He was the head of the angelic host and was created not by God but by the Paal Taal
The First Source, the Prime Creator we generally call God, resides in the Central Universe of the unum/ multiverse. As we posited last week, the unum is not all there is in existence: it is part of the greater omniverse, which is infinity, whereas the unum is not infinite though there are any number of unums in the omniverse. Although one single unum has limited capacity, within this limited capacity is inconceivably colossal room for expansion as we saw in last week’s illustration.
The First Source is not the only God in the greater universe known as the omniverse. He is simply one of an infinite number of Gods. But he is the God of his own region of the omniverse, the God of his unum. He is First Source only relative to us as his creation. He was not always God though: at one point in eternity past, he was just like you and I, an ordinary and primitive being in a cosmic context who arose in another unum as a creation of another God.
Then over time, he evolved both spiritually and knowledgewise and finally qualified to be a God in his own right and went on to found his own unum, just as we finally qualify to be full-fledged adults to begin our own families and run our own households. Every sentient being at long last becomes a God with his own unum.
Trust me, you and I, My Brother, shall be our own God in the fullness of time, with our own fiefdom of universes and with our own-created life forms! I can imagine my good friend Assam Makwinja as Almighty God presiding over his own unum and comparing notes with the likes of Henry Segopa and Boikobo Monakwane from their own unums! That is our preordained destiny in our evolution as spirit-souls.
The First Source rules over 7 superuniverses, also known as superdomains, in his unum. Our part of the unum is the very seventh of these superuniverses. The expression “I’m in the seventh heaven” is very well-informed indeed as all these superuniverses are heavenly (that is, cosmic) domains. Metaphysicists also say there are seven planes of being, also called dimensions, with this physical dimension we inhabit referred to as the Third Dimension.
Even at the level of the astral, the realm we transition to after we die, it is said there are seven phases of existence. The reason there is such recurring analogy centred around the number 7 has to do, primarily, with the baseline structure of our seven-part unum.
The First Source resides in the centremost region of the Central Universe as any God ideally would. Call it the hub of the Central Universe and the very nerve centre of the overall unum. He is not the sole dweller of the Central Universe though. There are other beings who occupy the Central Universe. These beings are known as the Central Race. At the cosmic level, they are known as the Paal Taal, meaning “Creator Gods”.
THE CENTRAL RACE
The Paal Taal are the first beings our God created, the firstborn of First Source (when the apostle Paul referred to Jesus as “the Firstborn of all creation”, he simply meant Jesus was an incarnation from the ranks of the Paal Taal). Although they too dwell in the Central Universe, they are well removed from the hub where God resides. The Paal Taal reside on the fringes, or the borderline, of the Central Universe because they have not yet attained a degree of holiness that qualifies them to be near God’s dwelling.
The Paal Taal, also known as the Builders amongst other names, were created from God’s own essence, from the building blocks of his own substance we can loosely term as DNA. In other words, they were made in his own “image and likeness”, a phrase we also encounter in the opening verses of Genesis in relation to the Anunnaki’s genetic engineering of Adam and Eve.
God created the Paal Taal simply by thought, or sound, since thought is not silent: it is sound, though it can only be heard mentally and not through the physical senses. When you are God, you are capable of bringing about anything you desire simply by wishing or speaking it into existence.
Why did God create these beings? Contrary to what the Bible or Christians say, he did not create them in order to worship him day and night and do his bidding vassal-style. Worship, in case you didn’t know, is vampirism: it sucks out the energy of the worshipper and bolsters the energy of the being who is being worshipped.
He brought them into existence as a medium through which he could fan out into, populate, and constructively exploit his own domain. In other words, he created them as his cosmic ambassadors, cosmic pioneers, cosmic explorers and ultimately cosmic inheritors. In bringing them into being, he was driven not by a sense of power and domination but by a sense of love and service to his creation as opposed to service to he himself.
In our case us human beings, when we produce children, the idea, fundamentally, is to propagate our genetic imprint, to perpetuate ourselves. That is a means by which we seek to ensure that the Saili flame, the Makwinja (Assam) flame, the Ramakoba (Thato) flame, the Daewood (Rakim) flame, the Kusasa (Tumelo Alexander) flame, the Matumo (Vincent) flame, etc, will keep burning for eons to come barring a catastrophe of some kind. God also wants to reproduce himself so that his progeny can take possession and occupancy of the inconceivably vast acreage of cosmic real estate at his disposal.
Otherwise, if he elected to occupy the unum alone, it would all be sheer waste, a nonsensical underutilisation. At the end of the day therefore, all sentient beings are one at their very basic essence inasmuch as this stems from the substance of one overall creator.
According to the Corteum, the Aliens from Sirius B who have been working with the top-secret Labyrinth Group since the 1950s, the Paal Taal are divided into seven tribes to accord with the seven superuniverses they watch over. A renegade ex-member of the Labyrinth Group, Jamisson Neruda, says, “The galaxies in which the Paal Taal reside are approximately 18 billion years old and their genetics are immeasurably more developed than our own. They are the optimal soul carrier in that they can co-exist in the material world and the non-material dimensions simultaneously. This is because their genetic blueprint has been fully activated.”
