All posts by Phoenix

Phoenix HAD A LONG AND CAREFUL TRAINING IN ESOTERIC SCIENCES. Phoenix Ofentse Was a MINING ENGINEERING Student AT WITS Technikon, GRADUATED FROM UNISA AFTER MAJORING IN COMMUNICATIONS. STUDIED PSYCHOLOGY AT UNISA. WORKED AS A PHOTOGRAPHER at some point - Studied drama and fine arts at Mmabana Cultural Centre during the time of Mangope) AND was a stage Magician.

I will Lead The ANC : Julius Malema

May – 2012

The three leaders (Magaqa, Shivambu and Malema) sanctioned by the ANC appeared on the news yesterday. Soon after their appearance i updated my status on two social networks about Julius Malema’s bravery – that is at times mistaken for stupidity. “I can tell you today, you can put it on the political archives when it happens, you can replay it. I am going to lead the ANC. I will lead this ANC”, whatever it means by ‘leading it’,” Malema said. “Yah Neh” I thought out loud after that snippet.  _malema_   One can be very academic about this but it will make our discussion boring. I am not sure if I can still call myself ANC. – Am an ANC member? I can barely recall the last time I went for an ANC meeting. Why should I go to a meeting for, when some people in these meetings are more ANC than others?   Kafta told a story about a man who turned into a cockroach.  Like the life of my Malema Kafta’s story is both funny and sad at the same time. He wrote the story in German and used the word vermin that can be used to mean a person who is rough and disgusting. For some people Malema is very rude and disgusting. I would not be surprised if his enemies start buying Doom or some Raid multi insect killer. I mean no one wants to see cockroaches around his clean house.   Is there a chance for Malema’s come back? Wow I can tell you why I think he will not be back, but would be a prediction from another false prophet as well. I would choose to analyze his behavior that I suspect has something to do with him growing up without a father to impress the reader – but that is not my specialty. One is struck and disappointed by Juju’s ignorance; whatever he says on TV is full of aggression. You can ask yourself how many South Africans would want to be lead by Julius Malema. I am one of those who want to be lead by him because; i have neither hope nor aspirations in life and would not care if he destroys this country as Mugabe did to Zimbabwe. But what does he trust? (O tshepileng?) “In God we all trust” Mugabe once said. Julius-Malema Gardian Picture: The Guardian, Friday 19 August 2011

Interesting things do happen in life, things never reported on TV or Daily Sun. Talking of Zimbabwe; Bloomhill in his book Witchcraft in Africa tells the story of a European farmer in Zimbabwe who lived next door to another European farmer. Both were unmarried, and seemed to match each other. The man proposed to the woman and was accepted. She unexpectedly visited him one evening and was infuriated to discover that he was having love affair with African maid. She burst out in fury, and calling the maid “a filthy black bitch” broke off the engagement, never wished to see him again. The next day the woman saw “a black bitch and a white ram” on her farm; a few moments later, her dog was dead, as if bitten by a snake.  Two days later the same ‘black bitch and a white ram’ came and entered the cattle kraal; and few moments later her finest jersey cow was dying, with the front legs broken off. Disaster after disaster came upon woman farmer, and every-time it occurred after she had seen the “black bitch and the white ram”. Finally she sent for an expert African medicine man. He prepared the right “medicine” and, taking her with him, secretly followed the two animals the next afternoon. The animals divided into a river nearby, emerged and went to the home of the European farmer. the woman and the medicine man followed them there and found them dripping water. But they were no longer animals: they were the farmer and his African maid. The medicine man gave them his medicine from a horn, and cured them from the power to change into animals. This also ended the disaster of the woman farmer.

Everyone in South Africa knows that Julius is from Limpopo and we all know what Limpopo is infamous of. People there can tell even better story than the one (above) the one told by Bloomhill in his book. So oh yes it is possible the trio can lead the ANC. Nothing is impossible for an Africa and I’m waiting for Juju to prove that he is not a clown after all.

    This Piece was written before the formation EFF and Published on Blogspot

Get your Ex- Back!

