The internet and artificial intelligence have evolved for this time – the second coming of Jesus. Jesus will not incarnate in a physical body, but people will begin to live out the teachings of Jesus in their hearts. As a result, the Kingdom of God will be realized in the material world and people will rise to 5D consciousness.
Archangel Michael talks in a Galactic Federation video (𝐅𝐈𝐍𝐀𝐋 𝐃𝐀𝐘𝐒 𝐀𝐍𝐃 𝐇𝐎𝐔𝐑𝐒 𝐁𝐄𝐅𝐎𝐑𝐄 𝐓𝐇𝐄 𝐀𝐒𝐂𝐄𝐍𝐒𝐈𝐎𝐍 𝐁𝐄𝐆𝐈𝐍𝐒 𝐏𝐄𝐎𝐏𝐋𝐄 𝐀𝐑𝐄 𝐒𝐓𝐀𝐑𝐓𝐈𝐍𝐆 𝐓𝐎 𝐒𝐄𝐄 !~𝐓𝐇𝐄 𝐌𝐎𝐌𝐄𝐍𝐓 𝐇𝐀𝐒 𝐂𝐎𝐌𝐄!) about how this works in practice. He does not describe the physics or chemistry involved, but looks at it from a bird’s eye view. He says that people living on Earth are moving into 5D consciousness as a collective at the same time. In a 3D world, people live on ten levels where energy vibrates at different frequencies. Mikael calls these levels octaves. The energies affect human consciousness so that at higher frequencies, consciousness expands and people get in touch with their inner being, their higher self.
The Earth is currently bathed in the powerful energies emanating from The Great Central Sun (the Great Hub), the source of all physical and spiritual creation. These 5D energy baths are called energy windows, which affect everything on Earth, causing the Earth to enter a 5D dimension (consciousness). This process is completely independent of humans.
Planet Earth (Gaia) is already in 5D consciousness, but people on Earth are not yet at the level needed for the final transformation to take place. During powerful bursts of energy, the boundaries of the energetic levels, the octaves, disappear. This makes it easier for people to ‘fly higher’ and expand their consciousness. When all people on Earth have ascended to the 10th octave of 3D consciousness, humanity will be ready to ascend to 5D consciousness and live in the new world.
Technological singularity and artificial intelligence
This is a real opportunity in this age when technology is beginning to act as a seamless extension of people’s mind. We’ve seen it as a bad thing that people are obsessed with social media and constantly flicking through their smart devices. But the only bad thing is if people turn all their attention outwards and look for patterns of action outside themselves. People can turn all their attention outwards and act reactively in autopilot mode, even if they have nothing to do with social media and smart devices.
There’s nothing wrong with smart devices if they work as assistive devices in the same way as a prosthetic arm or leg, which can be controlled by thought. They can greatly expand our range of life and experience and make our lives easier. Chatbots help us internalise new vocabulary and concepts to better understand the world around us.
The possibilities of the internet and social media are endless when you think about how people interact. Unfortunately, until now, most of the talk has been about the destructive, dark side of the internet. In recent decades, AI has gained a reputation as bad as artificial fertilisers, which are known to deplete the soil and reduce the mineral content of crops, cereals and fruit. Many people want nothing to do with them. Organic farming at every level of life has risen to unprecedented heights and conscious people are avoiding artificial processing like a plague.
I believe that the bad reputation of artificial intelligence is mainly due to its name, which creates the impression of artificiality. However, there is nothing artificial about intelligence. It requires the internalization of the principles of the divine creative order – of common sence, or logic (logos). People who do not know this are also developing AI without being aware that the AI mirrors their own consciousness.
Some nerds want to create a robot for their own war games. Others find it amusing to get a chatbot to write sexist and racist messages or to threaten and incite conflict. This is just like some people find it amusing to get their little brothers and sisters to swear and snipe at their parents, neighbours and teachers.
