Unity is a term that gets used a lot in many circles. “United we stand, divided we fall”—is an American motto that encapsulates the idea that when people gather together, they are stronger and more capable of effecting change. Within the truth movement, there is a serious deficit of unity. Yet almost everyone agrees that unity is needed to some degree, but how do we develop it? How can so many people, with so many different opinions, beliefs, and interests find any common ground? It starts with small steps.
Secret Space Program whistleblower Corey Goode claims to have interacted with a secret Air Force-run operation that isn’t fully aware of the higher level secret space programs. In 2016, Goode claimed he was abducted several times by this same group, which became concerned because Goode seemed to have knowledge of highly classified projects. After several intense interrogations, a high ranking officer Goode is calling Sigmund, finally realized that Goode wasn’t lying about his story.
Goode recently shared a small update regarding Sigmund, who, as of the time of this writing, went missing. Prior to his disappearance, Sigmund was told that a team of people were harassing an Air Force base in Colorado, handing out Full Disclosure flyers.
As it turns out, there was a demonstration by four individuals, who documented the event.
Assuming Goode’s testimony is accurate, then the fact a relatively small band of activist were noticed by such a high-ranking officer reveals just how powerful a small group of dedicated people can be.
This is what Goode had to say in his update from July 1st.
Several months ago, when I was being briefed by the Air Force officer we
call Sigmund, I was asked to please have my team stop “harassing” the
personnel at a certain Air Force Base in Colorado. I told him none of my
team was harassing any of the AFB’s. Sigmund looked at me with a scowl
on his face. Now I know why… I recently found out that some of the
people that I am working with were handing out fliers and holding up
signs about the Secret Space Program at a local AFT. When I found out
about this I had to chuckle a little bit. This is gutsy IMHO! 🙂 CG: Schriever AFB Demonstration for Full Disclosure – Oct 27, 2016 –
Here’s the video by Michael Waskosky covering what happened that day.
When we are alone, it seems like a futile effort to take actions in the world. But with even one other person, and the unity that can be developed therefrom, both people can find strength in their mutual support for each other.
If these four people can organize to do this one event, just imagine what a unified truth movement can do?
While it seems complete unity and consensus on all issues is a more distant goal, we can come together on small things that act as a test cases for greater unity—trust building exercises. We can discuss a particular topic, develop some plan of action, and then carry it out. Even if what was accomplished has very little impact, the rapport and fellowship created between each person is invaluable. And if the group continues to work together in the future, eventually trust builds, which is the lifeblood of all collective action.
I think instead of fixing our sights only on the ultimate goal of full disclosure, we can take smaller steps that facilitate community building and healing at an interpersonal level. The quality of these trust building exercises depends on how well each individual within that group remains honest, communicates effectively, and strives to work within the truth. As momentum builds, we begin to support each other in this process and greater goals can be developed. Stated another way, before the mind will open the heart must be healed—mistrust seals the soul to the abundance of true fellowship.
The challenge is that we can’t let our dreams of a brighter future blind us to what we can do here and now.
From a strategic point of view, the Cabal has spent ages of time destroying trust between people, and this means restoring interpersonal trust is arguably one of the most important things we can do. A house built on a foundation of sand is sure to crumble. But a house built on sturdy ground is sure to withstand the tests of time.
Part of the reason that money exists is that when people can’t work together on their mutual goals—due to lack of trust—they need an artificial incentive to cooperate, that is, they need to be forced to cooperate.
“Who needs trust, when you have power.” — Unknown
In a credit-based society, people receive the energy and resources they need to achieve their goals and the individual works in trust and good faith to carry out their vision. This system can only work when the individual recognizes that they have to act in trust with society; and society recognizes that it has to act in trust with respect to the individual.
In a debt-based society, everything requires work upfront because there is no trust. Your dreams and goals come second to earning a living. If you’re lucky, after working long hours you might have some free time, and money, to do what you really want. But the point is, everyone in a debt-based society is considered untrustworthy, both the citizen and the government. And what’s worse, as time goes on, people start acting in an untrustworthy fashion because the thieves, crooks, and con-artists are usually the ones who get ahead.
The human condition at this time is that of endemic mistrust. And it seems that within the truther community, this condition is exacerbated even more. Yet there are ways to resolve the situation.
In order to build trust, a risk of loss is required. We know that we can trust someone because we gave them a chance to prove it. We offered them an opportunity to manage something and they honored the agreement.