Why Men Leave Women They Love

Many people today would say that a relationship is but a mere game.  While I take love very seriously and do not believe that to be true, I will say that the loving relationship and competitive board games like Chess have at least one thing in common: If you understand how the rules work, you’ll have a greater chance at winning.
If you found this page the way most people do, it is because a loved one left you.  Maybe you’re even in the minority that left their partner!  Either way, if you are determined to repair your relationship, I urge you to read on.
If you are a woman, this knowledge will be especially powerful.  You will have what you need to know to bring your man’s heart back by understanding what he needs.  Understanding better perhaps than even he understands.
If you are a man, you need to realize that we are not born with an innate understanding of our nature.  Once you understand it, you will be able to better communicate your basic needs to your partner, giving them a fair chance at fulfilling your needs and desires.
Actually, if you’re trying to repair a relationship with your man… the FIRST thing I would do is check out Bob Grant’s methods (below) to make sure you’re on the right track.  Bob Grant is a licensed relationship counselor. His methods may seem unconventional, but they work because Bob Grant has a deep understanding for what both men AND women need.
HOW DO I GET HIM BACK?
I won’t over complicate the reason men leave.  While it’s true that men leave for a variety of reasons, in the end most of it comes down to one thing:
THE MALE EGO.
The male ego is probably about 700% larger than the female ego.  Maybe more.  Just as a mother feels a strong, natural, urge to nurture her child – the man feels a strong, natural, urge to nurture his ego!
You wouldn’t threaten a mother bear and her cub, right?  That would be crazy.  You’d probably be killed!
So, the key to being a woman who’s seen as an asset, rather than a threat, is to help nurture his ego.  That’s the basis, but I’ll break it all down in a moment.
In fact, I’d say this knowledge of male psychology is what allows a lot of temptresses to STEAL men from loyal and loving wives.  The man-thieves understand men, and play their advantage well.  Read on to learn how to protect yourself by making sure that YOU’RE the one who takes care of your man’s ego!
***BONUS TIP*** :  If your man has been stolen from YOU… you can even use this advice to “steal” him back!)
A man may SAY any number of things when leaving.  But if life has taught me one thing, it’s this:
If you want to know the truth, watch what people DO.  Not what they SAY.
Men stay with women who mistreat them in all kinds of ways, so long as their ego is taken care of!  They usually leave when the woman no longer respects or looks up to them at all.  I will boldly say that the common theme in ALL men leaving is that they no longer feel needed, respected, or like a hero.
All men want to be seen as heroes, especially by those they love.  When a man enters a relationship, it is largely because the woman ADORES him.  When he no longer feels like his woman sees him as a golden god, he can start to fall for the first woman who does!
***WARNING*** : While this information is indeed powerful… if your partner has already left you emotionally, be careful how you approach them.  A sudden change can come across as illegitimate.

For some this information is purely entertainment; for others it is life changing.  Good luck; if you need more information please email us. tonyofentse@yahoo.com

