Anyone is susceptible to gaslighting, and it is a common technique of abusers, dictators, narcissists, and cult leaders. It is done slowly, so the victim doesn’t realize how much they’ve been brainwashed. Gaslighting is a tactic in which a person or entity “DS”, in order to gain more power, makes a victim “US Population” question their “Constitutional” reality.
Gaslighting January 6, 2021
Certifying Fraudulent Electoral Votes
Trump Pence Gone
“The Vice President has the power to reject fraudulently chosen electors,” President Trump January 5, 2021.
VP Thomas Jefferson, author of the Declaration of Independence, the man whose face adorns Mt Rushmore, among the most revered founding fathers of our country, only became President because he used his unilateral power as President of the Senate to open and count the presidential ballots.
As president of the Senate, every objection comes directly to him, and he can rule any objection “out of order” or “denied.” His task will be to fulfill his oath of office to protect and defend the Constitution of the United States and to ensure that the laws be faithfully executed. This is a high standard of performance, and V.P. Pence will have two choices. He can roll over on “certified” electors, or he can uphold the law.
Speaking exclusively with National File on January 7, Constitutional Attorney Ivan Raiklin explained that President Donald Trump’s “only option” to defend the Constitution is to “activate the Emergency Alert System.” This comes as Big Tech companies have banned President Trump and many of his supporters from using their platforms just days after Congress certified the fraudulent Electoral College results on January 6.
He also pointed out multiple Constitutional violations by states, Congress, and Vice President Mike Pence.
“Everyone consummated the violations to the Constitution across the board,” said Raiklin.
According to Raiklin’s legal analysis, the states violated the Constitution on December 14 when they sent their slates of electors to Congress.
You had the fraud going on at the precinct level. The states violated Article 1, Section 4, which is time, manner and place of running federal elections. They went outside those bounds.
Then Article 2, Section 1, Clause 2, the states violated that component of the Constitution, which is the Electors Clause, because they didn’t select their electors in the manner that the state legislatures mandated under their election laws.
Then you have Article 4, Section 2, which is the Supremacy Clause of Constitution, meaning that the Constitution and federal laws supercede any state laws in contravention to that federal law, by running their elections in the manner that they did and it goes alongside of Article 1, Section 4.
Also, they violated the 14th amendment, the individual folks that legally and legitimately voted, because their votes were diluted by the fraud. It could’ve only just been one dead person, at the end of the day it occurred and they need to have pristine elections, and that’s not what happened.
He also said that Vice President Pence violated the Constitution on December 23, by not sending a letter to those states, demanding that they correct the fraud. As National File reported, US Code actually prohibited Pence from accepting electoral votes from fraudulently certified states. Additionally, Raiklin said that Pence violated the Constitution a second time on January 6 by “not setting up an environment to correct the fraudulently certified electoral slates from these six contested states.”
“The United States Congress yesterday, facilitated the violation of all those parts of Constitution and in addition to that, they violated the 5th amendment, the Due Process clause, because the 5th amendment applies to the federal government. I’d argue that they also violated the 12th amendment, the manor that they voted in the House on the objections,” said Raiklin.
“His only option in order to be able to defend the Constitution is to activate the Emergency Alert System, to be able to convey his message to the American people across television, radio, internet, and phones, since he’s being banned on everything. In that message he needs to lay out the case to America that we are being attacked by foreign adversaries, particularly China, in terms of cyber. There’s also a Russian and Iranian component. I’m saying this with a high degree of confidence, based on all the reporting that I’ve seen, and it’s all unclassified,” said Raiklin.
“He needs to lay out the case of a foreign attack based on national security grounds, which is what you’d usually use the EAS system for, and articulate that under the framework of Executive Order 13848.”
President Donald Trump said Wednesday afternoon Vice President Mike Pence “didn’t have the courage” in his decision to not overturn the election results. President Trump January 6, 2021
Gaslighting January 18, 2021
Abnegation Of Executive Order 13848
Trump Pence Gone
The Gaslighting of America:
You’ve heard it before: you’re the victim of political gaslighting. Depending on the news source, the villain might be President Trump, or Governor Cuomo, or Senator Sanders, or Gambian President Barrow. But gaslighted you are.
How are you “gaslighted?” A narcissistic leader and his supporters have persuaded you to believe what you know to be false. This is not just politricks as usual: it’s an assault on your sense of reality. And you know that because journalists have told you so.
You hear it so often that you might even suspect you are being gaslighted into believing you are gaslighted. After all, many of these articles are hit pieces on politicians, not defenses of your right to transparency from government servants.
But the danger is real, and if we are truly concerned that Americans are being gaslighted, then we need to move beyond partisan bickering to face the most tragic, widespread instance in recent memory: the federal government’s mishandling of the pandemic.
Nothing illuminates our peril more clearly than the inspiration for this trending concept: George Cukor’s film Gaslight (1944). Its heroine, Paula, is gaslighted by the husband sworn to love her into believing she is insane and must be locked up. And now we, the American people, have been gaslighted by the government elected to protect us into believing that we would all die unless we were locked down.
The dangers Paula faces in her own home dramatize those we face in our national house: the loss of current freedom and future wealth. And to understand how we got here, we have only to trace her winding path from confusion to resistance to passivity.
“I must get out of this house:” Locked Up
Gaslight opens by presenting Paula (Ingrid Bergman) as particularly vulnerable because it was she who discovered her aunt, the prima donna Alice Alquist, murdered in their London home. Traumatized, Paula departs for Italy, where a decade later she is persuaded to marry a man she has known for just two weeks: the suave Gregory Anton (Charles Boyer).
