What can be causing the deep divisions in American society we are seeing now? Why are people so viciously at each other’s throats? Is it solely due to incitement by the media, or are there other factors? And if other factors are at play, could one of them possibly be a biological determinant?
In the video below we see a young woman becoming exceedingly outraged over comments by a speaker at a public rally whom she accuses of being a “fake anarchist.”
Whether the speaker was espousing genuine or fake anarchist principles, it seems like a trivial matter to get so vexed over. The incident took place this past Saturday at a pro-Trump rally in Washington. That a person identifying himself as an anarchist would be invited to speak at such an event apparently threw the young woman into a rage. What to make of it?
Recently Ron Paul posted a video commentary in which the former congressman offers an analysis on the divisions currently tearing America apart. The main cultural divide, as he sees it, is between the “alt-right” and the “cultural Marxists.” Both groups he faults for an embrace of “authoritarianism,” and at one point in the video he opines, “Though there are leaders on both sides promoting violence, large numbers are attracted to the raging culture war for emotional reasons in response to the lies and the incitement by those whose ulterior motive is seeking power, wealth, and promoting a dangerous new world order.”
Lies and distortions by the media are thus having a psychological impact upon society, contributing to a “raging culture war”–this in effect is what Paul is saying. It’s a valid analysis as far as it goes, but it doesn’t consider the possibility of chemical or biological factors.
Yesterday I put up a post on a massive aerial pesticide spraying program begun by the US Air Force in Texas. The stated purpose of the program is to control the mosquito population in the wake of Hurricane Harvey–and in the post I included an article written by Whitney Webb, who notes that Naled, the key active ingredient in the pesticide being used, is a “known neurotoxin” which can cause birth defects and which has been banned in Europe.
After putting up that post, I happened to come across the most recent installment of Dane Wigington’s weekly radio program in which, coincidentally, he offers up some interesting commentary on the very same article by Webb.
Wigington is the founder of Geoengineering Watch and administrator of GeoengineeringWatch.org, a site dedicated to monitoring and exposing government efforts at weather and climate modification through aerial spraying of particulates into the skies. His commentary on Webb’s article and the pesticide spraying under way in Texas begins at about 42:15 in the video below. Take a listen and note particularly what he says about the cat parasitic disease toxoplasmosis. The disease is caused by a pathogen known as toxoplasma gondii, a protozoan parasite which, when it manages to get into humans, can result in outbursts of rage.
Wigington correctly notes there is no evidence to suggest that the toxoplasma gondii parasite has been harnessed as a biological warfare agent by the government. And certainly to contend that it had been utilized in an effort to ignite a “raging culture war” in America would be baseless and without foundation. But given that there seem to be no restraints on the shadow government/deep state, is the possibility really all that farfetched?
If you want to read up on toxoplasmosis, two of the articles cited by Wigington are here and here. A third article, in Scientific American, is behind a pay wall, but a separate article on the same subject, available at Scientific American, can be accessed here for free. One of the articles notes that “researchers found a link between the parasite [toxoplasma gondii] and Intermittent Explosive Disorder (IED), a psychiatric disorder characterized by recurrent, impulsive, problematic outbursts of verbal or physical aggression that are disproportionate to the situations that trigger them.”
For whatever reason the US government seems obsessed with spraying things into the air. Following the BP oil spill in 2011, government regulators allowed the spraying of some 1.9 million gallons of the chemical Corexit over the Gulf of Mexico, this in an effort to sink the oil to the bottom of the sea. Last year, aerial spraying for mosquitoes took place in Florida after the first cases of Zika reportedly turned up in the state. Now there is the spraying in Texas. And of course we have the familiar, ongoing “chemtrail” bombardments filling our skies with a white haze on an almost daily basis.
“This is not about revenue ultimately, it’s about something much darker,” Wigington argues in his radio show.
It’s hard to take issue with that.