Satanic mind control programming and the transgender agenda

In my interview on the Richie Allen show I made a comment about the link between satanic mind control programming and the transgender agenda. I just wanted to clarify my views on this.

I would imagine that most of Richie Allen’s audience are familiar with CIA mind-control programmes like MK Ultra which produce beta kitten (and other variants) of sex ‘slaves’ designed to serve the sexual appetites of wealthy and senior people in the establishment. Much of this programming is associated with, or takes place within, satanic rituals. Piecing together odd bits of evidence leads me to believe that there is a new(?) wave of programming that programmes ‘sissy’ sex slaves from boys (ladyboys, if you like). I would be very interested to hear if anyone has more direct evidence of this, e.g. a satanic ritual abuse (SRA) survivor.

I also suggested that behind the transgender agenda is likely to be the satanic element of the ruling establishment, which I believe is very active behind the scenes (and, of course is linked to paedophilia).

Androgyny is an important element of occult philosophy – essentially that each of us has masculine and feminine elements and that the spiritual path involves an ‘alchymical’ marriage between these two components giving birth to a genderless spirit part (in very simplistic terms). So I dont’ think that androgyny is intrinsically evil but like all things spiritual or occult can be used in the pursuit of higher spiritual things or debased into the darker side of the occult. Jung’s ideas are very much of the former and satanism the latter.

A transgender response to Richie Allen

I am an avid follower of Richie Allen’s Youtube channel. He is an absolute stand-out journalist and presenter. He interviews an amazing array of people that never get aired on mainstream media. I often find myself questioning the validity of the interviewees and of Richie’s views on things – but I broadly agree with the Allen/Icke worldview.

One area that I do find difficult to stomach is Richie’s views on the transgender topic. Firstly, I can acccept that there is a very dangerous agenda being played out, particularly  the introduction of transgender ideas to children. As a psychodynamic counsellor I am convinced that children’s gender identity is somewhat fluid for the first 5 or 6 years of life and very dependent on social interactions, particularly with the parents. I don’t think it is healthy to be confusing children at that age about their own identity. Having said that I can also see the argument that seeks to prevent children being bullied or shamed who do have a gender difference set in genetically or very early life (this can happen as a result of maternal influenes in the first year of life).

My story is plain to see on this blog – it is one of someone who began cross-dressing in childhood and who kept it secret for decades. I have been reading copiously on the topic from all perspectives and still hold a position somewhere between it being a pathology and a valid embedded character trait. It is something I have been struggling with in personal therapy for a few years, caring about my family, trying to resolve this aspect of my personality, not wanting to harm anyone else.

I am frequently hurt by Richie’s comments, not that he should stop saying what he says, but I feel that it is a topic where a ‘ranting’ tone develops and, despite all the qualifications, it comes across as splitting off those of us in this ‘camp’, it just touches a raw nerve for me. Part of this is my inner judge – having been brought up in a Christian home there is still part of me that considers it as deviant or somehow and illness. I feel like I am coming across as a snowflake now – but I suppose what I am saying is that there is a middle voice that is yet to be heard on this topic. One that states the position of someone like me – who is ‘manfully’ struggling with his femininity and feels that this issue is little understood and has been hijacked by a group of militants who are actually stirring up more resentment against people like me because of its imposition of certain beliefs on others and also the deliberate confusion of vulnerable children.

Teaching children how to spot fake news

I saw on BBC Breakfast this morning a piece on teching children how to spot fake news. There was an academic saying how important it was for the kids to learn to challenge what they hear, to do their own research, etc. which sounds great. Then they had a child being interviewed about what they had learned. They said that the main thing was to look for the brand and to go for big companies. This immediately raised my hackles so I felt I had to write my own thoughts on media and fake news.

There are many factors to consider with regard to news. Firstly, the media organisation:

  1. Who owns or controls (e.g. through governance) the media organisation?
  2. What are the vested interests of the owners/controllers?
  3. How is the organisation funded?
  4. Who benefits from the audience believing the overall perspective taken by the organisation?
  5. What is the route to promotion within the organisation? In other words how do you get to be a news editor, for example? (Does the organisation encourage indpendent journalism or ‘toeing the line’?
  6. What is the stated aim of the organisation (e.g. to make money, to spread the ‘truth’, to promulgate a religious view, etc.).

Secondly, the news item itself:

  1. Is it based on evidence and is that evidence sourced or linked to?
  2. What weight would you put on the credibility of the sources? Note that this answer is always a probability that the information is correct. Even the most reliable source can be wrong. It is also worth giving a source the benefit of the doubt.
  3. Is the same story being reported elsewhere? It is worth checking that the different reports are not all reposts or re-edits of an original article.
  4. Does the story invoke a strongly emotional ‘anti’ or ‘pro’ feeling accompanied by a subtle emotional pressure that if you don’t agree with the story then you are stupid, naive, bigoted, prejudiced, evil, selfish, outdated, etc.
  5. Who benefits from the audience believing the story?

