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Realm of our God

Benson C Saili

He resides in the Central Universe in a region of the greater universe called the Unum

Everything that exists has a maker, a creator. Nothing created itself – except, arguably, what is called the First Source.  The First Source is commonly referred to as God.

Even the Anunnaki, the Old Testament gods as we shall in due course establish, didn’t initially claim they were God. The 6000-year-old Sumerian records document that the Anunnaki did refer to a force they called the “Creator of All”, the omnipotent, omniscient, and omnipresent force that brought everything both seen and unseen into existence. When Enki boasts that “I created mankind I Enki”, he means fashioning us from already created matter as we shall demonstrate in due course. Enki created us scientifically, by way of genetic tinkering,  and not from scratch.

It was the Jews, the chosen people of one Anunnaki royal – referred to as Enlil in the Sumerian chronicles but as Jehovah in the Old Testament – who both by way of hype and as victims of brainwash turned the Anunnaki into the creators of everything. Otherwise, earlier strains of mankind (of the Adam and Eve genre) simply revered the Anunnaki: they never worshipped them whatsoever.  

GENESIS 1:1, when correctly translated, says in the beginning the Elohim (a plural word, the Anunnaki royal pantheon of 13 led by Anu, the father of  Enlil) created the cosmos. This is a radical departure from what the Sumerian records, which predated Genesis by more than 1000 years, say.

The Sumerians characterise the Anunnaki as Aliens from another planet who were capable of great feats but mortal all the same. They lived for hundreds of thousands of years yes and wrought wondrous acts (in the eyes of mankind) but they too were subject to infirmity and physical degradation at long last because like humans they were creatures and not God.  They did die.  If they were a clan of real Gods, death would never have to happen to them.


Now, if everything has a creator, then even the First Source must have a creator. Nothing creates itself.  Where there is a creature, there is always a creator. Everything ought to have a beginning by rights. So who created the First Source? And where does this First Source reside? These questions may at surface seem unfathomable but an attempt at fathoming  them can be made by using simple common sense. Let’s take a circle. When you draw a circle using a pair of compasses, there is naturally a point at which you start. However, when the compass makes one complete turn, the starting point is no longer traceable: every given point along the circle now qualifies as a possible starting point.

The concept of a First Source is similar. The universe, or rather, the omniverse, is infinite. It has no beginning and no end  because when you assume a beginning, the inevitable question that arises is, what came before the beginning? Who began the beginning? And if you assume an end, the question that inevitably follows is, what comes after the end since we know from our own experiences in life that nothing really comes to an end as birth is always conquering death and out of decay there always springs renewal? What lies beyond the boundary if there is a boundary?

Just as there are  countless universes in the omniverse, there are countless beings who call themselves First Source. Each of these  First Sources has a region of the omniverse which they rule. All these First Sources are aware they are not the very First Source but they let the beings over whom they rule believe they are the only First Source in existence in the omniverse (or their creatures out of a sense of stupendous awe   simply  take it for granted that they are First Source).

In light of the above, my advice for what it is worth is this: if one day after you transition from this world you meet your God and that God tells you he is the only God in existence in the omniverse, take that that as a red flag. That God has failed the truth serum: he is a blatant liar. If he is a truthful God, he should be candid and forthright enough to own up to the fact that yes, he is your God because he is the ruler of his region of the omniverse.

As a spirit, you arose in a universe that he fashioned and so he must be your creator. However, he too has a God to whom he may no longer be accountable (just as we cease to be accountable to our parents and begin to chart our own destiny with our own families and means when we attain adulthood) but who exists somewhere in the infinite expanse of the omniverse.    


In order for us to get to grips with the concept of  God, it is important, first, that we categorise phenomena.

First, there is the omniverse. If the omniverse is a set, for argument’s sake, everything else is a subset. Everything that exists is ultimately part of  the omniverse. There is only one omniverse and it’s infinite.

The omniverse is divided into countless divisions which go by several fancy names, but I will settle for only one – the unum.  That’s the term I’ll employ throughout the Earth Chronicles.  If, for argument’s sake, our world is the omniverse, then the seven continents would represent the unums.  No one knows how many unums there are in the omniverse. They are so many that we cannot envisage a number for them. In fact, the number of unums has no limit: new ones keep forming just like new babies are born every day.   

