Risking It All: The Children
Who's taking the risk, for what, and whose reward?
"We are on the precipice of the mass murder of five-to-11 year-olds in this country and we are pretending that is one of the issues… Right now the emergency use authorization and the criminal conspiracy that gave rise to it is the issue.”
— Dr David E Martin
Where is the duty of care? What sociopath leaves such a decision to children? It’s not lack of information but the impulse of fear. Instead of complaining that we don’t have enough information, perhaps we need to confront the demons.
Nov 18, 2021
Every child, every adult has at one time cried out in protest: "Why did you even do that — what on Earth were you thinking?"
Looking out for children ought to be instinctive. With more experience of life adults are chaperone until the day that children learn to weigh risks for themselves.
Only adults are able to weigh an uncertain threat and an equally uncertain outcome. It's more complex and economists call it opportunity cost: what might you gain or lose if you do or don't do something. That’s not something to be left to children.
The most basic risk calculation should raise a blood red flag of warning over the Covid shots. For doctors it should be simple: first do no harm. When you take a decision, ask where you stand in the chain between proponent and target
There is an uncomfortable truth playing out: humans do not love their children enough. As a psychotherapist once told me, some parents do not love their children at all, but see them as rivals. In an ideal world even such a parent would seek a decision in the child’s interest. Unfortunately we must accept that some parents — and some professionals — seek to complicate or even damage children’s lives. 
Who stands to gain or lose — in Latin: cui bono? It is clear that the pharmaceutical companies are in it, at least partly, for the money. Pfizer took $19 billion in revenues in the second quarter of 2021, selling a drug against an illness with a fatality risk of less than one per cent for children.
Can children infect adults? No more than the other way around. And the shot does not prevent transmission anyway. Decisions can be complex, but not that complex: are you sure it’s not your values, personality and risk profile creating dissonance?
When taking decisions we’d rather not take — or that we later regret — we look for information to support our choice, demoting alternatives and exaggerating the advantages of our selection. That dissonance should be a clue. Fear is another. 
They wouldn't… would they?
All actions and events have precursors. Things don't just happen in sequence or coordination, especially where nation states and corporations are involved.
Children play sports to learn the connection between input, output and outcome. They learn that it’s not enough to know what works. To make it concrete you have to yoke the physical to the mental. Even then, you are only going through the motions until you harness intangibles like effort, confidence, self-belief and overcoming fear. None of this is information.
People watch sports to follow this link between precursor and outcome, while nation states and corporations dominate sports to ensure that individual prowess never overshadows obedience and team play.
Here is your multiple choice on the reasons for Covid, Lockdown and the Jab Mandate:
Another plague — so predictable! ☐
It's the Russia (or China) ☐
Bill Gates was trying to help but someone dropped a vial of the lurgy ☐
Coronavirus was patented and mRNA was ready in 2019 — good call!
Those who seek power have their own channels of communication. Humans are social, even bad ones. Cooperative endeavours have lots of accomplices who need to coordinate and communicate.
They cannot do this so openly so it must be hidden: either through private channels or openly in code, mimicking behaviour or through use of symbology. Analogous events or pretexts may substitute one scenario for another — think emergency planning drills that go live — doing double duty as message, initiation or cultural programming.
Such transactions consume others for their energy. We see this in abusive relationships where one partner is energised by manipulating another, like an emotional vampire.
That is why I take seriously the evidence that events are staged and people are victimised — it doesn't have to be actual devil worship. At its simplest it is a way to intimidate or terrorise people into complying with social norms. Freemasonry and some organised religions threaten apostates or snitches with death. Society has lived for centuries with threats of spells and curses.
The weak are left dazed and confused, frightened to admit they have been manipulated, often clinging to their abuser. Now extrapolate this across society. You have millions of people who are willing fodder for domination in one form or another. As Mark Twain said, “it's easier to fool people than to convince them that they have been fooled.”
Belgian professor Mattias Desmet has described how people are terrorised by first being isolated and then disarmed with fear before new ideas (or instructions) are implanted. Maybe their phantoms are inner demons, perhaps internalised when they are subject to stress from outside. The lecturer in psychoanalytic psychotherapy at Ghent University says 70 per cent of the population can fall victim to a generalized, pervasive, undefined fear. And because of that they will blame whatever they're told: bats, Covid, the unvaxxed...