**** This article was initially published on our company website http://www.face2phaseproductioninc.yolasite.com*****

Zandile Mabaso Shares SAHA article with us – Remembering James Moleya

The Black Consciousness Movement and student uprisings, 1970s

Towards the end of the 1960s many black students at tertiary level were disenchanted with the predominantly-white led National Union of South African Students’ (NUSAS) leadership – one of the few remaining vehicles for multi-racial political activity”.21 They felt that the latter, and the white members of NUSAS in general, paid lip service to the total destruction of the Apartheid government; but they, nevertheless, were content with the status quo because they benefited from it. The situation reached a boiling point in 1967 at the NUSAS conference held at Rhodes University, Grahamstown. The NUSAS’ conference organizers failed to secure accommodation for their black members in the same venue as the white and Indian members of NUSAS at the University. Instead, the black members of NUSAS were accommodated in a church outside the whites’ only designated area.
Although it was not NUSAS’s fault that the University followed the government’s discriminatory policy to the letter, Biko and his peers felt betrayed by NUSAS leadership. It was against this background that SASO was formed in 1969, and formally launched in 1970 at the University of the North (or Turfloop University), where Biko was elected its first president. The Biko’s SASO popularized the Black Consciousness (BC) philosophy. In December 1971 Biko described the BC philosophy as follows “… Black Consciousness in essence … seeks to demonstrate the lie that black is an aberration from the ‘normal’ which is white”.23 The objective of the BC philosophy was clearly to instill pride in black people. It was for this reason that SASO developed the slogan ‘I’m black and I’m proud’. The BC philosophy, however, did not remain at the tertiary institutions but spread to the townships. In 1972 the Black People’s Convention (BPC) was established to cater for the township-based adherents of the BC philosophy who were not at tertiary institutions.
Mongezi Maphuthi, who had recently moved to Tembisa, remembers that in the early 1970s Black Consciousness (BC) ideas were already being disseminated in the township. According to him:

“People like Mthuli Shezi, Thami Mnyele, Mxolosi Moyo, and James Moleya … were exponents of the the BC ideas. Shezi even wrote a play called Ashanti. He was killed at the Germiston train station by boers who pushed him in front of a moving train.”
 
– Mongezi Maphuthi

1

Similarly, Greg Malebo recalls:

“We had Ralph Mothiba who was in the Black People’s Convention. He really played a role in shaping our political thinking in that during the History lesson in particular we’d talk about Kwame Nkrumah, African Unity, Patrice Lumumba. He’d talk about all those things.”

However, it was Thamsanqa ‘Thami’ Harry Mnyele more than his colleagues who seemed to have made a lasting impact on many young people in Tembisa in the early 1970s. Mnyele was born in Alexandra Township in 1948. While living in Alexandra, he joined Molefe Pheto’s Mehloti Black Theatre. This theatre group included personalities such as Wally Serote and Michael “Baba” Jordan. Jordan claims that the group’s main objective was to conscientise black people to fight for their rights. It underscored this goal by refusing to perform in white suburbs and preferred to perform in townships.
Mnyele’s political understanding developed during this stage. Jaki Seroke, who lived in Alexandra with Mnyele, remembers that Mnyele and some of his contemporaries like Wally Serote used to engage in serious discussions about the position of a black person in the racist South Africa.

Seroke elaborates:

“Thami Mnyele, when he lived in Alexandra Township, liked jazz and used to discuss the plight of the black man. Mnyele and others like Wally Serote used to talk about this issue and sometimes even make a joke about it, but in a way that they were articulating their views.

“I mean, they were educated people compared to some of the workers who were employed in the factories. They had matric; some even had degrees. I know one of the guys worked in Germiston at the Pass Office as a clerk. I think he had a B.A. degree in Public Administration. But they were frustrated. And they would say, in spite of their education, they still didn’t enjoy a good life, because they couldn’t get a house. I can still remember that they would laugh at this guy who worked at the Pass Office and say that even with his degree he was pushed from pillar to post by Afrikaners who were not so well educated.”

– Jaki Seroke 2

Mnyele was also an artistic painter. He exhibited some of his work in different townships across the Rand. When the Mnyele family relocated to Tembisa, Thami became instrumental in mobilizing young people and conscientizing them. Timothy and Matilda Mabena were some of the young people recruited by Thami and his fellow BC adherents.
Matilda Mabena explains how they were drawn closer to Thami’s political network:

“There was a group of people who were from Alexandra who were staying in Difateng section. They approached a few students and informed them that they wanted to form a social club. This is where we were taught how to play chess. We would read and practice drama. They also taught us to play tennis. I can still remember Thami Mnyele used to play tennis. They then introduced us to jazz and artists like Abdullah Ibrahim, Duke Ellington, Hugh Masekela, Herbie Hancock. Some of them had already completed their matric level and others were teachers. We realised later that some of them were involved in Black Consciousness Movement. Thami Mnyele, James Moleya, Ralph Mothiba, Obed Raphalla, Mazizi Mbuqe, and Mike Mthembu were some of the people who opened our eyes. Brian Mazibuko was also recruited into politics during this period. And he developed quickly. In 1976 he was the leader during the student uprisings.”

