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RobSS

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Everything posted by RobSS

  1. Kipling may have been suffering from a split personality. I think "The Jungle Book" was his cris de coeur from within his soul, in a world that he knew was corrupt but he was a prisoner of his ego outwardly going along with things but having an inner spiritual struggle.
  2. That's why people here are waking up and opposing Boris the menace. More and more people are waking up everyday and if so many people hadn't already have awakened, perhaps menacing Boris would be further ahead with his agenda to jab everyone, but yes, more people need to understand what's going on.
  3. That's why I find "The Jungle Book" so fascinating because it exposes the Masonic conspiracy.
  4. These are all political issues. It doesn't prove that Kipling himself was a bad or evil man.
  5. I haven't denied that measures are being applied in other places, but are Covid measures being increased or decreased in the UK?
  6. You disagree with his political views, it doesn't make him evil. People are often corrupted by power and political dreams. It's possible he wrote the Jungle Book as a means of escapism so he could explore his dreams and fantasies imagining living in a less corrupt world. In my summary of "The Jungle Book" I was exploring the metaphorical themes and ideas in that story. The debate about Kipling's politics is another subject.
  7. I'm sure Rhodes may have had a lot of guests who were popular figures like Kipling. It doesn't mean to say that Kipling was part of the inner circle or complicit in anything bad or evil.
  8. I already know the context but Covid restrictions are still being lifted.
  9. His intentions may have been honourable, although I'd argue that he was wrong to take that view, but what you've posted doesn't prove that he was a bad or evil person. He just had certain political views. It's a feature of democracy.
  10. Okay! I was referring to the rolling back of Covid measures in the UK.
  11. You're talking about contemporary times where everything is being revealed, but before the Internet, 20 years ago and more going back centuries, members of Freemasonry could go through their whole life without knowing what they were really involved with. If Kipling were alive today, would he still be a member? I very much doubt it because too much is known.
  12. I've never in my life met a Brit who hides being British! I was talking about the UK, and how things aren't going in that direction, but that's not the case elsewhere, as you point out with your example of NZ.
  13. May be some are pushing back but you just don't know about it. It's only speculation.
  14. You may have misunderstood what he said. I'd like to see the quote and the context., but regardless, not all masons are bad or evil.
  15. If you were British, you would've said! Looks like things are going the other way.
  16. It's possible,but there's only speculation. It's never even crossed my mind to join. I'm not the kind of person to join any group or party.
  17. You'd have to ask them that yourself, but people don't have to be jabbed if they don't want to be. IRC you once said you're not British, but Covid vaccines aren't compulsory in the UK.
  18. Beethoven and Mozart were also in the Fraternity, but being a member doesn't automatically make a person bad or evil. Same with Kipling, I don't think he was a bad person. I've met Masons who were friendlier than some Christians I've known.
  19. In today's i-News: Covid vaccine mandate U-turn could help the NHS – and Boris Johnson’s battle for political survival With Omicron cases falling, No 10 can plausibly argue that mass sackings in the NHS would now be more harmful than allowing staff to remain unvaccinated https://inews.co.uk/opinion/editor/covid-vaccine-mandate-u-turn-help-nhs-boris-johnson-editors-letter-1417271
  20. Yes, I'm going to do a similar summary about the hidden messages in Pinocchio as well because like "The Jungle Book", Pinocchio too is a metaphor. I've been studying the story since the 1990's. Pinocchio spent time in a whale. Manly P. Hall explains here the occult meaning of Whale symbolism: "When used as a symbol of evil, the fish represented the earth (man's lower nature) and the tomb (the sepulcher of the Mysteries). Thus was Jonah three days in the belly of the "great fish," as Christ was three days in the tomb. Several early church fathers believed that the "whale" which swallowed Jonah was the symbol of God the Father, who, when the hapless prophet was thrown overboard, accepted Jonah into His own nature until a place of safety was reached. The story of Jonah is really a legend of initiation into the Mysteries, and the "great fish" represents the darkness of ignorance which engulfs man when he is thrown over the side of the ship (is born) into the sea (life)." (Manly P. Hall, The Secret Teachings of All Ages)
  21. I hope today's protests in London and Manchester put even more pressure on Boris to do a u-turn regarding mandatory jabs for NHS staff... i-News: https://inews.co.uk/opinion/boris-johnson-pause-dismissals-unjabbed-nhs-covid-staff-vaccine-mandate-sack-1416317 Quote: Boris Johnson may have to pause dismissals of unjabbed NHS staff over vaccine mandate or face the sack himself The first glimmer of a change of heart came this week from the PM himself, but few noticed... Since the Commons passed the necessary legal regulations earlier this month, there have been growing calls for the plan to be paused if not scrapped altogether, not least amid new evidence that two jabs are not as effective against the Omicron variant anyway. And now, with just days to go until the 3 February deadline for all staff to get their first vaccine dose, I understand that the Department of Health and Social Care is actively considering suspending the policy. The first glimmer of a change of heart came this week from the PM himself, but few noticed. There’s an old joke among veteran MPs that if you want to keep a secret, say it on the floor of the House of Commons. That’s because after most big set-pieces like PMQs or the start of ministerial statements, both MPs and reporters leave the chamber. This Wednesday, in a quiet moment well after all the drama of a Tory defection to Labour and David Davis’s “in the name of God, go” bombshell, Johnson was quizzed by lockdown-sceptic Mark Harper on the vexed issue of NHS staff jabs. After hailing the way the threat of compulsion had driven up NHS jab rates, the PM uttered seven potentially significant words: “We will reflect on the way ahead.” To underline this was not just flannel to buy off a critic, he later told another compulsory jabs opponent, Danny Kruger (who was once the PM’s political secretary): “I repeat my careful words.” That hint of a reprieve has given hope to those MPs who share dire concerns of the Royal College of Nursing (RCN) and Royal College of Midwives (RCM) that the compulsory jabs policy will do more harm than good. [...] Along with the lifting of “Plan B” restrictions, pausing the mandate would also fit with the wider message from Government that its focus is on getting life back to normal, without extra disruption for the health service or for the public at large. The politics of the PM’s current leadership woes may prove crucial. With so many MPs already upset by both partygate and tax rises, he can’t afford another band of dissidents who worry the NHS could be tipped into fresh crisis in April.
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