The unum  (also called the Grand Universe amongst other names) of which we are a part comprises of seven superuniverses. Other unums in the vast expanse of the omniverse have their own superuniverses but how many superuniverses there are per unum we cannot tell. Suffice it to say that each superuniverse is always expanding: it does not remain the same in capacity.

Of the seven superuniverses (or simply universes as they are commonly referred to)  there are in our unum, ours is the very 7th. It explains why 7 is such an important number in the history of our planet. Seven was the number of Enlil, the Anunnaki “god” the Bible calls Jehovah. It is also the number of Earth in that counting from the planet Pluto, Earth is the 7th  planet. It is not by chance that Earth is in the position it is:  it is by deliberate design, a subject we will dwell upon at a later stage.       

A universe, also called a cosmos, is made up of galaxies. In our universe, for example, there is the Milky Way Galaxy, of which we are part, the Andromeda Galaxy, and the Whirlpool Galaxy.  The Hubble telescope has revealed an estimated 100 billion galaxies and more will certainly be found as it’s viewing technology  improves. Some estimates put  the number of galaxies in our universe at 10 trillion. New galaxies  are being born every now and then, just as some are dissolving every now and again. It’s not only organic life that births and dies: cosmic phenomena also die at some stage after billions of years of existence.

Galaxies are in turn made up of constellations. Constellations are clusters of star systems. Examples are the Taurus, the Serpens, the Orion, the Sirius, and the Draco
constellations. The Milky Way Galaxy houses 88 constellations.  

Stars are also known as suns. Almost every sun has a family comprising of itself and other cosmic bodies known as planets. For example, our sun is called Solaris and its family of ten planets (inclusive of the downgraded Pluto and the little-known Nibiru) is known as the Solar System.  Like humans, suns do die. Some are even born premature and do not develop into full suns. These are called dwarf stars. They are lone stars which do not have a family of planets.  

Some calculations put the total number of stars in the Milky Way Galaxy at 100 octillion (“1” with 29 zeroes).

At one stage in the course of the Zeta Series, I talked about a man code-named called Fifteen (his real name is not known), who is the world’s most brilliant man with an immeasurable IQ. Fifteen heads the world’s most secret high-tech  R&D outfit called the Labyrinth Group. The Labyrinth group is  made up of 200 Aliens, code-named the Corteum,   who are under the supervision of their leader called Mahu Nahi, and 118 brilliant human scientists.

The Corteum are said to have come from a planet that revolves around Sirius B, which makes them related to the Anunnaki in one way or the other.   The Corteum, who range between 7-10 feet in height, are contracted with the US shadow government (the real rulers of America and to which Barak Obama is subordinate) in an arrangement known as TTP (Technology Transfer Programmes). They supply the shadow government with technology so advanced the familiar, mainstream technology in use at present is 40-50 years out of date.  

Since the Corteum evolved far much earlier than we Earthlings did, they know a great deal more about how life began and have disseminated this information to the human members of  the Labyrinth Group. Some of  this information is been systematically divulged to the wider public by a man who goes by the name Jamisson Neruda, who I talked about at length in the Zeta Series too. Drawing on knowledge imparted to him by the Corteum,  Jamisson Neruda, a Labyrinth Group renegade, says the unum of  which we are part consists of 7 superuniverses, which revolve around a Central Universe. It is in the Central Universe that our God, the First Source, resides.

Of course this First Source is only so because he either created or founded the unum of which we are part. He too was created by another First Source somewhere in the omniverse and when he had sufficiently evolved after eons of existence, he was now able to spawn his own creation. That is the destiny of  every sentient being, such as you and me.  Contrary to what is commonly taught by New Agers, our ultimate destiny in the transmigration of  the soul is not to return  to First Source and reunite with him forever: that is disinformation meant to deflect us from our preordained cosmic path. Our cosmic destiny is to continue to evolve (we may alternate between evolving and devolving along the way but on balance our destiny is to evolve) so that at long last each becomes his own God, with his own creation in terms of  realms of existence such as a unum and own sentient beings.        

