Looking at the Reality Machine

Looking at the Reality Machine

by Jon Rappoport

October 23, 2015

(To read about Jon’s mega-collection, Exit From The Matrix, click here.)

Any reality machine would want to disguise itself. It would want to protect its identity. After all, it is posing as something else. It’s posing as Life.

On the other hand, imagination accepts the existence of the Machine and its disguises. Imagination understands that certain people want One Reality and don’t want imagination.

Good reality, bad reality, wonderful reality, final reality, ultimate reality—imagination understands these are all variations on the theme of One Reality. The Big Lie.

The most convincing One is spiritual, of course. The great destination and fulfillment. The last stop on the train. Here we are. Get off now. You’re where you’ve always wanted to be. Good luck.

The Reality Machine saves the best for last. If you connect to the Machine, you’ll wind up in clover. The Machine will take you there.

The Machine projects a soap opera with a happy ending.

Who wouldn’t want that? All you have to do is sacrifice your ability to recognize that a soap opera is a cartoon. What a small price to pay for happiness.

Some people refuse to understand that a cartoon can include pain, suffering, and defeat. Therefore, they don’t see what the Machine is projecting. They don’t see the cartoon.

Quantum entanglement is a significant feature of the cartoon. The capacity of one atom to mirror the reaction of another atom at a great distance isn’t a miracle. It’s a design feature. It’s a kind of glue that holds things together.

The Reality Machine employs messages (propaganda) urging people to entangle with one another. This isn’t a marvel. It’s an effort to build and maintain a labyrinth. No exit.

Imagination is all exits all the time.

exit from the matrix

Why shouldn’t an atom named Bob, floating somewhere near the center of the Milky Way, remain neutral and disinterested, when an atom named Phil wiggles in Cincinnati? What’s the problem? Why should Bob feel compelled to mimic Phil?

All social systems are built on mimicking and meddling—prime building blocks of a soap opera.

Feeling authentic sympathy for another, outside the cartoon, has nothing to do with mimicking and meddling.

The Machine has no interest in you thinking about these things.

Jon Rappoport

The author of three explosive collections, THE MATRIX REVEALED, EXIT FROM THE MATRIX, and POWER OUTSIDE THE MATRIX, Jon was a candidate for a US Congressional seat in the 29th District of California. He maintains a consulting practice for private clients, the purpose of which is the expansion of personal creative power. Nominated for a Pulitzer Prize, he has worked as an investigative reporter for 30 years, writing articles on politics, medicine, and health for CBS Healthwatch, LA Weekly, Spin Magazine, Stern, and other newspapers and magazines in the US and Europe. Jon has delivered lectures and seminars on global politics, health, logic, and creative power to audiences around the world. You can sign up for his free NoMoreFakeNews emails here or his free OutsideTheRealityMachine emails here.

One comment on “Looking at the Reality Machine

  1. From Québec says:

    “The Machine projects a soap opera with a happy ending.” (Jon)

    I don’t think so. Soap operas have no happy or sad endings, because they have no ending. Just like life itself. It has no ending and not one boring moment.

    Movies and books have either happy or sad endings… but not soap operas. And this is why I like the concept of soaps so much. A never ending process.

    I’ve read so many books in my life. Books from the best writers in the world. For more than 40 years, I was reading an average of 3 to 4 books a week. When you live alone, you have time to read. I was also a big fan of movies, all kinds of movies. I’ve enjoyed them, but I was always deceived with their endings.

    For the last 10 years, I have not read anymore, neither do I go to the movies. I find them boring and I really mean… boring. Books and movies frustrate me with their stupid happy or sad endings. Like if everything was now settled. It’s so ridiculous.

    Nothing will ever be settled in life. All possibilities are there waiting to happen. The happy ending can become the sad ending the next month and vice versa , eternally. The good guys won this time, but next time around, the good guys lost… and so on.

    This is why I would like to create a soap-opera that would be a bit like the Alex Jones show. Alex has been doing it for 20 years and it is never boring. Always a suspense. Everyday something new happens. Good and bad things. And it will always be like that. No ending.

    Imagine this scenario:

    An artist who moves to a small district in a big city. He paints in the street. Out of curiosity, people come and watch him paint. Later on, they start to talk to him. They find him a bit weird, because he knows too much. But, he fascinates them and they come back for more. The word spreads around that this artist is a very strange man. More people come to watch and to listen to him…. And so on.

    Now the whole city knows him. He opens eyes, he wakes up people. That soap would be exciting, empowering and never ending. That is the soap I would like to write, a scenario that never ends.

    Since some people here will say: “The message is the Medium”, well, this soap could be on the Internet instead of on television… so you would not have the blue flickering light effect that puts your mind to sleep.

    Just for fun, I checked out the longest soap opera ever.

    Here it is:

    “Not only is Guiding Light the longest-running soap, at more than 15,000 episodes (and still going), it is also the longest-running non-news program in U.S. television history. Like many of the oldest soaps, Guiding Light began in 1937 as a radio program before making the transition to television on June 30, 1952.”

    I personally believe that It takes a lot of imagination and creativity to write a soap and keep people interested for 77 years and more.

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