going through my mind as I drove away and I eventually decided to pull over and park on a side street in order to collect my thoughts. I replayed everything in my mind repeatedly and it all seemed very surreal to me. I was angry with myself for not having taken a more active role in questioning what had been presented to us. I'd like to believe the shock of it all is what suspended my better nature.
After what seemed like an eternity, I was able to calm myself enough to make it home. I didn't talk or call anyone that night. The next day back at the office, I was visibly out of it but blamed it on being under the weather. No one else in my department had been invited to the meeting and I felt a sense of guilt for not being able to share what I had witnessed.
I thought about contacting the 3 others who wear kicked out of the house but I didn't remember their names and thought that tracking them down would probably bring unwanted attention. I considered speaking out publicly at the risk of losing my job but I realized I'd probably be jeopardizing more than my job and I wasn't willing to risk anything happening to my family.
I thought about those men with guns and wondered who they were? I had been told that this was bigger than the music business and all I could do was let my imagination run free. There were no answers and no one to talk to.
I tried to do a little bit of research on private prisons but didn't uncover anything about the music business' involvement. However, the information I did find confirmed how dangerous this prison business really was. Days turned into weeks and weeks into months. Eventually, it was as if the meeting had never taken place. It all seemed surreal.
I became more reclusive and stopped going to any industry events unless professionally obligated to do so. On two occasions, I found myself attending the same function as my former colleague. Both times, our eyes met but nothing more was exchanged.
As the months passed, rap music had definitely changed direction. I was never a fan of it but even I could tell the difference. Rap acts that talked about politics or harmless fun were quickly fading away as gangster rap started dominating the airwaves.
Only a few months had passed since the meeting but I suspect that the ideas presented that day had been successfully implemented. It was as if the order has been given to all major label executives. The music was climbing the charts and most companies when more than happy to capitalize on it. Each one was churning out their very own gangster rap acts on an assembly line. Everyone bought into it, consumers included.
Violence and drug use became a central theme in most rap music. I spoke to a few of my peers in the industry to get their opinions on the new trend but was told repeatedly that it was all about supply and demand. Sadly many of them even expressed that the music reinforced their prejudice of minorities.
I officially quit the music business in 1993 but my heart had already left months before. I broke ties with the majority of my peers and removed myself from this thing I had once loved. I took some time off, returned to Europe for a few years, settled out of state, and lived a "quiet" life away from the world of entertainment.
As the years passed, I managed to keep my secret, fearful of sharing it with the wrong person but also a little ashamed of not having had the balls to blow the whistle. But as rap got worse, my guilt grew. Fortunately, in the late 90's, having the internet as a resource which wasn't at my disposal in the early days made it easier for me to investigate what is now labeled the prison industrial complex.
Now that I have a greater understanding of how private prisons operate, things make much more sense than they ever have. I see how the criminalization of rap music played a big part in promoting racial stereotypes and misguided so many impressionable young minds into adopting these glorified criminal behaviors which often lead to incarceration.
Twenty years of guilt is a heavy load to carry but the least I can do now is to share my story, hoping that fans of rap music realize how they've been used for the past 2 decades. Although I plan on remaining anonymous for obvious reasons, my goal now is to get this information out to as many people as possible. Please help me spread the word. Hopefully, others who attended the meeting back in 1991 will be inspired by this and tell their own stories. Most importantly, if only one life has been touched by my story, I pray it makes the weight of my guilt a little more tolerable.
Thank you.
It seems that this is true...
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Just look at the increase in the prison population from 1991, when this meeting took place, to 2006! The current figures are off the chart. Almost all of these prisoners are being housed in privately run facilities as states can not afford to build them. This was a good investment for some people, but not so good for our society, especially if you are Black or Hispanic.
In 2010 there were 4,347 Blacks per 100,000 imprisoned compared to only 678 White prisoners per 100,000 U.S. residents. So again, much of the increase was among the targeted population who listen to Rap.
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The United States is now the number one prison country, having the largest percentage of its population imprisoned. That seems kind of odd, doesn't it?
Some insiders and what they say...
Here is some testimony from those in the business who have experienced this situation first hand, and dare to speak out.
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The late Michael Jackson dares to speak out, despite being warned.
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Here's an excellent video by David Icke, explaining how they do it.
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It's not just Rap. All kinds of popular music have been infected with this influence, as well as the cinema. You know it's true and I know it's true. While we cannot fight such power, we can avoid it.
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Also See:
They Sold Their Souls to Rock 'N Roll
(Part 1)
12 July 2009
http://arcticcompass.blogspot.ca/2009/07/they-sold-their-soul-for-rock-n-roll.html
and
(Part 2)
17 January 2012
http://arcticcompass.blogspot.ca/2012/01/they-sold-their-souls-to-rock-n-roll.html
and
What is It? "Devil's Hand" or "Rock On" or "Texas Longhorns" Sign?
13 November 2008
http://arcticcompass.blogspot.ca/2008/11/what-is-it-devil-sign-or-rock-on-or.html
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