TGS Authors William Stoeker Atlantis Conspiracy

Atlantis Conspiracy

Atlantis Conspiracy
Catalog # SKU0506
Publisher TGS Publishing
Weight 1.00 lbs
Author Name William B. Stoecker


The Atlantis Conspiracy

By William B. Stoecker

THE ATLANTIS CONSPIRACY summarizes the evidence that the world today is slowly coming under the control of a group of conspirators whose secret organization began some 12,000 years ago in legendary Atlantis. This book "connects the dots", showing the pattern behind UFOs, the paranormal, lost civilizations, and sinister events such as the Kennedy assassination.

Chapter One

Earlier, I mentioned idealism. Many people believe that philosophy is an abstract, purely academic subject, of no conceivable importance to them. Nothing could be further from the truth. We cannot be free until we are truly awake, and we cannot be awake until we understand the true nature of reality, the foundation of everything.

Regarding the relationship of mind and matter, there are three possible philosophies: idealism, dualism, and materialism. I shall use terms like mind, soul, spirit, and consciousness interchangeably, as I believe that distinctions between them are mere hair-splitting.

Idealists believe that the primary reality, the foundation of being, is mind, or consciousness. They are ultimately unable to define mind, and can merely describe it. Idealists believe that matter (or, in the parlance of modern physics, mass/energy/space/time, or the observable, measurable physical universe) is created by mind. The mind dreams or imagines physical reality, and this vivid dream is as real as it gets. We shall examine later the implications of this. By the way, I am an admitted idealist.

Dualists believe that mind and matter can exist apart from one another, that we are spirits somehow occupying physical bodies. They cannot define either matter or spirit, cannot explain how they both independently came to be, and cannot explain how, if they are separate from one another, they can interact, with our minds (spirits) somehow controlling the matter of our bodies. To me, at least, dualism seems unnecessarily complex, even contrived, and it raises more questions than it answers.

Materialists believe that matter is the prime reality, and mind is merely a secondary manifestation of it, with the brain being a kind of electro-chemical computer, and consciousness being nothing more than a series of reactions within that computer. They cannot truly define matter, any more than idealists can define mind (consciousness, soul, spirit). It follows from this that there is no God, no afterlife, and no moral absolutes, a very convenient set of beliefs for a ruling elite apparently set upon eradicating all morality and independent thought.

If challenged, a materialist will typically do something like pounding on a table (sometimes literally) and asserting that the table is solid and real. Aside from the fact that quantum mechanics assures us that nothing is really "solid" in the layman's sense of the term, it is only fair to ask the materialist how he knows the table (or any other physical object or process) is real. Of course, the materialist will respond that he can see and feel the table. Asked how he knows he sees and feels it, he will say that light reflected from it enters his eyes, creates a signal in his optic nerves, and is registered in his brain. Similarly, the sense of touch travels up the nerves from his hands. But how, we ask, do you know there is light? How do you know you have hands, eyes, or nerves? How do you know you have a brain?

Ultimately, all the materialist knows is that he thinks he has hands, eyes, and a brain. Since thought is, by definition, a function of the mind, the materialist has just in effect admitted that the only thing he can be absolutely certain of is that he has a mind. Yet the materialist persists in believing that mind, the only thing he can be absolutely certain of, is merely a secondary manifestation of matter, whose very existence is uncertain. Isn't this backward reasoning? Isn't this putting Descartes before de horse? Sorry-I couldn't resist that.

The above is in itself a powerful argument for the idealist philosophy. A little later we shall examine more evidence in its favor, but first let us consider some of the implications of idealism.

First of all, if we are dreaming reality, how is it that we all seem to perceive and share in pretty much the same dream? While one person may perceive, for example, a mountain peak as ugly and another may see it as beautiful, both see basically the same mountain. No matter how much our opinions and interpretations of things may vary, if we did not share essentially the same reality we would be utterly unable to communicate with or interact with one another. There can only be one explanation. At a "subconscious," or higher level, all our individual minds are connected. They are clearly connected at a level transcending the physical. But if all our minds are connected, then, even though we retain our individuality, we are all part of a much larger mind. In fact, everything is part of this larger mind, which at once creates, sustains, and is the universe. Everything is alive and conscious, and, at the highest level, matter and spirit are one.

This means, quite simply, that there is a God, a Supreme Being. But, more than that, it means that the Eastern religions, which stress mysticism and the interconnectedness of all things, religions like Buddhism, Hinduism, and Taoism, are at least partly correct. But the Western religions, Judaism, Christianity, and Islam, which stress the fact that God is a being, a divine person, are also partly correct. God is clearly a being (as the Westerners believe), but we are all part of God, cells in His "brain," so to speak, as the Easterners believe. To deny this, to disobey or rebel against God, is madness. Yet, as we shall see, the secret global elite do exactly this. They seek a suicidal separation from the whole of which they, like all of us, are part.

To help us understand this concept, consider the following analogy. Imagine that you go to a theater, and only one actor at a time is on stage, each appearing markedly different and playing a different role. Afterwards, you learn that one person played all the roles, cleverly made up to appear completely different in each scene. Even more amazingly, this one actor was also the writer, director, producer, stagehand, lighting director, costume designer, and make-up artist.

Softcover, 5.5 x 8.5, 260 pages


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