The Occult Art of Law

Alan of Salisbury unveils the workings of black word-magic used to trick unsuspecting individuals into consenting to subjugation.

For full context it’s highly recommended to watch the original piece in its entirety.

Source: https://odysee.com/@g.bonsel:4/receptive-venomous-walrus:c


We do the things in terms of process, because you can get lost in content which is the detail of things.

– at 9m33s

They give you a bunch of guys you can vote from and they say to you: "You gotta put an X on the box", don't they? [...] Only incompetent or illiterate people sign with an "X". And what you do when you register to vote, you say: "I'm giving up my responsibility. I'm illiterate."

– at 16m30s

But if you wanna think on your fees and I'm a police officer and I say "What's your name?" and you say "What makes you think I have such a thing?" Ask the question, because if you're asking, you're "as-king", you've got some status then.

– page 1312.0

They know, if they can control your mind, then your body will follow.

– at 30m26s

But you're telling me this printed paper is gonna make you happy, is gonna change your mood? I mean, watch them on the game shows when they win something! [...] That's a mood and mind altering substance that's more powerful than all the ones on the table.

– at 36m00s

I said: "The guys that create this world the way it is with all its pollution are the banksters and the money lenders. [...] You're selling for them [...] and you're feeling good about it, aren't you? Look how clever they are ..."

– at 45m49s

A constable has sworn an oath, which means he's in his honor to prevent a breach of the peace. That's all he's there for. [...] "If you refuse to honor your oath, then under common law you've committed perjury."

– at 46m54s

"Are you gonna kidnap me until I give you something that isn't my property, because that 'name' isn't my property. In other words, you're asking me to give you something that isn't my property. As a police officer do you think that's a good thing to do?"

– at 48m12s