GOD PRECSRIBES A FREE WILL UNIVERSE
Having created the Paal Taal, God proceeded to create the entire structure of his unum jointly with them as if from a cosmic assembly line with a view to teach them the tricks of the creation trade, just as we humans would want to teach our children, particularly the firstborn, certain moral and even occupational competences in life so that they are as virtuous and proficient as we are.
Since the seven superuniverses that he had created needed to be seeded with life forms, God taught the Paal Taal how to create the whole spectrum of life, from the highest to the lowest forms though at the time they concentrated on the higher life forms such as angels and humanoids.
God had decided that Superuniverse No. 7 was going to be a free will universe. In other words, the beings that were to dwell in it were to conduct their lives according to their own rules, wishes, and whims. Neither he, God, nor the Paal Taal were to directly interfere with their affairs whatsoever.
Says Stewart Swerdlow, who as an Illuminati instrument in a macabre project known as Montauk had occasion to interact with beings from other worlds for many years and so learnt a great deal about God and the universe: “God does not directly interfere with the personal lives of his thought-creations. He does not have an agenda. Contrary to popular belief, he does not judge, interfere, or change anything that is already created. He allows for freewill of all his creations. In this way, all possibilities unfold. Nothing is ever stopped from being.”
Be that as it may, the created beings were going to be responsible for their own misdeeds. In other words, they were going to reap what they sowed. If they made a shambles of things, they would suffer the full brunt of cosmic consequences. It would be a lesson for them not to repeat the same mistake if they were wise.
Now, although God created the Paal Taal from pinches of his own energetic signature, he did not put them on an equal footing with himself. He did build into them the potential to be like him but they had to incrementally work toward the realisation of this potential.
Godhood was a status to be earned and not to be liberally and casually conferred. The reason God refrained from making the Pal Taal exactly like he was – all-knowing and all-powerful straightaway – was because he had written into their energetic DNA the capacity to do good and commit evil. If he had wired them in such a way that they were inherently sin-free, that would have reduced them to robots inclined towards only a particular pre-programmed disposition.
It would have been tantamount to creating an artificial being, a kind of android, instead of a natural being prone to all possibility. He wanted his creation to be subject to the same regimen of karmic experience as he had undergone himself in another unum, to be able to voluntarily exercise their freedom of choice and not to operate like a puppet Chester Missing style.
That, however, did not mean his creation were going to be left wholly to their own devices. The do’s and don’ts, along with their ramifications, were spelt out to them in advance but it would be up to them to decide whether to heed them or disregard them altogether. God was no dictator.
ANGELS APPEAR FIRST
The Paal Taal were the only species God directly created. The creation of other sentient beings was assigned to the Paal Taal themselves, who were to apply the creation cues God had given them. The Paal Taal, however, did not proceed to create every life form that we know. They restricted themselves to higher life forms. These were, first, what we call angels, and then humanoids, our genotype.
The angels were the intermediaries between the Paal Taal and humanoids. They were senior to humanoids in that they were created first and were superior in their capacities. Yet they were limited in some ways than humanoids were. For instance, whereas humanoids were capacitated to inhabit both the dense and finer realms (the spiritual world and the physical world), angels were not designed to incarnate into the material realms. They were restricted to the same spiritual realms the Paal Taal dwelt in.
The role of angels was to watch on humanoids wherever they were and guide them wherever they asked for guidance (by way of thought) and comfort them where they needed comfort. They were caretakers of the humanoid agent on behalf of the Paal Taal. Every one single humanoid was assigned his own guardian angel. All the service rendered to humanoids by angels was to be done not physically but telepathically, that is, at the level of the mind.
Both the angelic and humanoid forms were not created by the Paal Taal all at once: they experimented many times over to finally come up with an ideal product. Remember, the Paal Taal were not God but creatures just like we are and therefore were not perfect.
Besides, they had to be careful in what kind of product they came up with as ultimately they would be responsible for all its deficiencies: God would make them accountable for every single one lapse. Through continuous tweaking and fine-tuning of energetic DNA, the Paal Taal eventually became master geneticists.
It is the Paal Taal who designed our DNA at the spirit-soul level, that is, the energetic DNA. The physical DNA is simply a material and poor imitation of the energetic archetype designed by the Paal Taal. It is the Paal Taal who have a patent on our DNA.
That’s why even highly advanced humanoids such as the Anunnaki, who genetically engineered Earthlings into existence, still haven’t mastered it fully. Most of the genetic flaws that we carry are not the result of genetic rigging as such: they stem from the Anunnaki’s inability to fully understand the workings of our energetic DNA.
The Paal Taal did not create angels of the same level of sophistication. The first fine prototypes were much more advanced in ways.
These became what we generally refer to as archangels. Their overall leader was Lucifer. Note that I use the term Lucifer in its generic context, in the manner it is commonly understood by the mass of mankind. Lucifer’s actual name is not known. Every cosmic race has its own name for him. In those primeval times, he was hundred percent loyal to the Paal Taal. He was not created by God as your pastor will readily preach: he was created by the Paal Taal.
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.
… 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.
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 www.willrobotstakemyjob.com 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”!