Dangers to be aware of:

  1. Powerful techniques of persuasion have been developed over many years. They are based on proven psychological principles and are routinely used in sales and marketing as well as propaganda. Edward Bernays, the founder of PR, and Josef Goebells, the Nazi propaganda minister, are historical figures worth investigating – but this science has progressed significantly since then.
  2. The number of people who believe something is not necessarily and indicator of validity. Huge numbers of people can be wrong, for example, belief that the Earth is flat. Most people go with the flow and do not look into information themselves or are simply not well educated.
  3. State intelligence organisations influence large media organisations. Obvious examples are the propaganda films and newsreels produced during the second world war by all sides. I think most people would be very happy to believe this of the Russians but there is strong evidence that the CIA continues voertly to influence media organisations (see this article, to which you might want to apply the principles outlined here for its validity https://www.globalresearch.ca/the-cia-and-the-media-50-facts-the-world-needs-to-know/5471956).
  4. Assuming that what you take to be ‘given’ is true. It is always a good idea to keep an open mind and be prepared to change engrained beliefs.
  5. Fully accepting or rejecting anything. Black and white thinking blinds you to the truth. It put you into a position where you feel you have to defend your position and leads to self-filtering of information, i.e. you only read something that supports your existing view. Truth and falsehood are never absolute, particularly when it comes to the media. It is a good idea to have an internal ‘probability of truth’ rating for everything you think you know. This will automatically alow you to be open to change that view. This is similar to a civil court case where you hold a baance of probability in your mind based on the available evidence.
  6. Rejecting an opinion because you don’t want to be like the people who hold that opinion. For example holding an opinion that questions Israel’s actions against Palestinians is painted as anti-semitic and you don’t want to be seen as anti-semitic or questioning man-made climate change is seen as wanting to destroy the planet and people don’t want to be put into that ‘evil’ category so they don’t question man-made climate change.
  7. Believing something that someone says because you believe other things they say. Everyone makes mistakes and some peole can be right about one thing and wrong about another. This goes for media organisations as well as individuals.
  8. Rejecting an article or an organisation in its entirety because it contains one or more factual errors. Obviously this will flag up a warning indicator but it does not mean that the whole article is wrong. Indeed the error may be inconsequential and some peope will use this to reject the whole premise of an article.
  9. Rejecting an article or media organisation because someone else has told you that they are
  10. Having blind faith in any organisation or person whether it be the BBC, the Church of England, your political party, The Guardian, etc. Trust in your own critical, open-minded, rational judgement.

As I reach the end I think to myself that those who need to know about and practice what I have written are those people who will never look at a post like this and those who do bother to read it already know. Still, at least I feel better for writing it!

A massive step forward – shared an evening with some special people en-femme

I have been very quiet since I joined as it has been a lull for me as I have stopped working away and haven’t had a chance to dress for about a year.

Last Thursday I went away on a residential weekend for my counselling course (I am training to be a psychodynamic counsellor) and I was able to dress for 2 evenings and one whole day with the rest of the class and tutors (all female). It was the most amazing experience. One of my classmates came into my room when I was ready and her jaw nearly hit the floor. She kept saying how amazing I looked and hugging me. She said she wanted to cry (so did I). She then escorted me down to the bar to meet the others and the reaction was similarly positive. I had dinner with them and went to the bar afterwards. I felt so relaxed and ‘me’ as you will all understand.

The following day I decided to spend the whole day en femme, and that was simply amazing as well, just doing normal class stuff as a girl. I even did a role play to try out how it would feel to be a female counsellor which went really well. One of the class reacted badly to seeing me dressed (I think it triggered something from her childhood) but the others were totally positive and supportive. The second evening I put on my red dress and shoes and glammed up a bit more. The first evening I was wearing a smart, but more conservative, dress.

This has completely opened up my view of what I can do as a woman. The fantasies I have of public speaking and doing other things as a woman now seem real prospects.

Androgynous breakthrough

I’ve been away to a couple of places over the last week with my wife and some friends.

The first trip, on a dance weekend, I mustered up the courage to wear some quite feminine pink coral drop earrings rather than just studs. I also painted a couple of nails, which I had grown long and shaped. This may not sound much but it broke through a barrier for me and I found that it was so easy to be accepted. No-one really batted an eyelid. Friends made one or two comments, or interest really, nothing uncomfortable.

The second trip was just with my wife, in France. Here I painted my nails in a light pink pearly shade (fingers and toes) and wore drop earrings in the evening and during the day. I also wore a feminine pearl drop necklace and a pearl bracelet and wore some light make-up to dinner on two nights. Again this was a big step forward for me.

I am gradually escaping from my paralysing fear of wearing feminine things – it is extremely liberating. I feel that I am finally allowing my real self to come to the fore which ha hitherto been severely hindered by my false (compliant) self that says I should be a ‘normal’ middle-class business type. Although I did have the odd look I found that it didn’t bother me. I felt like I was asserting who I am. Whereas I had known that I could do this intellectually it took a lot of courage to do it physically.

I am so privileged to have a wife who encourages me in this. She doesn’t like the body shaping, wigs, heels and dresses – but is happy with make-up and jewellery.

So, an important few days for me! Not sure what the next teps are but just basking in the satisfaction of these at the moment.

Christine xx

First time I’ve told one of my male friends

Yesterday I went out for dinner with one of my closest male friends. Up until then I had only told female friends – I was quite scared of telling my male friends…

He had seen my pierced ears last time we went out and was interested why. I told him that I would tell him next time. He asked me last night so I showed him some of my pics and asked him to say who it was. He was quite stunned and said “you’re a good looking woman” – which, of course, warmed my heart.

He took it really well, though, really acceptinig. He asked a few questions about it and I told him some of my stories, like walking past a bar where my work colleagues were sitting, fully dressed, and them not noticing – and what a buzz that was.

So – gradually making progress and normalising my feminine side into my broader life. This was a big milestone for me and I am now even thining about telling my old schol mates who I see every couple of months. That will take some courage though…

Christine xx