Witchcraft: Brainwashing and Coercive Persuasion

(When God created mankind, He gave him free will, so that he could make his own choices according to his own free will. On the other hand satan the adversary, through his human hybrids want to strip mankind of his free will – this is the end game)

“We shall have World Government, whether or not we like it. The only question is whether World Government will be achieved by conquest or consent.”  ― James Paul Warburg – Statement before U.S. Senate, Feb 7, 1950

Mind control (also known as coercive persuasionmind abuse, thought control, or thought reform) refers to a process in which a group or individual “systematically uses unethically (demonic) manipulative methods to persuade others to conform to the wishes of the manipulator(s), often to the detriment of the person being manipulated”. The term has been applied to any tactic, psychological or otherwise, which can be seen as subverting an individual’s sense of control over their own (God given free will) thinking, behavior, emotions or decision making. Source

Brainwashing: Coercive Persuasion Techniques

How does brainwashing work? Learn about the persuasive coercion techniques that allow people [Hybrids] to change others’ (human) beliefs. (To think like demons Isaiah. 5:20)

Coercive persuasion means influencing someone [Human] through the use of force. This type of persuasion is stronger and invasive. Sects, totalitarian states,  terrorist organizations, and kidnappers  (among others) use this type of persuasion.

Brainwashing someone or using coercive persuasion isn’t simple. You have to use different techniques (witchcraft) to get someone to actually change their belief system, thought process, and the way they feel and act. These coercive persuasion techniques can be divided into four types: social environmental, emotional, cognitive, and those that induce dissociative states.  

Social environmental techniques (or environmental witchcraft)

These kinds of techniques manipulate or control the subject’s surroundings or environment. The goal is to weaken the individual’s resistance in order to make it easier to persuade them. Some of the social environmental coercive persuasion techniques are:

  • Isolation: This makes it easier for the subject to be persuaded. It consists of closing the subject off from the world mentally, socially, and physically. In other words, completely isolating the individual.
  • Information control: The control and manipulation of information constitutes a form of isolation. With less information, the subject won’t have as many options to choose from. Their critical thinking will also be limited.
  • Creating a state of existential dependency: This is making someone believe that their existence depends on someone else. Usually, that someone is a kind of leader. In practice, it means satisfying someone’s primary and secondary needs until there is a total dependency.
  • Psychophysical debilitation: Some kinds of physical debilitation are associated with psychological debilitation. That, in turn, leads to a weakened ability to resist persuasion techniques.

Emotional techniques

Motivations are emotionally conditioned. Consequently, if you can influence people’s emotions, you will influence their motivations and their behavior.

  • Emotional activation of pleasure: This consists of charming people and treating them well. People use it to draw people in and grab their attention.
  • Emotional activation of fear, guilt, and anxiety: Using rewards and punishment to get emotional responses of fear, guilt, and anxiety. These emotions encourage dependency and submission.

Cognitive techniques

These kinds of techniques draw from the two we already discussed. An individual who is physically weak and feels guilty is in a perfect position to be brainwashed (or bewitched).

  • Denigration of critical thinking: The perpetrator shows the individual the invalidity of following their own thoughts. Thus, every time they think something, they end up repressing it.
  • Use of deceit and lies: Distorting reality by hiding information, lying, or deceiving.
  • Demanding submission: Establishing the idea of group thought. Demanding that the individual submits to what the group decides. In other words, developing conformity and submission.
  • Group identity: Identity has to be collective. As a result, individuals lose their personality and take on the group’s identity (New Age Group). This can make individuals lose any distinguishing characteristics.
  • Controlling attention: Manipulating what takes up someone’s attention means that you can also force them to pay attention to the persuasion attempts.
  • Control over language: Controlling language is a way of limiting freedom. Omitting certain words or phrases is one way of avoiding particular questions or evaluation.
  • Changing the source of authority: Once you tear down a person’s principles of authority, you expose them to a totalitarian authority. Consequently, this authority figure gains all the power. Everyone else has to submit.

“There are only two means by which men can deal with one another: guns or logic. Force or persuasion. Those who know that they cannot win by means of logic, have always resorted to guns.” ― Ayn Rand

Coercive persuasion techniques that induce dissociative states

Dissociation corresponds to trance states that arise when an experience is intensified. These states lead to a momentary loss of consciousness and identity. They are more common in totalitarian environments. These states of consciousness also make followers more vulnerable. As a result, it’s easier to control them by limiting their options and reducing their ability to evaluate them.

Coercive persuasion or brainwashing (aka witchcraft) is when you manipulate someone’s environment to weaken them. Cognitive and emotional persuasion change the way they think and feel. That, in turn, leads them to trance states that make them easier to persuade. Source

Coercion Mind control experiments

In a first experiment, participants were tested in pairs. They took turns being “agent” and “victim,” ensuring reciprocity. In a first group of participants, the agent could freely choose on each trial to increase her own remuneration by taking money from the “victim” (financial harm). In a second, smaller group, the agent could freely choose to administer an electric shock to the “victim” (physical pain), again increasing her own remuneration. This free-choice condition was compared to a coercive condition, in which the experimenter stood next to the agent and ordered her before each trial whether to take money or not, or whether to shock the “victim” or not (see Figures 1 and 2).

Figure 1. Experimental Setup Schematic representation of the coercive condition (top) and the free-choice condition (bottom).

In this condition, the experimenter looked elsewhere. In the coercive condition, the experimenter ordered the agent at each trial either to take money from her co-participant (financial harm group) or to deliver a shock (physical pain group). The experimenter stood next to the agent and looked at her throughout the whole condition. Source

In conclusion quotes from Aldous Huxley:

“The victim of mind-manipulation does not know that he is a victim. To him, the walls of his prison are invisible, and he believes himself to be free.” 

“A really efficient totalitarian state would be one in which the all-powerful executive of political bosses and their army of managers control a population of slaves who do not have to be coerced, because they love their servitude.”

“The real hopeless victims of mental illness are to be found among those who appear to be most normal. Many of them are normal because they are so well adjusted to our mode of existence, because their human voice has been silenced so early in their lives that they do not even struggle or suffer or develop symptoms as the neurotic does. They are normal not in what may be called the absolute sense of the word; they are normal only in relation to a profoundly abnormal society. Their perfect adjustment to that abnormal society is a measure of their mental sickness. These millions of abnormally normal people, living without fuss in a society to which, if they were fully human beings, they ought not to be adjusted.” ― Aldous Huxley, Brave New World Revisited

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