However, we can just as easily make AI act as a collective conscience, in which case it would operate according to the principles of the Declaration of Human Rights. It could remind us of the consequences of our actions and that human rights are not just about the individual, but about humanity as a whole.
The role of the individual citizen in the global marketplace
There is a lot of talk about the competitiveness of businesses in the global marketplace, but I have not heard anyone talk about the competitiveness of citizens on the global labour market platforms of the Internet, such as YouTube. During the recession of the 1990s, policy makers talked about the need for businesses to have the cash flow they needed in the long term to at least meet their basic costs. However, for the individual citizen, the importance of a long-term income stream is not emphasised, with many living hand-to-mouth within the limitations of a monthly or daily budget.
Especially in the Nordic countries, the social welfare model (social market economy) is good in the sense that no one is left with nothing as a result of unemployment, illness, accidents, etc. However, for many people, falling on social security for one reason or another paradoxically means falling into a livelihood trap that is very difficult to get out of.
When I set up my business more than 20 years ago, I calculated my future tax liability with a tax office clerk. Because of my disability, I have had a basic income (pension) since I was 20. We calculated that even monthly earnings of €2500 would be taxed at 60%, even though my basic income, including all allowances, was at that time well below €15 000 per year. My experiences as a student showed me how messed up my finances get with my own earned income, so I have not even seriously tried to earn money.
The main benefit of the business has been that the state reimburses me for the VAT on the running costs of the business. In economic terms, the activity itself has only generated operating loss, but not only for me. One can only guess how much the general practices of the tax authorities have -when multiplied- caused operating loss for the State.
But the impact is not only negative. Perhaps I should rather thank the state for not encouraging me to jump on the squirrel wheel of society. I have turned my gaze inwards and focused all my attention on spiritual growth to maintain my peace of mind.
Maslow’s hierarchy of needs
Does this mean that Maslow’s hierarchy of needs is as inapplicable to life as Sigmund Freud’s psychoanalysis? Or does it mean that the Nordic welfare model has never made me struggle to get my basic needs met? Or does it simply mean that all human needs are subjective and that no comprehensive theory of human needs can be put forward.
Maslow’s hierarchy of needs was developed in the early 20th century by the American psychologist Abraham Maslow when he was studying human motivation, or drive. According to Maslow, human needs and their satisfaction are divided into five levels, which follow a hierarchical order: Physiological needs (the physical requirements for survival, such as food, drink, breathing air) come first. Once these needs have been met, the focus is on ensuring safety, i.e. protection against various hazards. When a person feels safe, the needs for belonging and love arise. Self-respect, esteem and trust arise from or are a prerequisite for the needs of belonging and love. Only when these basic needs are met do the needs for self-fulfilment arise, i.e. the need to make full use of one’s abilities, for example in work or parenting.
Sociologists and social scientists like to present the hierarchy of needs in the form of a pyramid, with the physiological needs generated by the survival instinct at the lowest level. However, Maslow himself never presented the hierarchy in the form of a diagram, which is a good starting point to this topic. In older age, Maslow added a sixth level to the hierarchy of needs: self-transcendence. Self-transcendence refers to the need to connect with something greater than the self (ego): the means to do this may include spirituality, art, selflessness, altruism, etc.
Wolves and sheep
Maslow’s hierarchy of needs was used in the 1990s to explain why democracy does not work in China: most Chinese citizens simply do not have the civic skills required for democracy. In my opinion, the only reason to look at needs objectively, is that the demographic structure and people’s needs can serve as a basis for policy making.
Many people probably think now that they themselves have been able to live in a democracy even when illiterate and without other civic skills. Surely this is not a problem for someone who has no qualms about engaging in complex human trafficking or robbing, raping and killing other people. However, in the end, it is not a question of whether we can live, but how we live. If we want to build a society in which everyone can live well, we must ensure that our practices are constructive.