Gregory manipulates Paula into settling in the London house, where she shows him a painting of her aunt in the role of Empress Theodora, which was the favorite of her admirer, the Russian tsar. To avoid distressing Paula with reminders of her aunt’s murder, Gregory moves all of Alice’s things into the attic, which he has boarded up.
And then the torment begins. Gregory tells Paula that she is inclined to lose things, that she has become forgetful. Initially she demurs: she doesn’t lose things! But he makes sure that she does, stealing away the pendant he has just given her, creating doubt.
Then Gregory says she is too ill to leave the house or receive visitors. He will care for her. Paula tries to go for a walk, but the saucy maid (Nancy) that Gregory hired intimidates her, slyly inquiring, “S’pose the master asks where?” Paula stutters and retreats. And every night Gregory sends her to her lonely room while he goes out to “work.”
In a last burst of rebellion, Paula declares that she will go to a musical party: “I must get out of this house, meet people, and see all that’s going on in the world.” So he acquiesces. And during the concert, he “discovers” that she has placed his pocket watch in her reticule. Paula breaks it.
Tormented by isolation and lies, it is no wonder that Paula doubts her own sanity. And so she is ready when Gregory declares his intention to have her locked up for good.
It is chilling to trace her journey—confusion, fear, resistance, defeat—especially because we’ve just been through it. Like Paula, we’ve been isolated and subjected to arbitrary rules at the behest of those supposedly looking after our interests. And the results are devastating.
“Flatten the curve:” Locked Down and Up
Consider: our government said that COVID-19 was dangerous, and we must be cautious. Millions could die. But masks were unnecessary. Put those down, the CDC said. Just practice social distancing. Wash your hands. A lot, they reminded us. And then put on your mask. What do you mean, what mask? How could you forget your mask? The CDC recommends them. Many states require them. Shame on you.
Is it any wonder that we, like Paula, felt confused and afraid?
And so we followed orders. Our government said to stay home, to stop working, to avoid people while they leveled the curve. And we did, although with some hesitation amidst the pressure. After all, our federal government had our best interests at heart.
You’ll object, of course, that our government’s motives differ: Gregory is narcissistic, while our government has good intentions. That’s true to an extent. But those intentions are powered by elitism and hubris, which render the government far more dangerous. Because they believe they know best, they will never stop “fixing” things. And so they lie to themselves as well as us.
The results are evident. The CDC’s initial testing kits were flawed. Deaths in nursing homes exploded. Domestic violence surged. Mental health issues from the lockdown skyrocketed, including increased suicides.
Like Paula, we wanted to get out. We began to feel not so much locked down as locked up.
And we began to wonder if we’d been gaslighted into ceding our rights to a power as arbitrary as it was fallible.
Dimming the Gaslights
What should now be clear to us as well as Paula is that we’ve lost control of our own house.
Worse, those we’ve chosen (married or elected) along with those we have not (the household servants, the career bureaucrats) not only limit our freedom of movement: they assume increasing powers over our present and future wealth.
Gregory’s financial motive surfaces only in the last third of the film, when we see him sneaking into the attic to search Alice Alquist’s things. His goal was always to acquire Paula’s house so that he could find the crown jewels the Russian tsar gave Alice—jewels for which Gregory murdered her a decade ago.
This is when the physical gaslighting occurs: every night he turns up the gaslight to search the attic, so the gas is diverted from Paula’s bedroom. She sees her lights dim, but the treacherous maid who is loyal to Gregory denies it. And so Paula is psychologically gaslighted, betrayed into doubting what she sees.
The redirection of the gas from Paula’s room to the attic also symbolizes Gregory’s goal of diverting her inheritance to himself. Once she is in an asylum, he obtains all. The original gaslighter’s motive was always the oldest of all: greed.
Fortunately, the film’s hero, Scotland Yard Detective Brian Cameron, suspected something was wrong. He visits Paula on the very night that Gregory realizes the jewels were sewn into Alice’s famous Empress Theodora gown, which was right in front of him all along. And now they are restored by Detective Cameron to Paula as her rightful property.
How our Government CARES
If we are outraged by Gregory’s theft, we should be more so by our government’s handling of the pandemic. We may not see a literal gaslight dimming, but we can spot evidence of resources being diverted or dissipated by poorly designed programs, such as the CARES Act.
Using that act, our government said it would take care of the financial distress. And so our experts mailed relief checks to Americans, often boosting incomes above what they had been before the lockdown and creating disincentives for some to return to work. For other recipients, chiefly the million dead people, the checks provided no benefits at all, except perhaps the exercise of spinning in their graves.
To be fair, in some cases, the jobs that citizens were forced to leave either no longer exist or are on the verge of being eliminated, as more businesses file for bankruptcy due to the lockdown.
Meanwhile, government spending is driving up the national debt, which could “crater” the economy, Nick Gillespie warns. And the Federal Reserve is expanding its focus to include fiscal policy. As Alexander Salter argues, “Its new interventions threaten to undermine the integrity of financial markets for years to come.”
Do you see your financial future dimming yet? Even now, our government is planning additional programs that will waste money, encourage corruption, and endanger our future prosperity. Our well-intentioned experts refuse to see the limits of their own knowledge.
How is this all to end? In Gaslight, Paula obtains the jewels and confronts Gregory. Posing as the insane woman he tried to create, she pretends she could kill him with impunity. But she doesn’t. She turns him over to Scotland Yard. Detective Cameron muses, “In the morning when the sun rises, sometimes it’s hard to believe there ever was a night.”
Like Paula, we can reject gaslighting and insist on regaining our rights, though whether we will forget this nightmare is debatable. Punishing our persecutors is certainly beyond us.
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