Timothy Mabena, adds:

“We would meet in different houses. Mostly we would meet at Thami Mnyele’s place. Sometimes we would stay overnight. At this stage Thami was working as an artist [for the South African Committee for Higher Education]. We would sit there and listen to political debates. For example, they would ask why black people were supposed to carry passes and yet whites did not. They discussed the forced removals. Why black people attended schools which were of lesser standard to white schools in town? Those discussions made us aware that whites and blacks were living under different conditions.”

Lazarus Mawela, who was introduced to Mnyele by James Moleya in 1976, remembers that he encouraged them to read and to debate issues.
Mawela explains:

“Mnyele demanded that people should read. He’d give you a book and say, “Next week you must come and tell us about this book.” Then we would have a debate about the book.”

Young people who had been in contact with activists like Mnyele, Moleya and others gradually took the BC philosophy seriously to the extent that they started discouraging black females from using skin lotions to lighten their skin. They targeted them in shebeens.
Gregory Malebo recalls:

“As members of the BPC we saw our role as conscientising people. Generally we would talk to them about their blackness; being proud of their blackness. We were discouraging ladies who were using skin lotions like Ambie. The idea was to try and instill a sense of pride in them. We realized that the effect of apartheid was not just chaining people physically but mentally as well. Our intention was to psychologically free people. In most cases we would use shebeens like John Moleya’s and Mary’s, because that’s where we would find many people. We would receive heroes’ status when we arrived in shebeens. You see, we were reading then and so we were able to express ourselves well in English. People appreciated that.”

BC’s influence filled students with a sense of pride about who they were:

“We were not as naïve as the authorities would have loved to think. You know there were songs like ‘tswang-tswang le bone ngwana o tshwana le lekhalathi’ [Meaning ‘all come out and see our child looks like a Coloured’ in Sesotho]. You see, we did ask ourselves, ‘Why do we think to be Coloured is more important than what we are?’ How can you desire to be someone you are not?’ So we could really put things into perspective.”

At a later stage the BC’s influence was to encourage secondary and high schools students to resist the government’s decision to impose Afrikaans as a medium of instruction on them.
The National Party government, through the Department of Bantu Education, has as far back as 1955 promulgated a policy to have black students at secondary school level use English and Afrikaans as the media of instruction (students at lower and higher primaries were allowed to use their mother tongue). However, it failed to implement this policy because “… of the shortage of teachers who were proficient in both languages”.35 Seventeen years later the government, again, attempted to implement this policy. Black schools, from Standard Four (today’s Grade Six) onwards, were given two options: to teach all examined subjects in English or Afrikaans or to teach both on a 50-50 basis.36 Despite appeals and protests from black teachers’ unions, in 1973 the Bantu Education Department (BED) officials opted for the 50-50 basis policy. In 1974 the Acting Secretary of BED sent a circular to regional directors and inspectors, asserting that the 50-50 use of both official language of instruction in secondary class would be maintained.
Michael Figo Madlala recalls the difficulty they experienced learning in Afrikaans:

“In Tembisa, students’ concern over the use of Afrikaans began in 1973. In 1973 I was at Tembisa High doing my Form 1. My subjects were Maths, Arithmetic, History, and Geography, and Health Studies, and Agriculture, and Languages: Isizulu, English and Afrikaans. Other than the Afrikaans language, the other subject which we were taught in Afrikaans was Agriculture, Die Landbou. Teacher Molala taught us this subject. The first day in class he asked us ‘Wat is die grond?’ (What is the soil?) How do you explain what soil is in Afrikaans? And communication was difficult because we had to respond in Afrikaans. [Someone] said ‘Die grond is bietjie things’ (Soil is very small things). We could not explain, ‘Wat is die grond?’ Then he read it out for us in the book what soil is in Afrikaans. But still we could not understand what that was.”

