Here’s a social engineering formula for how to convince masses of people that smoking weed makes you wild and crazy: have a celebrity such as Miley Cyrus become wild and crazy out of nowhere. Then, a few years later, have her suddenly change her behavior, claim to quit smoking weed, and then tell the media about it.
This is what runs through the mind of a “conscious” person when they hear celebrity gossip. This is how social engineering works: here’s a short lesson in how opinions are programmed into masses of people.
It should not have to be said that celebrities, especially pop stars, are used as vessels for propaganda: they are figureheads of social engineering, being used by hidden hands that lie somewhere in the structure of the celebrity’s management, record label executives, or other individuals influencing the celebrity.
It is my suspicion that Miley Cyrus is being used in a social engineering operation to subtly associate cannabis users with wild, incoherent or intoxicated people, in the minds of the masses. That is because cannabis “wakes people up”: cannabis can make people question things they’ve never thought to question before, and it is one of the most powerful medicines on Earth.
She recently made it very public that she quit smoking weed, and that she is changing her image to become much more respectable and sober. Several headlines read:
According to an article about Miley demonizing weed on television:
“Last week on Jimmy Fallon’s Tonight Show she veered into hyperbole. “I had this dream that I would die during my monologue on SNL for some reason. That I would just get so stoned that I just died,” she told Fallon. “Which I googled, and that’s never happened.”
When prompted by Fallon, Miley asserted she was smoking “a lot of weed,” she said. “It’s like, No one’s ever died from weed but no one’s ever smoked as much as I did.””
These pop stars are used as vessels of social engineering, by unidentified individuals working through management, record label executives, ect. This is the way social engineering works: it may be difficult to identify exactly who pulls the strings, but one with a sense for manipulative behavior can see it.
An article from the Mind Unleashed details one of the more high-up individuals puppeteering celebrities for social engineering: the “Tall Israeli” Lyor Cohen, a record label executive who suspiciously and without explanation says he is a “servant,” not an entrepreneur. Reading from the article, titled “The Tall Israeli Who Runs Hip Hop: An Investigation into Engineered Culture and Bankers“:
“When we look around at people, and they don’t resemble unique individuals, but manifestations of cultural templates, we must wonder who are setting the social trends in motion.
Who pays celebrities and musicians to influence the people around us to act and feel the way they do?
We live in a society drowning in social engineering: drowning in behaviors and beliefs that did not rise organically from the people, but from a wealthier class of people who propagate ideas through music, television, and other forms of media.
However, it’s incredibly difficult to identify who exactly sets social trends in motion, and who pays icons such as pop artists or actors to influence others. When you investigate what wealthy behemoths may actually be paying celebrities to degrade the culture of the masses, it’s not easy to find the suspects.
We can identify the inorganic dynamic of celebrity behavior, and say “they are trying to program us,” because we can recognize how it seems like someone is trying to make us stupid: but who? Who pays people of influence to propagate the docile, consumeristic culture we struggle with? The answer to that question may be difficult to find, but it’s not impossible.
It should be deeply fulfilling to recognize exactly who is trying to program us. What could matter more than identifying exactly who is creating our culture, how, and why? These people are affecting the lives of us and everyone around us.
So in an effort to identify what wealthy interests are actually paying iconic people to influence our culture, in this article we’re going to examine one suspect: Lyor Cohen.“
One with a sense for manipulative behavior can identify that someone is influencing certain celebrities to push an agenda. I think the truth is, these social engineering operations run so deep, and work so long-term, that they would order a celebrity to act and claim to smoke weed, and years later quit and become more modest, to convince people that cannabis makes you crazy.
This is how opposite of naive that people must be to survive the mass-scale manipulative behavior of people in higher positions of power.