The one thing I keep telling people who insist that our ultimate destiny is to reunite with the First Source is that they are deeply flawed in their reasoning.  When we produce kids, for example, we do not wish them to be entirely and permanently dependent on us. We do not wish to babysit them forever. We want them to grow so that they will be able to fend for themselves, lead their own lives, chart their own destiny.  Our wish is that they one day be as successful as we or even more so. If  we are wealthy ourselves, we give them the best education and training so that they participate in growing our wealth and  inherit it when we pass on.

We do not let our children loose into the world to learn lessons so that they ultimately come back and be under our guardianship  forever and ever. If that were to happen, it would be either we failed to raise them properly or some serious glitch occurred in the course of  their upbringing (such as a crippling handicap occasioned by an accident). Otherwise, we want to see them grow, find a good job, begin a family, prosper through the acquisition of  all sorts of possessions and leave happily ever after.   

God’s desire for us, his creation, is the same. He wants us to eventually become masters of our own destiny, to be our own God with our own cosmic domains.    That’s the crowning achievement of every well-meaning God.  When we at long last call at his courts in the Central Universe at the end of  our cosmic pilgrimage,  all we do is dutifully report to him our experiences and our endowments and inform him that we are now ready to found our own realms of existence and render our appreciation for having arisen and matured in his unum.  

Any God who tells you his wish is that you return to him at some stage after your cosmic exploits are complete (the so-called appointed time)  so that you could worship him day and night (REVELATION 7:15) is not a genuine God. He is an impostor. He is an egocentric, power-hungry, bogus god whose wish is not to empower his creation but to rig and booby-trap their cosmic journey so that eventually they have no option but to return to him with cap in hand and be his subjects forever and ever.

The “God” our mainstream religions worship is one such impostor. The Bible calls him Jehovah.  The properly enlightened  Gnostics of the first century (of  whom Jesus was a member)  called him a Demiurge, meaning a masquerade god.


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Export Processing Zones: How to Get SEZA to Sizzle

23rd September 2020
Export Processing Zone (EPZ) factory in Kenya

In 2005, the Business & Economic Advisory Council (BEAC) pitched the idea of the establishment of Special Economic Zones (SEZs) to the Mogae Administration.

It took five years before the SEZ policy was formulated, another five years before the relevant law was enacted, and a full three years before the Special Economic Zones Authority (SEZA) became operational.

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Egypt Bagged Again

23rd September 2020

… courtesy of infiltration stratagem by Jehovah-Enlil’s clan

With the passing of Joshua’s generation, General Atiku, the promised peace and prosperity of a land flowing with milk and honey disappeared, giving way to chaos and confusion.

Maybe Joshua himself was to blame for this shambolic state of affairs. He had failed to mentor a successor in the manner Moses had mentored him. He had left the nation without a central government or a human head of state but as a confederacy of twelve independent tribes without any unifying force except their Anunnaki gods.

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23rd September 2020

If I say the word ‘robot’ to you,  I can guess what would immediately spring to mind –  a cute little Android or animal-like creature with human or pet animal characteristics and a ‘heart’, that is to say to say a battery, of gold, the sort we’ve all seen in various movies and  tv shows.  Think R2D2 or 3CPO in Star Wars, Wall-E in the movie of the same name,  Sonny in I Robot, loveable rogue Bender in Futurama,  Johnny 5 in Short Circuit…

Of course there are the evil ones too, the sort that want to rise up and eliminate us  inferior humans – Roy Batty in Blade Runner, Schwarzenegger’s T-800 in The Terminator,  Box in Logan’s Run,  Police robots in Elysium and  Otomo in Robocop.

And that’s to name but a few.  As a general rule of thumb, the closer the robot is to human form, the more dangerous it is and of course the ultimate threat in any Sci-Fi movie is that the robots will turn the tables and become the masters, not the mechanical slaves.  And whilst we are in reality a long way from robotic domination, there are an increasing number of examples of  robotics in the workplace.

ROBOT BLOODHOUNDS Sometimes by the time that one of us smells something the damage has already begun – the smell of burning rubber or even worse, the smell of deadly gas. Thank goodness for a robot capable of quickly detecting and analyzing a smell from our very own footprint.