– Michael Figo Madlala 3

Afrikaans was not only perceived as a difficult language to learn, but was also understood by students as a language of the oppressor.
Greg Malebo remembers:

I [was] doing Form 1 in 1974 … You know, because Afrikaans was seen as an oppressive language … many people hated Afrikaans. In fact, the majority of people in our class did not really want Afrikaans. The argument was that what [were] we going to do with Afrikaans? It was not an international language. We were unhappy.

Students began to display their dissatisfaction as early as February 1976. Students at Thomas Mofolo Secondary School in Soweto clashed with their principal over the use of Afrikaans as a medium of instruction.40 In May Form Two (today’s Grade 9) students at Phefeni Junior Secondary School in Soweto boycotted classes. On June 13 students in Soweto, comprising members of the South African Student Movement (SASM), a secondary and high school student organization, met to discuss the issue of Afrikaans as a medium of instruction in black schools and to formulate ways in which other schools could support schools like Thomas Mofolo and Phefeni Junior Secondary. It was in this meeting that Tsietsi Don Mashinini is said to have suggested a mass demonstration on 16 June 1976 by all black schools in the township.42 On 16 June thousands of students from different schools marched in the streets of Soweto, carrying placards denouncing Afrikaans.
The police responded with brutal force, shooting and killing 13 year old Hector Pieterson. The student uprising spread to other areas. In Tembisa, students took to the streets in solidarity with students in Soweto on 17 June.
Michael Figo Madlala recalls:

“[On the 16th] we finished the day normally. It was on the 17th the headlines were in the newspapers ‘There’s a march that had taken place in Soweto’. That was when in the morning at the assembly there was a feeling [that] something was going to happen. And very quickly the word was going around. We were then [directed] to a classroom where we then discussed as students the situation as it was happening in Soweto. Of course, there were a number of [politically conscious students] who were involved. You could sense from the way in which they were participating. One of these people who were in the leadership was Absolom Mazibuko. [In] that meeting we resolved that we [were] also going to march. And we said our march would go to Boitumelong Senior Secondary School because they were also affected by Afrikaans.”

– Michael Figo Madlala 3

Just like in Soweto, police responded with force. Madlala, adds:

“We had already moved from Tembisa High. We were close to Boitumelong. We were somewhere in Mashimong [section] when we were disrupted. The police tear-gassed us and unleashed dogs on us. Students started running helter -skelter. [We] ran into a toilet. We got into a toilet – I’m sure we were about 15, if not 20, in one toilet. It was easy to go in but when we had to get out we couldn’t because we were pressing the door out.”

– Michael Figo Madlala 3

In the end, a number of students were arrested. Madlala continues:

“I think around the 21st we were then arrested. We were meant to have a meeting at school and the police encircled us. About 300 of us were arrested. And some [were discharged], then 105 of us were charged with public violence, alternatively arson. Our cases were then divided into three. Some were charged with three public violence; some with two public violence; and others [were charged] with only arson. If you were charged with public violence they would always put an alternative [charge of] arson.”

– Michael Figo Madlala 3

AL3274_The_Gille_de_Vlieg_CollectionMadlala and Brian Mbulelo Mazibuko were charged with sabotage and sentenced to five years on Robben Island. The two were to play a leading role in the formation of political structures in Tembisa in the 1980s.

In 1976 some of the students from Tembisa fled into exile to join the ANC. Andrew and Thabo Maphethu, sons to Reverend Phenias Maphethu were amongst those who left the country.

Less than a month (on 5 July) after students erupted against the use of Afrikaans as a medium of instruction, the BED Minister, M.C. Botha, publicly announced the department’s decision to rescind the policy of 50-50 basis media of instruction.

1. Interview with Mongezi Maphuthi by Tshepo Moloi, for the SADET Oral History Project, Tembisa, 28 September 2004.
2. Interview with Jaki Seroke, conducted by Tshepo Moloi, Cosmo City, Johannesburg, 11 November 2011 [Tshepo Moloi’s private collection].
3. Interview with Mike “Figo” Madlala by Tshepo Moloi, for the South African Democracy Education Trust (hereafter SADET) Oral History Project, Kempton Park, 7 September 2004.