For example, when a bank lends us money, and we repay it back within the terms and conditions agreed to, we have earned trust. This measure of earned trust is referred to in society as credit, specifically measured by your credit score. The higher your score the more you can be trusted to payback your debts.
Building trust at an interpersonal level is similar in that we need to risk something. In most cases risking our time is enough. If we agree to go to some event, like what happened with the Air Force demonstration, we trust that the other people who said they would be there will show up. And if they do show up, trust has been built within that group—each individual feels they can trust the other people. As more trust develops, the power for manifestation, cooperation, and group work increases.
So the moral to the trust story is that in order to build it we have to be willing to get burnt. And the problem seems to be that everyone is holding their resources, time, and being so close to their chest that no one is willing to risk much of anything.
Some of us can’t even risk talking to others about our ideas, else they might disagree with us. Some of us won’t risk talking to people we know disagree with us on one issue so we can find unity on another. But at some point, the stalemate has to end.
When disaster strikes, like a major loss of power, things change and it becomes easier to extend trust—mainly because we don’t have any other choice. And while great leaps in trust building can be formed in times of crisis, like what happens when oppressed people rally together to overthrow an oppressor, it puts a lot of pressure on interpersonal relationships.
It’s a lot easier to build trust when we’re not up against the wall. The notion that we can wait to build trust until some major society changing event happens isn’t the best option. When your power goes out for a month, and everyone in your apartment complex is scrambling to find resources, it’s going to be a lot harder to develop trust. But if you did that work beforehand, you’ll have a group of people in your immediate vicinity to rely on.
I think we can all learn from this example. I think we would do well to take a step back from the battle lines of truth sharing and belief defending, to ask ourselves, “What small thing can I risk in the hopes of building trust and healing a divide? Can I risk listening to someone I don’t agree with?” The simple act of being willing to listen to someone wholeheartedly is often a powerful trust building exercise.
In my estimation, most of the reasons we use to justify disliking or refusing to work with this or that person are largely based on miscommunication and triggered states. That is, when talking and interacting with others, we can often interpret a comment, look, or tone of speech in a way that makes us feel uneasy, and this can easily blossom into mistrust, fear, and paranoia. Sometimes if we feel like we aren’t being heard or listened to, this is enough to seal our hearts to another.
But through working together on smaller things, the bigger goals we all seem to yearn for can rise a little higher on the horizon. And in time, if we do this work now, we’ll be a unified force for change, and we’ll also create a network of love and support to help us when major changes start happening.
The seeds of trust we sow with our fellows now can grow into a diverse ecosystem of cooperation and unity. The risks of realizing heaven are great but the rewards are far greater than the certain hell of never extending an olive branch to those we think we can’t work with.
While we need to be careful about extending trust to people who refuse to act honestly, we also need to be careful not to close ourselves off to the world. This is why learning how to forgive is an essential tool to rebuilding trust and healing division. It takes courage to forgive those who’ve broken our trust, and it takes faith in the transcendent nature of the human experience to recognize the potential of all people for redemption.
“The weak can never forgive. Forgiveness is the attribute of the strong.”
At the end of the day, no matter what justifications we hold on to for not working towards unity, we’re all facing the same oppressive system and we all want to live happy, productive, free lives. The trust that can be built by facing these challenges, will create the bonds of fellowship that give us the strength to achieve our visions for a brighter future.
Justin Deschamps is a truth seeker inspired by philosophy and the love of wisdom in all its forms. He was formally trained in physics and psychology, later discovering the spiritual basis of reality and the interconnected nature of all things. He strives to find the path of truth while also walking it himself, sharing what he knows with others so as to facilitate cooperative change for a better future. He is a student of all and a teacher to some. Follow on Twitter @sitsshow, Facebook Stillness in the Storm, and minds.com.
This article appeared first on Stillness in the Storm.
This article (Full Disclosure Demonstration Gets Noticed by Air Force Secret Space Program — Small Steps Toward Unity and Trust Building) by [insert Author’s name and hyperlink where needed) originally appeared on StillnessintheStorm.com and is free and open source. You have permission to share or republish this article in full so long as attribution to the author and stillnessinthestorm.com are provided. If you spot a typo, email [email protected].
Stillness in the Storm Editor’s note: Did you find a spelling error or grammar mistake? Do you think this article needs a correction or update? Or do you just have some feedback? Send us an email at [email protected] with the error, headline and url. Thank you for reading.