A*Library Bot The A*Star (Singapore) developed library bot which when books are equipped with RFID location chips, can scan shelves quickly seeking out-of-place titles.  It manoeuvres with ease around corners, enhances the sorting and searching of books, and can self-navigate the library facility during non-open hours.

DRUG-COMPOUNDING ROBOT Automated medicine distribution system, connected to the hospital prescription system. It’s goal? To manipulate a large variety of objects (i.e.: drug vials, syringes, and IV bags) normally used in the manual process of drugs compounding to facilitate stronger standardisation, create higher levels of patient safety, and lower the risk of hospital staff exposed to toxic substances.

AUTOMOTIVE INDUSTRY ROBOTS Applications include screw-driving, assembling, painting, trimming/cutting, pouring hazardous substances, labelling, welding, handling, quality control applications as well as tasks that require extreme precision,

AGRICULTURAL ROBOTS Ecrobotix, a Swiss technology firm has a solar-controlled ‘bot that not only can identify weeds but thereafter can treat them. Naio Technologies based in southwestern France has developed a robot with the ability to weed, hoe, and assist during harvesting. Energid Technologies has developed a citrus picking system that retrieves one piece of fruit every 2-3 seconds and Spain-based Agrobot has taken the treachery out of strawberry picking. Meanwhile, Blue River Technology has developed the LettuceBot2 that attaches itself to a tractor to thin out lettuce fields as well as prevent herbicide-resistant weeds. And that’s only scratching the finely-tilled soil.

INDUSTRIAL FLOOR SCRUBBERS The Global Automatic Floor Scrubber Machine boasts a 1.6HP motor that offers 113″ water lift, 180 RPM and a coverage rate of 17,000 sq. ft. per hour

These examples all come from the aptly-named site    because while these functions are labour-saving and ripe for automation, the increasing use of artificial intelligence in the workplace will undoubtedly lead to increasing reliance on machines and a resulting swathe of human redundancies in a broad spectrum of industries and services.

This process has been greatly boosted by the global pandemic due to a combination of a workforce on furlough, whether by decree or by choice, and the obvious advantages of using virus-free machines – I don’t think computer viruses count!  For example, it was suggested recently that their use might have a beneficial effect in care homes for the elderly, solving short staffing issues and cheering up the old folks with the novelty of having their tea, coffee and medicines delivered by glorified model cars.  It’s a theory, at any rate.

Already, customers at the South-Korean  fast-food chain No Brand Burger can avoid any interaction with a human server during the pandemic.  The chain is using robots to take orders, prepare food and bring meals out to diners.  Customers order and pay via touchscreen, then their request is sent to the kitchen where a cooking machine heats up the buns and patties. When it’s ready, a robot ‘waiter’ brings out their takeout bag.   

‘This is the first time I’ve actually seen such robots, so they are really amazing and fun,’ Shin Hyun Soo, an office worker at No Brand in Seoul for the first time, told the AP. 

Human workers add toppings to the burgers and wrap them up in takeout bags before passing them over to yellow-and-black serving robots, which have been compared to Minions. 

Also in Korea, the Italian restaurant chain Mad for Garlic is using serving robots even for sit-down customers. Using 3D space mapping and other technology, the electronic ‘waiter,’ known as Aglio Kim, navigates between tables with up to five orders.  Mad for Garlic manager Lee Young-ho said kids especially like the robots, which can carry up to 66lbs in their trays.

These catering robots look nothing like their human counterparts – in fact they are nothing more than glorified food trolleys so using our thumb rule from the movies, mankind is safe from imminent takeover but clearly  Korean hospitality sector workers’ jobs are not.

And right there is the dichotomy – replacement by stealth.  Remote-controlled robotic waiters and waitresses don’t need to be paid, they don’t go on strike and they don’t spread disease so it’s a sure bet their army is already on the march.

But there may be more redundancies on the way as well.  Have you noticed how AI designers have an inability to use words of more than one syllable?  So ‘robot’ has become ‘bot’ and ‘android’ simply ‘droid?  Well, guys, if you continue to build machines ultimately smarter than yourselves you ‘rons  may find yourself surplus to requirements too – that’s ‘moron’ to us polysyllabic humans”!

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