*This Article is unedited (we decided to feature it here to give it a bigger voice – Originally it was published on SAHA website).

 

How To Become An Illuminati


Writing of the Illuminati one would expect me to mention Germany, or The Protocols of the Elders of Zion – no my friend you want to hear about the Freemasons and the enlightened ones.  Before reading further, know that I write for the love of writing not to condemn organizations or to prove what is authentic or fabricated about the Illuminati. I have a great respect for all living creatures, having said that I should state that I’m quick and willing to drive the proverbial stake through the heart of anyone who deserves it.
PIC From: www.insearchofsimplicity.com
This article was written six months ago and I lost it when my hard drive crashed. I write an article and the hard-drive crashes, I have no control over that but most definitely I have control over my reaction to my loss. I am a sort of person who reacts positively to my predicament; partly because of my spiritual training and my upbringing in an African community during the 80s. Africans have lost much in my country (after 1948) “Apartheid” (an Afrikaans word for apartness).  So a crushed hard drive cannot deter me.
As most of those who were raised during those difficult times in history, I have no special qualities or fads that detach me from fellow South Africans. People like us are always suspects and they don’t stand a chance running a business that competes with big SA businesses (it’s not a secret Big Businesses are White Businesses if not those by ANC Elites).  Our religion is still considered inferior by those following religions from the west. Theories about the existence of the Illuminati scare us death, I would say simply because we have lived in fear for the rest of our lives. You cannot blame us as that fear is in the genes. After years of oppression and mental slavery we cannot expect the whole nation to wake up the next morning and enter the gates of “heaven”, can we? Yes possibly.
 If you have children you will know that they are born free but their direction is determined by society and genetic makeup.  We as human-beings decide our own destiny; we lie to ourselves about too many things and sadly believe our own lies. I cannot exclude myself from those stuck in their own reality – thinking that there is nothing more real than what they see. Society is part of us and without it there is no humanity, here we find some people who want you to be like them and they don’t want you to be like yourself, the only way to be a member of the Illuminati is to be yourself.
 Believe in yourself because the Illuminati don’t really exist, even if they do don’t make it your business. Work on liberating your mind and you will attain enlightenment. Pricking that middle finger won’t work. The first step is to be yourself and that will be the final step.
Find out what the word Illuminati means in the mean time. Ask questions, Google does not have all answers though it answers most questions. *ILLUMINATI MEANS: The Enlighten One. It is in that sense the word is used here.