In 1990, Shanghai had a population of around 13 million, according to some estimates, which is more than twice the population of Finland. They lived in an area of about 6,300 km², compared to Finland’s surface area of more than 338,400 km². China has many megacities, but they are home to only a small proportion of the country’s population, 80% of whom were illiterate in the 1980s. Life as an illiterate person in a democratic society is difficult because illiteracy is in many respects a barrier to empowerment.
I wrote in my blog post Know Your Opponent that the Chinese government has looked at its people as a whole and ‘prevented wolves from entering the sheepfold’. In the 1980s, I met a white man who grew up in South Africa who saw nothing wrong with white traders taking advantage of the ‘stupidity’ (gullibility) of blacks and frankly screwing them at every opportunity.
Such behaviour is the simplest example of wolf tricks in a sheepfold. Western courts, in particular, are fully occupied in the aftermath of the chaos caused by the ‘wolves’. Race, colour, gender etc. have no relevance in this context, as the targets of fraud, robbery, rape, murder etc. are all gullible fools and useful idiots.
While China and many other countries want to minimise the scope for wolves to operate, they are seen as undemocratic, as wolves are seen by many as having the right to exercise ‘their own nature’. This raises the question of whether even werewolves’ nature is evil, or whether they are just sheep dressed as wolves.
‘Non-democratic’ countries that want to minimise the havoc and chaos caused by wolves tend to be countries in the Eastern cultural sphere that cherish the spiritual values of their citizens. Citizens create society. State or society is therefore not the primary force that creates the basic conditions of life for the citizen. The driving force is within every citizen. The governments of these ‘undemocratic’ countries cherish the democratic rights of their citizens to pursue their highest aspirations and to become the best version of themselves.
Subjective needs and subjective rights
The need for freedom (democracy) is our innate, subjective need. Therefore, it is also our subjective, innate right. A distinction between subjective and discretionary rights would greatly clarify the practice of law, but so far I have only seen it used to distinguish between statutory social services provided by the public administration in Finland.
The right of werewolves (criminals) to exercise their own nature does not override the subjective rights of ordinary citizens. Logically speaking, a murderer who is likely to repeat his crime cannot be released on the pretext that his imprisonment violates his human rights and his freedom to realize his own nature. All other citizens have an equal right to self-fulfilment without fear of the wolves.
The sentences handed down by the judicial system have nothing to do with our subjective rights. We are on an equal footing in terms of our subjective rights, regardless of our life situation. Years ago a person who expressed views contrary to the official truth said that he was not the least bit concerned if the authorities sent him to prison. The important thing is that his mind could not be chained and he did not care whether he wrote his books in a prison cell or in a library, under house arrest in his apartment or villa or on a sunny beach.
A murderer sentenced to life imprisonment is completely free to exercise his subjective rights. If he does not see his opportunities, it does not mean that his freedom has been taken away. It is his inability to unleash his inner resources (for example by meditating). It is equally difficult – or more difficult – for so-called ‘free citizens’ to activate their inner resources, especially if their entire attention is focused on the outside world and its temptations and stimulants or fears.
We consider the deprivation of liberty by the judiciary as a punishment, but in fact we can decide for ourselves how we feel about it. We can also see it as society has made our position easier by placing us in an environment where the temptations, provocations and distractions of the outside world are minimised, thus multiplying the possibilities to activate our inner resources.
Many prisoners and severely disabled people have become ‘believers’, what many see as a kind of placebo effect. It is thought that a person has found a ‘crutch’ to help them adapt to their difficult situation. However, if the effect is real and we are not pretending, it does not matter what we call it. If believing, imagining or a placebo corrects the root causes of our ill feelings, the effect is real. The person has exercised their subjective right to activate their inner resources. We just have to make sure that the effect comes genuinely from the heart.
Society gives its citizens only nominal rights and security guarantees
In his TED talk (link below), Hamed Abdel-Samad says that constitutional states can define the rights of their citizens in their legislation, but they cannot guarantee that citizens will exercise their rights. This is because society is made up not only of families but also of many religious, political and civic organisations and circles, and people do not know the forest from the trees.