See you on the other side
Someone or something stands triumphant, holding trident aloft, eyes ablaze: gloating at its victim's fatal error. This is the malevolent victor who takes satisfaction not in a defeat fair and square by the rules of the playing field but who prefers to see his opponent suffer the humiliation of realising, too late, that he has been deceived.
Several doctors, legal activists and new-media journalists talk plainly of child offerings, drawing parallels between the injecting of 5 year-olds, the trafficking of children across the southern U.S. border, their shipping by civil airliner around the U.S. and the demonic scenes at the Nov 5, 2021 Houston festival. I could question the interpretation if one or two had occurred but combine it with latest subversions of the school curriculum — and the way masks and vaccines have been deployed less as loving care than abuse — and it is hard to escape the conclusion of spiritual warfare.
You tell yourself: "the people will wake up when they come for the children... When they are asked to inject their little ones with a poison that does more harm than good." — you think? People have had three months in which the jabbing of children has been discussed: and mostly they go along with it. People are posting videos of their children being shot like it's their first prom or a bar mitzvah.
Is it any surprise that the Satanists are celebrating? They have been brazen. Whether you believe in Satan or think it's a fashion accessory, the rich and their minstrels are flaunting his trappings. It is easy to perceive a message, a communication, a tribute to the Prince of the Earth in that concert timed curiously for the open season to shoot 5-to-11 year-olds — easy and perhaps wrong. Weigh up the risks and rewards for yourself; the chain between proponent and target (see the start of this article).
The author Israel Shamir has observed that despite the view of Abrahamic religions as monotheistic, under their umbrella some adherents worship Satan as a corollary, instead of God or both equally. 
What this means is they pursue Satan's aims, to disrupt and distract, to demand submission and destroy competing loyalties and relationships such as family, to inspire fear and terrorize, and ultimately to have it all. This is what we see in Event Covid: "You will own nothing and you will be happy."
Here is the thought process of a retired U.S. border agent. He observed:
Child traffickers are transporting children on domestic U.S. flights
Sex and organs rival drugs as most profitable syndicate activities
China, involved in Mexican drugs trade, exports Meth/Fentanyl precursors
Victor Avila (ICE, HSI) experienced first hand corruption on both sides of the Rio Grande:
Originally he thought immigration was Democratic gerrymandering
Now he thinks the bureaucracy is thoroughly infiltrated
And he concludes the U.S. is at war 
I quote him not to tell you what to think but simply to show how an expert works from observed events towards a motive and finally a working basis for a decision.
Fifty years a bat
One night in Brazil, before we were quarantined in Rio de Janeiro by the “mountain guerillas” who had kidnapped the American ambassador Burke Elbrick, we headed up the hills to a blessed and much-loved retreat from the city.
The roads were winding and the hour was late. Tired children, we were allocated rooms in the embassy cottage. When we opened my room the roof was stuck with bats, dozens of them, startled by the light.
For a moment I was terrified, as a child should be, gripped by that mixture of amazement and wonder. Yet the image stuck with me and I realized I loved those small, sleepy faces. I have carried for half a century the image of a ceiling-full of bats.
So when Event Covid arrived, I was ready with my inner bat, to question the apportion of blame. To me they were not other, and thus could not fill the role of scapegoat as presented by the media.
When you grow up in the tropics you are aware of dark and light, of jumblies and Candomblé, of ghosts and spirits. The irony is that the more we think our sophisticated society keeps us safe, the more vulnerable we are to he who says, boo!
If you have read this far you probably think for yourself, what now? We must decide if we cower from spectres or pull open the door and defy them.
A reader writes: “We must master our fear of the unreasonable; heights, dark, spiders, or so it would seem… With the change of clocks it's dark now when I go walk the dog of an evening and I go in the forest. It was a bit dodgy at first but am getting to appreciate how it heightens your senses, you feel it more. Also, I've been joking with myself about where I'd hole up if I had to do a runner but sadly I keep returning to this thought with increasing seriousness.”
Risk and reward trips off the tongue but sometimes it’s not a fair trade. Set aside the slogan “all in this together” and recognise that all the reward is going to one set of people — and most of the risk to another.
That makes the decision much more simple and it should prompt any sane person to take a stand.
 Edward Marriott, Aeon, 2013 — When The Bough Breaks
 Saul McLeod, Simple Psychology, 2018 — Cognitive Dissonance