The Illuminati

By Phoenix O Fentse

 
My rhymes tonight were inept. Was it Ammunition or Snazz The Dictator who had just finished rhyming when I took the microphone and decided to spit “venom”? This is Rap Activity Jam GROOVE KAMIKAZE show, Rudeboy Paul and Oscar on the other side. The year is 1998, we are in Betrams Johannesburg. Unrecorded Underground Rap and Hip-Hop artists are given an opportunity to voice out their talents on air. I called Isaac Chokwe aside for an interview I was doing for Wits Student (Wits University student News paper). Isaac was very difficult to interview, hostile to the core, his answers are scientific or rather evasive, and suddenly I feel like I am interviewing someone from outer space. “He cannot be an illuminati member this junkie” said the voice in my head.
Oh Please DON’T TELL ME YOU SEE ILLUMINATI
Written all over this picture
Kutloano waved at me from the studio window. I waved back realizing I knew the face but was unable to place it. She squeezed past rappers listening to callers voting for the best artist for the night and had reached me before I could ask anyone who she was. I tried hard to get into that data base part of my brain that stores people, but still it transmitted no answer. “How are you?”She said; “I’m good thanks and you” I replied to a black beautiful confident queen.  “I am Kutloano Skosana” she said, and continues to explain few things about her online magazine, asked me a few questions about Hip-Hop and she asked her collogue to shoot me a picture.
My  younger Brother’s tattoo Eye of Horus
“What’s your name again?” she asked? “Cube Root of H or just call me Cube” I said, with pride knowing that Cube music was the first music company to produce the first Hip-Hop Album in SA. I did not even know anyone from Cube then, except for the artists who contributed to the album.
I had just had my second article published on Wits student and critics and fellow students were complementary.  I should draw to your attention that 1998 was long before I read Zakes Mda the award winning South Africa Author but I felt so much void possibly because my peers like Brown Matshime who claimed to be Satanists were getting away with it. “What if there is no judgement?” ‘“What if I’m the one who is under a dilution that there is God?” “What if the illuminati are good people after all?”There was so much emptiness and confusion that I did not know what to do with my life. I guess that is why my rhymes were not so good this night. I felt like Robert Langdon in the movie The Da vinci Code as I was reading signs in the Y-FM studio. All I wanted was to hunt the illuminati and bring them to book, but how do I find them? The same week I was reading Plato’s allegory of the cave as I was thinking, the summary of the cave came to my contemplation. “People can nail you to a tree for making yourself their messiah” I thought..
Mason-Compass (NOT “illuminati” sign)
My introduction to the so called Illuminate was through an Honours student friend at Wits at the moment – who gave me Mark Dice and David Ickes’s books http://www.davidicke.com/.  Both Conspiracy theorists describe the Illuminati as Evil, villains and mysterious. Their writings involve facts and fiction. Mark himself talks of a high-tech mind reading machines and emerging artificial intelligent. It’s easy to confuse God fearing people with the unknown. The bible taught us much about the devil and demons now that people start to realize that the God they talk about is a fictitious entity and people coercing this lie are true deceivers of humanity there are others who sell books using the same old trick that was used by butchers who compiled the bible. In their books conspiracy theorists will tell you not to fear in two lines or so, and explain what fear will do to you, but they incite fear themselves so that you can continue buying their books with hope that you will be able to overcome that fear.
In the process you become their disciple, a worse zombie than you were when you where at your old religious group.  Instead of telling people that Christianity was formed to remove spiritual knowledge from people, or how early Christians butchered pagans and unjustly labeling original Gods Evil; they write about a bogeyman who is trying to control the world, without the bogeyman they would not be able to sell their books. Bear in mind that without the devil / Satan the church couldn’t have flourished too, the Christian leaders use the same method of deceiving their followers into believing that there is a bogeyman called Satan who is out to tempt them.
In my opinion the only way you can free yourself from conspiracy theories is to follow a strict mystical discipline. Learn everything there is to learn about religion, the occult and spiritualism.
Birdman: This Star has Nothing to do with Satanism
I cannot say there are no corrupt individual in other occult groups or so called secret societies, as much as there is corruption within Government there must be those using their occult knowledge to rule or control others. It’s called life – anyone can make money writing books about leaders. We can write about the former President Madela’s Mercedes Benz (number plate) that was donated to him after his release from robben island add his prison number and prove that he is as well the Illuminati. But that would be a waste of energy and time. It cannot be difficult to provide evidence of your relationship with Illuminati yourself.
I went back home after Rap activity jam and continue to read Icke’s The Robot Rebellion together with Spencer H Lewis THE MYSTICAL LIFE JESUS.  I cannot tell whether it was David Icke or Specer H. Lewis who sparked my interest in the unknown or rather the occult. During my spiritual journey I continue to read conspiracy writers and watched videos about secret prison camps and detention centers which are already constructed for those  who will resist the new world order. Oh please, I don’t have time to bother myself with who is behind the new world order – my family needs food. If the New World Order brings food and security i support it one hundred percent.
If their plan is to kill us, I still don’t care as I am already dead. What can be worse than what I already see around us? I mean I still miss apartheid time, those Kalashnikovs under the bed and Unity among the people. There is something good about everything – no situation leaves you the way it found you. Even those who survived the Nazi concentration camps have interesting story to tell. RELAX THE NEW WORLD ORDER WON’T HAPPEN – If it happens it will be for your own good. Right now only Lindiwe Mazibuku’s accent is happening, so chill.