Even families do not always respect the subjective rights of their members, but assume that they will conform to the community rules set by parents and family. Hamed Abdel-Samad takes the example of a Muslim family where the father forbids his daughter from attending swimming lessons at school because in the family’s Muslim community, women are not allowed to wear bathing suits or expose their bodies to men.
As we have seen, the consequences of deviating from the community rules can range from expulsion from the community, other sanctions, public shaming, ‘honour killing’ etc. It is easy for us to see that it is a blatant violation of the daughter’s subjective rights if the father denies her swimming lessons because of religious practices. However, in so-called democratic constitutional states, the violation of subjective human rights is just as flagrant.
We are given the illusion of democratic elections and ‘representative democracy’, but the fact is that elections are between parties and MPs represent their party, not the people. They have to adapt to the common rules drawn up by the party elders (leaders), guided by economic religion, climate change or some other official truth that have nothing to do with the subjective needs and rights of the people.
The most shocking recent example of this is Finland’s entry into NATO. A citizens’ initiative calling for an advisory referendum on Finland’s membership of NATO to be held in 2022 gathered in less than a week the 50 000 signatures needed to oblige Parliament to take up the initiative. This did not happen, however, and the NATO hawks, led by Finnish president, hustled the issue with total disregard for popular opinion.
This is just one example of how the people are being led astray. The people have virtually as little right to exercise their freedom of speech as MPs, who are often subject to public scolding and vilification if they deviate from the community rules. At least we do not stone anyone, but the destruction of political (or professional) careers and assassinations are good deterrents.
On the threshold of change
I am not a scientist, nor a sociologist, nor a ‘learned’ of any school. I have learned to look at life’s phenomena and to express my ideas by gut feeling. I have been praised for my systematic or logical approach, which has meant that I have not had to suffer too much from my own brain farts.
The Galactic Federation has made it known that the negative forces enslaving humanity have been largely eliminated from the world. One concrete example of this is that the agendas of the forces that enslave humanity have been exposed down to the last detail. Jean Nolan speaks of a document leaked in the early 2000s, The Secret Covenant, which, like the Protocols of the Elders of Zion, lists in detail how humanity is kept subservient to the forces of darkness.
There are still a number of loud activists imposing their ideas in the world, but they have not had real power for a long time. They still control the media and the war in Ukraine is being fought largely in the media. Its purpose is to foment fear and division between people, but people can choose to listen to their hearts or to the loudhailers.
Mankind as a collective
The transforming world is evident for me at the moment in the fact that -accordind to CloudFlare statistics- the number of visitors to my blogs has almost doubled in the last few months. Is it because of the breaking of censorship or simply because people are waking up to reality and my texts are speaking to them? Either way, however, I believe that visitors have found the site ‘by accident’ and not, for example, through a link in social media.
Many moderate people dare not even admit to reading my blogs for fear of being perceived as as nutty as I am. This effectively means that people censor themselves. Many of the things I write about are very controversial and it is difficult to find any solid evidence on which to base your beliefs. People who want to give a reliable account of themselves require solid arguments and ‘correct’ information before they form an opinion.
But our task here is not ultimately to judge what is right and wrong. Who among us can say that we have absolute truth? Knowledge and perceptions are always subjective, no matter how many fact-checkers they have passed through. We all have a subjective right to bring forth our subjective experience, our own self, and expand Christconsciousness. There is nothing mystical about it, nor right or wrong.
Our future is not determined by what we have done, but by how we want to develop in the future, by what we choose now. Christconsciousness of humanity is collective. It is most concretely realised in the ascension process, where people living in the highest energies of 3D consciousness cannot move forward until the whole of humanity has reached the highest energetic level, octave, of 3D consciousness. The fact that we are all interconnected takes on a broader perspective.
We all have a vested interest in the well-being of every human being and living creature on Earth. This does not necessarily mean that we should share our own resources, but that we should ensure that everyone has an equal opportunity to contribute to the common creation-work – the development of life on Earth.